Muskegon Heights High School - Oaks Yearbook (Muskegon Heights, MI)
- Class of 1928
Page 1 of 154
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 154 of the 1928 volume:
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THE SENIOR CLASS
Muskegon Heights High School
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As a token of has inspufing
gmdance and a wdsness of
h1S service and untuung ef
forts to place the Muskego
Helghts Hlgh School ln the
Posltlon she now holdsftlns
volume of The Oaks lb
SUt'ERINTENDENT' LL. TYLER
J-7Sr"9l' DNN .BME
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In compiling the fifth volume of
"':Ghe C9ahs,1 'the Glass of 1928
ofthe jffuskegon gteights gligh
School has endeavored to make a
durable record of all the events
in our beloved high school 'during
the past years. '
CZ0De hope that this book may
serve to show of the
faith behind growthlmand
development of our school.
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"THE OAKS" Page Eight
Page Nine "THE OAKS
'THE UAKS' Page Ten
Page Eleven "THE OAKS '
"THE OAKS" Page Twelve
Page Thirteen "THE OAKS
.. . . ,-
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BOARD OF lCIvUl'A'l'ION
J. W, B1-nuks, 'l'r1lstv1- B. C. Bnoth, Trustve
B. M. Hugh-, st'l'l'0Iill'y J. F. W. Iiluhm, 'l'l'u:1s1lrer
IK, H, Ulsun, l'ra-shin-nt
"I'HE OAKS" Page Fifteen
MRS. DEAN HILL
Muskegon Heights High School
Western State Teachers' College
Ellendale State Teachers' College
Ellendale, North Dakota
C. F. BOLT
1'1uNc11'AI. or HIGH SCHOOL
University of Michigan
MRS. JOHN PARKER SCIENCE
1.1BRAR1AN University of Illinois
, 1-an X i 64. i , -.
' :xi A if? . f
J" ar ei: ' kv v l 1 '
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Page Sixteen "THE OA
Kalamazoo State Normal
Michigan State Normal College
Cliicago School of Applied Art
State Teachers' College, Kearney,
Mics. CARROL Mos'l'lc.i.1,i-in
Hackley Manual Training School,
"THE OAK S"
A. MAYWoon CUUR'l'RlGIl'l'
University of Michigan
University of Nebraska
Western State Teachers' College
Bethesda Hospital, St. Paul,
TENA I. NELSON
Columbia College of Expression,
United Typothetae of America
KENNETH W. COUNSELL
Oshkosh Normal, Oshkosh, Wis.
ANNA THAYER MINNIE KINNA1RD
State Normal College University of Michigan
MURIEI, FILLINGHAM DAVID MCKENZIE
l'lNllLlS'H AND FRENCH S1-IENpE AND HISTORY
Butler UUIVGTSVCY,IY1d1an3P011S,I1'1d- Central State Teachers' College
JULIA DEYOUNG OSCAR Jo11NsoN
l.1lmA1uAN 1'HYsu'A1, EllUl'ATION AND COACHING
Ypsilanti State Teachers' College Western State Teachers' College
Mas. KENNETH GABEL CHARLOTTE BRI-:MER
CLERK umm ECONOMICS
John Marshall High School, Chicago University of Wisconsin
'THE OAKS" Page Nineteen
LINDA H. BAI-IR
Western State Teachers' College
Ypsilanti State Teachers' College
Western State Teachers' College
Western State Teachers' College
s'r1Im' HALL COIVNSELOR
Western State Teachers' College
MELVIN E. RUDD
I'HExlIs1'RY AND I-Ilvslcs
University of Illinois
Central State Teachers' College,
Institute of Musical Art, New
Ypsilanti State Teachers' College
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Hannah E. Abrahamson
H. H. H. Staff '28, Oaks Staff
'28, "Bulbul" '25, French Club
'27, '28, J. U. G. Club '26g Gym
Exhibition '28, Glee Club '25,
'26, '27, Girl Reserves '25.
"Air and 'manner are more
expresswe than words."
Selma Fern Anderson
Entered from Cadillac High
'26, Gym Exhibition '26, '27.
"Modest as a violet,
As a rosebud sweet."
Velma Mae Andrews
Entered from Hesperia High
School '26, J. U. G. Club- '26,
Glee Club '27, '28.
"Her quiet ways will al-
ways win her many
N ellmarie Beck
J. U. G. Club '26, Girls' Glee
Club '25, '26, '27, Pianist for
Boys' Glee Club '26, '27, "Bul-
bul" '25g "In the Garden of the
Shah" '27, Girl Reserves '27,
'28, Treasurer '28g Class Treas-
urer '2v7g Booster Club '28g
French Club '27, '28, Gym Ex-
hibition '25, '26, '27.
"Modest, demure, and loved
by all who knew her."
M 's - , .
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.Q-me-5,.-.. , Y ' "+R ' 'vb K
Entered from Muskegon High
School '25, "Garden of the Shah"
'27, Basketball "MH" '28, Inter-
class Basketball '26, '27, '28,
Baseball '26, '27, Girls' Sextette
'27, Girl Reserves '27, '28, Com-
mercial Club '27, '28, Bcoster
Club '26, '27, '28, J. U. Cv. Club
'26, Glee Club '26, '27, '28, Gym
Exhibition '26, '27,
"You may lfnow 'mv by my
Robert F. Bennett
H. H. H, Stall' '27, '28, Oaks
Stall '28, Hand '25, '26, '27, '28,
Orchestra '26, '27, '28, Class
"Boyh0o1l 1's bat a passing
He will be a 'man some day."
Hazel O. Birleson
Oaks Stall '28, lJt'ClillllZll0l'j'
Contest '26, ulizirclcn of thc
Sh:ih" '27, "Mikado" '28, Class
St'CI'Cl2ll'j' '26, Girl Reserves '28,
Sccrctziry '28, Lilvrary Club '28,
Vice-president '28, Booster Club
'28, Cyxn Exhibition '25, '26, rl.
I7. G. Club '- , Gln-0 Club '..5,
'26, '27, '28,
"Fair as a beam of easfvril
liaskutball "R" '26, '27, Klan-
:igcr Girls' Team '28, Inter-class
liziskctball '25, '26, '27, '28, lntcr-
vlziss liascball '26, '27, Ginn Ex-
hibition '25, '26, Hoosier Club
'28, Conimcrfial Club '28, j. U, l
G. Club '26, Girl RL-scrvcs '28, l
French Club '27, Glcc Club '25, l
'26, '27, '28, '
"This lassie has a sympa-
thetic, sassy nature."
l'HE OAKS" Page Twenty-four
Inter-class Basketball '27, '28,
Inter-class Baseball '26, '27, '28,
Junior Three One-Act Plays '27,
Tennis Tourney '27, French Club
'27, '28, Hi-Y '27, '28, Glen Club
'27, Band '27.
"Fortu'ne favors the dm'-
French Play '26, "Bulbul" '25,
Band '26, Orchestra '25, '26. '27,
'28, French Club '26, '27, Glee
Club '25, '26.
"The word impossible is not
in my dictionary."
Ardath Ethel Bush
J. U. G. Club '26,
"Few things are impossible
to diligence and skill."
Re-entered from St. Peters-
burg High School '28, Oaks
Staff '28, Declamatory Contest
'25, "Bulbul" '25, J. U. G. Club
'26, General Science Club '251
Glee Club '25, '26, '27 '28, Gym
Exhibition '25, '26,
"The price of wisdom is
Page twenty five ' THE OAKS
"Cherry Blossom" '23g Inter-
elass Baskelball '281 Girl Rc-
serves 224: Glee Club '23g Gym
Exhibition 'ZSL Commercial Club
"She Looks as sweet as
mormng roses newly
waslwd with dew."
Glee Club '25, 'Z6g Girl Re-
serves '25, '26, '27, 'ZSQ Gym
Exhibition 'Z53 French Club' '28.
"To live with all my life
while I do live."
Hand '25, '26g Inter-class Bas-
ketball 'ZSQ Hi-Y '28g French
Club 'ZSQ Glee Club '28.
"'Tis impious in a good
mlm to be sad."
Arthur Wilfred Carlson
H. H. H. Staff. '263 Oaks
Board '28g Beaux Art Club '28g
Puppet Show '28,
"For Art is Nature made
To Man. the I11terp1'ete'r of
RTHE OAKSW Page twenty six
Bernice R. Carlson
Entered from Wllitclmall High
School '26g Oaks Staff '28g J.
ll. G. Club 'Z6.
"Thy 1nodesty's a candle to
Paul A. Carlson
Hi-Y '26, '27, '28, Secretary
'27, '28, Delegate to jackson '26,
Delegate to Kalamazoo '27, "Mi-
kado" '28, Rand '25, '26, lntcr-
class Baseball '27, '28g Inter-
class Basketball '28g French
Club '27, '28g Glee Club '27, '28g
Gym Exhibition '26,
"1'm. Il quiet little boy,
Just as qmet as van be-
H. H. H. Staff '26, '27, "Forty
Milos An Hour" '28, fJl'Cl'l6SU'1l
'25, '20, '27, '28, Boys' Glee Club
'25, '26, '27, '28, State lilcc- Club
Contest '26, llzmcl '25, '26, '27.
'28g Class Play '28,
"Music hath r'hnrms."
Edward j. Collier
H. H. H. Stuff '26, 27, 233
Oaks Stat? '271 "Tailor Illzulc
Man' '26g llzlncl '20, Hi-Y '2S3
Conuncrcial Club '27.
"A little N0lISf"ilHf' 'now mul
Is relished by the best of
Page Tw enly-seven "THE OAK3
r '....., -..
F' 4 .,,. l
wxl- s-.....,.,...,.w.-at, .-M' 'V
em, "' ' """'9
Entered from Ironwood High
School '26, H. H. H. Staff '28,
Oaks Board, Associate Editor,
'28, "French Without a Master"
'26g "Mikado" '28, "The Judsons
Entertain" '27, Junior Three
One-Act Plays '27, Le Cercle
Francais '26, J. U. G. Club '26,
Glee Club '27, '28.
"lt's glorious to be alive."
Julia I. Cox
Entered from Muncie High
School '28g "Mikado" '28, Glee
"What cannot beauty, joined
with sweetness, ga-ln."
Juanita M. Currey
H. H. H. Stal? '28, Oaks Stat?
'28, Declamatory Contest '25,
'263 "Bnlbul"'Z53 "Gypsy Rover"
'26g "In the Garden of the
Shah" '27, Class President '25,
lnter-class Basketball 'ZSQ Treble
Clef Club '25, '26, '27, '28, Girl
Reserve Council '28, Commercial
Club '26, '27, '28, Secretary '28g
Booster Club '26, '27, '28, Vice-
president '28, Acting Treasurer
'28g J. U. G. Club '26g Gym Ex-
hibition '25, 'Z6.
"It is a good thing to be
rich and a good thing to
be strong, but 'it is a
better thing to be beloved
by many friends."
Florence Evelyn Currie
Gym Exhibition '25, '26: Glee
"With her refined and quiet
She will always have -many
-'N-'-leblhti ' J f-5-1.1.
, ' '
a . H ff Iii
'Q - ,,. A , , , Q.,
A ' F...-' ' ' - ' N- Aj 1'
ll-IE UALN Page Twenly-eight
Virginia De Boer
French Club '28,
"0bligi'n.g to everyone, yet
reserved to all."
Marvin De Witt
Hi-Y '27, '28, Vice-president
'28, H. H. H. Staff '27g Inter-
class Baseball '27.
"For this he was constantly
heard to declare,
What he could not prevent
he would cheerfully bear."
May Dudley :gr ' '
"ln the Garden of 'th'e'Shuli"
'273 "Mikado" '28, Girl Reserves
'27, '28g Forensic Club '28, Inter-
class Basketball '28g Glee Club
'20, '27, '283 Gym Exhibition '25,
"Of that fine gold the
Is wrought the glory of her
Gym Exhibitiin '25. '26, Girl
Reserves '25, '26g Basketball
"MH" '26, '27, '22-it 'Qluzlsons
Entertain" '27: junior Three
One-Art Plays '27, Glee Club
'26g Class Secretary '26, '2'7g
Booster Club '28g French Club
'27, 'ZSQ Class Basketball '25, '26.
'27, '28g H. H, H. Staff '28: Oaks
Board '283 j. U. G. Club '26,
"Lfmguid maids have had
Athletic girls have come to
H. H. H. Staff '26, '27, '28,
Oaks Board '28, Gym Exhibi-
tion '26, '27, Inter-class Baseball
'26, '27, '28, Glee Club '26, '27,
'28, Glee Club Contest, '26, "In
the Garden of the Shah" '27,
"Mikado" '28, Junior Three
One-Act Plays '27, Hi-Y, '27,
'28, Treasurer '27, President '28,
Hi-Y Conference '28, May Festi-
val '27, '28, Band '26, '27, '28,
Inter-class Basketball '27, '28.
"A dwarf is small even if
he stands ,on a mountain,
A colossus keeps his height
even if he stands 'ln a
Amelia B. Gagle
Girls Glee Club '25, '26, '27,
'28, Commercial Club' '28, Girl
Reserves '28, 'ln the Garden of
the Shah" '27, "Mikado" '28,
"Bulbul" '25, Gym Exhibition
'26, '27, '28, J. U. G. Club '26.
"Midi twilight thrushes that
Is found the crldefnce of her
Floyd E. George, Jr.
Entered from St. Joseph High
School in '26, Debating Team
'27, '28, Boys Glee Club '26, '27,
'28, "The judsons Enter'ain" '27,
"In the Garden of the Shah" '27,
"Mikado" '28, Three One-Act
Plays '27, Oratorical Contest '28,
Foreiisic Club '28, President '28,
Gym Exhibition '26, '27, Class
Vice-president '27, Musical Con-
cert '28, May Festival '27, Class
"Whatever sceptic could in-
For every why he had a.
Commercial Club '25, '26, '27,
'28, Gym Exhibitic n '25, '26, '27,
J. U. G. Club '26, H. H. H. Staff
'28, Oaks Board '23,
"A laugh will chase away
ee'l'l-IE OAKS Page Thirty
Daisy M. Gilmore
J. U. G. '26g Booster Club 'ZSQ
Library Club '28, President '28g
Girl Reserves '26, '27, '28g Glee
Club '26, '27, '2Sg "Mikado" '28g
Oaks Board '28g Inter-class Bas-
"She's modest as any, and
blithe as she's boimief'
Henrietta M. Haney
Girl Reserves '27. '22-lg Glee
Club '25, '26, '273 Gym Exhibi-
tion '25, '26g j. U. G. Club '26g
,May Festival '26,
"Be glad, cmd your friends
. are many."
Alicia V. Harriss
Science Club '25g Gym Exhibi-
tion '27g Bcaux Arts Club '27,
'28g Puppet Show '2z4.
"Those 'who bring silnshine
into the lives of others
cannot keep it from them-
Jeanette A. Hatch
Girl Reserves '25, '26, '27, 'ZSQ
Glee Club '25, 26g Gym Exhibi-
tion '25, '26g J. U. G. Club '26:
May Festiviil 7263 Inter-class
Basketball '26f "Bulbul" '25g
French Club '28,
"Her eyes as stars of twi-
Like twilight, too, her dusky
' ', Ur" '.::,',f"S
--. mbqy-l l. sl , . .sg .ff ,A - -
Page Thirty-one ' "THE OAKS
French Club '28, Debating
Club '28, Glee Club '25, '27, '28,
Gym Exhibition '25, '26, '27,
Class Basketball '26, Girl Re-
serves '27, '28, "The Judsons
Entertain" '27, junior Three
Cggie-Act Plays '28, Class Play
"I cmznot hide what I am."
Entered from East Technical
High School, Cleveland, Ohio,
'25, Gym Exhibition '25, '26, '27,
Glee Club '25, '26, '27, '28, Li-
brary Club '28, Commercial Club
'27, '28, Forensic Club '28, J. U.
G. Club '26, Beaux Arts Club
'27, Girl Reserves '25, '26, '27,
'28, State Glee Club Contest '26,
"In the Garden of the Shah" '27,
"So much to dog so little
Entered from Muskegon High
School in '26, Girl Reserves '26,
'27, '28, Freueh Club '27, '28,
lleaux Arts Club '28, J. ll. G.
"Live to laugh, lo love, to
Gym Exhibition '25, '26. '27,
J. U. G. Club '26.
"To be slow in words is
fzvomevfs only fv'zrtue."
THE OAB5 Page Thnrly two
Commercial Club '28, Gym
Exhibition '25, J. U. G. Club' '26.
"Friendly, optimistic, and
Basketball "MH" '26, '27,
Inter-class Basketball '25, '26,
Captain '25, Commercial Club
'25, '26, '27, '28, Treasurer '26,
Booster Club '27, '28, Glee Club
'27, '28, Glee Club Contest '27,
Girls Octette '27, Girl Reserves
'27, J. U. G. '26, Gym Exhibition
'25, '26, '27, Inter-class Baseball
'25, '26, '27,
"Tomorrow is a long way
Helen M. Johnson
Entered from Little Black
Lake School in '26, Commercial
Club '26, '27, Gym Exhibition
'26, Glee Club '27, J. U. G. Club
"At home or abroad there
was peace in her smile,
A cheerful good nature that
'needed no guilef'
Gym Exhibition '25, '26, J. U.
G. Club '26, Girl Reserves '25,
'26, Commercial Club '27, '28,
"A merry heart maketh a.
Page Thirty three THE OAKQ
'T f I A
T rig Q- -W -- . ,
ll ,Z-Z-+L..-. ..... .W .,.. .ws-AQ - "Ffj1xI:': E ,V W - A
-xx-L -- ....n.,. ,M Maxx ,1:,,M'i-N,ThrmF4swiHDmm 'iq
' 'MRX1 '
Gerald E. Knoll ' '
Glee Club' '25, '26g "Gypsy
Rover" '2bg Commercial Club
'28g Hi-Y '283 Gym Exhibition
"Wit is the salt of commer-
Class Sucrctary '25g H. H. H. '
'25, '26, '27, 'ZSQ Girl Roscrvcs
X281 licuux Arts Club 283 For-
cnsic Club 'ZSQ Oaks lioard '28,
"Vuriety's the 'very spice of
That gives it 1111 Us flxworf'
"Mun delights me not, 710,
mn' womrc-n, either."
Marguerite McCann I N
Commercial Club '25, '26, '27, , '
'28g Gym Exhibition '25, '26, '27g ' l
J. U. G. Club '26, 1
"Blessed are they who say
nothing, for they shall I
not be quoted." '-
D . . 3' - H3 gm. QQ , 1 W,
Q J- fr. ll ' .. 551 .5Qai'i?giv ir! Q55 H emi
2f".'lf5f 37iL!.Q.- .',. Q f.-riirf' ' f ' 1-, f"3'If'M.--sis: ' v3f.1-- 4151" '?'.Q.,,. ,,.5L'f'?f1.-'YI-5'5" ' 2' ' - ' "ff 9 "3
q , N ,ffl .la-:im -4' x I A I I I
,J - 'ini' I 1, YV qi F h vw WI.
'3 .I H., L., :,,,m ..,, as Y A -N 41:-f -'.::1"-iii
'THE OAKS" Page Thiirly-four
Entered from Flint High
"Why a1'e11.'t they all von-
tented like me?"
Pearl M. McRae
Commercial Club '26, '27, '28,
Science Club '25, J. U. G. Club
'26, Gym Exhibition '26, '27,
Glee Club '27, junior Three One-
Act Plays '27, Class Basketball
'26, Inter-class Baseball '26, '27,
Captain '27, H. H. H, Static '27.
'28, Oaks Board '28, Literary
Editor '28, May Festival '27,
"She was as good as she
Girl Reserves '25, Gym Ex-
hibition '25, '26, Class Baseball
'27, Commercial Club' '25, '26,
'28, H. H. H. Staff '28, Oaks
Board '28, Valedictorian.
"Amt still they gazed and
still the wonder grew
That one small head conlfl
carry all she knew."
Class Secretary '28, Basket-
ball "MH" '26, '27, '28, Captain
'27, Inter-class Basketball '25,
'26, '27, '28. Captain, '26, '27, '28,
Inter-class Baseball '25, '26, '27.
Captain. '25, '26, Gym Exhibi-
tion '25, '26, '27, Booster Club
'26, '27. '28, Secretary '28, Com-
mercial Club '25, '26, '27, '28,
Junior Three One-Act Plays '27,
II. U. G. Club '26, H. H. H. Stall
'28, Athletic Board of Control
'28, Oaks Board '28, Girl Re-
serves '28, tiirl Reserve Confer-
ence '28, May Festival '26, 27.
"Infinite riches in a little
Page Tlnrty five ' THE OAKS
H. H. H. Stall' '26, Gym Ex-
hibition '24, '25, '26, Inter-class
Basketball '25, '27, '28, Basket-
ball "R" '25, '27, Inter-class
Baseball '25, '26, '27, '28, Boys'
Glee Club '26, '27, "Gypsy
Rover" '26, "In the Garden of
the Shah" '27, May Festival '25,
'27, Hi-Y '26, '27, State Glue
Club Contest '26.
"His wow-ds, like so many
nimble and airy servitm's,
Trip about him at com,-
Inter-Class llaseball '27, junior
Three One-Act Plays '27, Hi-Y
"Sho-rt in stature, but long
Entered from East jordan
High School '27, H. H. H. Staff
'27, Football "R" '27, Boys' Glee
Club '27, "ln the Garden of the
"Chase me girls, I'm full nj'
fm: and frolizrf'
Sigrid Nelson ,
J. U. G. Club' '26, Gym Ex-
hibition '25, '26, Commercial Club N
"All her paths are peace."
'THE OAK S" Page lhilrty - six
Lucile C. Olsen
Entered from Sault Ste. Marie.
Michigan 'ZSQ French Club '2Sg
Forensic Club 'ZSQ Class Play,
"Her gay charm hath dra IUII
Jerome C. Patterson
Debate team '28g H. H. H.
Stall '27, '28, Editor '28g Editor-
in-chief Oaks 'ZSQ Declamatory
Contest '26g Gym Exhibition '25,
'28g M. l. P. A. Conference '27g
Hi-Y '28g Heaux Arts Club '27,
'28g Corresponding Secretary
Forsenic Club '28g Puppet Show
'28g Class Play '28.
"My mind to me a kingdom
Oaks Staff '28g Hi-Y H283
Inter-class Baseball '27, 'ZHQ
Boys' Glee Cluh '27, X283 "In the
Garden of the Sllilllu '27g "Mi-
"Life not so short but
the-re is always time for
Gym Exhibition '25,
"So sweet ihe blush of
E'n pity scarce can 'wish it
Page Thlrly seven THE OAKS
H. H. H. Stff '27, '28g De-
elamatory Contest '26, Gym Ex-
hibition '26g Basketball "R" '27,
"MH" '28, Inter-Class Baseball
'26g Girl Reserves '27, '28, Presi-
dent '28g Girl Reserve Confer-
ence '27, Council '28g Girls' Glee
Club '25, '26, 27, 283 "In the
Garden of the Shah" '27g "Mi-
kado" '28g Three One-Act Plays
'27g "The Judsons Entertain"
'27, Oratorical Contest '28g Class
Vice-president 283 Beaux Arts
Club '28, Vice-presidentg For-
ensic Clulr '28g Il. U. G. Club '26g
lnter-class Basketball: Puppet
Show. '28g Class Play, '28.
"Actresses will happen in
the best regulated fam-
H. H. H. Staff '25, '26, '27,
'28g Gym Exhibition '25, '26,
'27, 2283 Girl Reserve Conference
'ZSQ Girls' Glee Club '25, '26, 27,
'ZSQ "Mikado" '28, junior Three
One-Act Plays '273 Class Trea-
surer '25: Girls Sextette '28g
French Club '27, '28, President
X283 Booster Club '26, '27, '28g
Forensic Club '28g May Festival
'26, '27g Library Club '28g J. U.
ll. Club '263 Class Play, '2S.
"Laugh and the world
laughs with you."
Esther Margretta Poland
Commercial Club '27g Heaux
Arts Club '28: J. U. G. Club '26.
"How eloquent ure her
Entered from Fife Lake High
Sehool '2-lg Gym Exhibition '261
Girl Reserves '25g J. U. D. Club
"A modest maid is she,
A delightful worker she will
THE OAK? Page Philly-eight
Kathryn F. Reid
Gym Exhibition '25, '26, '27,
Girls' Glee Club '25, Girl Re-
serves '28, Commercial Club' '26,
'27, '28, J. U. C. Club '26.
"The joy of youth and
health her eyes displayed,
And ease of heart her look
Melvin T. Reinertson
Hi-Y '26, '27, '28, Gym Ex-
hibition '24, '25, Inter-Class
Basketball '26, '27, Inter-class
Baseball, '26, '27, '28,
"A man is not measured by
Gym Exhibition '25, '26, Girls'
Glue Club '26, '28, junior Three
One-Act Plays '28, May Festi-
val '26, Heaux Arts Club '27,
French Club '27, '28, ,l. U. G.
"Give as the girl whose life
is one perpetual grin."
Miles E. Rogers
H. H. H. Staff '28, Gym Ex-
hibition '25, '26, '27, Inter-class
Basketball '27, '28, Basketball
"R" '27, Hi-Y '28, Hi-Y Con-
ference '28, Football "R" '27,
"MH" '28, Inter-class Baseball
'25, '26, '27, '28, M. H. Pot Club
'27, May Festival '26, '27, "ln
the Garden of the Shah" '27.
"I find no wealth is like a
Page 'l hirly nme THE OAKS
Margaret E. Russel
H. H. H. Staff '25, Gym Ex-
hibition '25, '26, Girls' Glee Club'
'27, '28, "Mikado" '28, May Fes-
tival '26, '27, Girl Reserves '27,
'28, -I. U. G. Club '26, Girls
"She's fair and never proud,
With. tongue at will, yet
LeRoy C. Schembs
Entered from Muskegon High
School '26, H. H. H. Stall '28,
Gym Exhibition '27, Inter-class
Basketball '28, lnter-class Buse-
ball '27, '28, Hi-Y '28, Treasurer
French Club '27, '28, Class Play
"Who is it can read Cl
Alice Josephine Sevrey
Class Secretary '24, Debating
Team '27, H. H. H. Staff '28,
Deelamatory Contest '24, '26,
Gym Exhibition '24, '26 '27,
Girls' Glee Club '27, Girl Re-
serves '24, '26, '27, Booster Club
'28, Secretary French Club '27,
l.e Cerele Francais '26, French
Entertainment '26, Secretary
Forsenie Club '28, j. U. G. Club
'26, Oaks Staff '28.
"And she is fair, and fairer
lhan that word."
Marion Irene Shupp
Gym Exhibition '25, Girl Re-
serves '28, French Club '28, Li-
brary Club' '28, -I. U. G. Club '26.
"Speeeh is silver, silence 'is
L tg, 4 '
THE OAKS Page Forty
Edgar F. Siekemeyer
Entered from VVyandotte.
Michigan '25, H. H. H. Staff
'28, Gym Exhibition '26, Basket-
ball "R" '27, "MH" '28, Football
"MH" '28, Orchestra '26, '27, '28,
"Wo'rrum chao'1n,s me wot."
Jay H. Sikkenga
Debating Team '28, Oaks
Board '28, Gym Exhibition '25,
'26, '27, Basketball "MH" '25,
'26, 27, '28, Captain '28, Football
"M H" '26, '28, Captain '28, Inter-
class Baseball '25, '26, '27, '28,
Hi-Y Conference '26, Hi-Y '26,
'27, '28, Vice-president '27, Boys'
Glee Club '25, '26, 27, "Bnlbul"
'25, "Gypsy Rover" '26, "In the
Garden of the Shah" '27, "jnd-
sons Entertain" '27, Athletic
Board of Control '28, President
"MH" Pot Club '27, Oratorieal
Contest '27, Class President '28,
Forensic Club '28, May Festival
'26, Class Play, '28.
"Life is a serious proposi-
tion -so are girls."
Karine Frances Stolt
Gym Exhibition '26, Girl Re-
serves '28, May Festival '26, bl.
Ug G. '26, Declanlatory Contest
"A light heart lives long."
Lowell H. Stong
Gym Exhibition '25, '26, '27,
Hi-Y '27, '28, Hi-Y Conference
'28, Science Club '25, May Fes-
tival '26, '27.
"And e'e1L his failings Ieun'd
to '1m'tue's side."
Page Forty one THE OAKS
john Milo Suchovsky
Boys' Glee Club' '24, '25, '26,
'27g "Bulbul" '25g "Gypsy Rover"
263 "ln the Garden of the Shah"
'27g 'Qludsons Entertain" '27g
junior Three One-Act Plays '27,
Glee Club Contest '24, 253 Class
"Though, an angel should
write still 'tis devils must
Mildred Marie Suffels
Entered from Thompsonville
High School '25g Oaks Staff '28,
Gym Exhibition '26, '.Z7g Girl
Reserves '28, Commercial Club
'26, -I. li. G, Club '263 May Fes-
"A jolly girl, rrhuclr full of
She's always nice to every
Carl V. Swarvar
Gym Exhibition '25g Hi-Y '28,
"None but himself can be
Ruth E. Walker
Gym Exhibition '25, '26, '273
Inter-class Basketball '25, '26,
'27g Inter-class Baseball '25, '26,
Girls' Glec '.Z7g Commercial Club
'25, '26, '27, '28: T. U. G. Club
"Your life is what you
" THE UA K S" Page Forty-two
For four years we have looked forward to this day, seeing in
it only the joy of achievement. Now that the day, which we
have dreamed of and striven for has come, we realize that al-
though we have reached one of the goals of our life, we
must turn our backs on one of the happiest periods of our
lives. As freshmen, we were wont to look up to the exalted
seniors and more exalted graduates, hoping to sometime be
worthy to fill their places, but now that the longed for time has
come, we should almost be willing to exchange places with the
freshmen that we might live once more those happy days.
We realize that we are fortunate in having the opportunity
to graduate from a school of such high ideals and brilliant at-
tainments as ours. It has also been a great pleasure and priv-
ilege to work under the guidance and direction of such excep-
tional men as Mr. Tyler and Mr. Bolt. Our class advisors and
other faculty members, with whom we have worked, will always
be gratefully remembered by us for the efforts which they have
put forth in our behalf. We hope to show them by our achieve-
ments in years to come that their efforts to inspire us were not
Some of the former graduates of the Muskegon Heights High
School have distinguished themselves and brought honor to the
school by achievements in the fields of scholarship and extra-
curricular college activities. Others are attaining success in
their chosen life work. We hope that we, as graduates, may
make as creditable a record as our predecessors.
We have now come to the point where we must leave this
institution, which has meant so much to us. However, we are
simply assuming a different relation to the Heights High School.
not severing our connection with it altogether. As classmates,
too, we have come to the place where our ways must part, yet
the ties of friendship formed here will never be broken. We shall
look with interest and pride, upon the future accomplishments
of our beloved school. We feel that the members of the present
student body are fully capable of upholding the high standard
of the past, and we wish them every success in their endeavors.
We shall also mark the success of our classmates: they can
never be blotted out of our lives. May the career of each mem-
ber of the class of '28 reflect credit upon the school we all love
so dearly. -Helen Martin
Since it is my privilege to act as spokesman for the class of
1928 this afternoon I should like to try to give expression to
some of the thoughts that I am sure are uppermost m the minds
of my classmates today On this occasion our minds naturally
turn to e r motto By L r own orts we se
, ant o vey ,that
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Page Forty three "THE OAKS
. up b V ' A """l
Q K,s....,lJ ,A N P
have already risen to great heighths. We realize that bein V
graduated from high school these days is not a remarkable
achievement that sets us apart from the average run of man-
kind. There was a time when only students with more than
average ability who expected to take up some professional work
thought 'it necessary to finish high schoolg but now college
graduates are just as numerous as high school graduates used
to be. About half the members of our class have signified an
intention to go to college, and those who cannot see their way
clear to do that have doubtless received enough inspiration here
to make them want to continue broadening their minds in every
way possible. With all the opportunities for self-improvement V
that are open to one these days, there is no reason why anyone
who has learned to study should cease to grow mentally. If
our four years in high school have been of any value to us, they
have given us tools with which we can work our future destiny
and attain at least some degree of success in whatever we under-
What we get out of life will be in direct proportion to what H i
we put into it. Looking back over the past years, we realize i
this has been true in school. If in our freshman and sophomore .
years, we could have had the point of view in regard to school
that we now have, our school days might have been more profit-
ably spent. VVe now like and admire most, the teachers who
made us put forth the most effort: the ones who have inspired
us to make the most of ourselves. It has been by exerting our- '
selves mentally that we have laid the foundation for future
opportunities that will be offered us, and if we have put our
best efforts into our school work, and have laid the founda-
tions for future attainments, we shall probably not have great
difficulty in finding the keys to success. Hard work usually
opens the doors to opportunity and success lies on the other
side. jay Sikkenga
LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT OF THE SENIOR CLASS
VVe, the Class of 1928, being of sound mind, though nearing' i
our demise, do hereby give, render, and bequeath unto ye, our5 Q
lower classmen, our most valuable treasures. We are honored, i l
respected, loved, and adored by allg therefore ye must in all Q
respects copy us, imitate our customs, arid follow in our foot- 3
steps. Ye must also publicly avow that never was there suc Q 5
a class as that of '28, On these conditions, the following shall
be yours - to keep until such time as thine appointed end. f
, Article I I f
To thoseiwho would bring honor to the school, as well as td l g
we eiiforts and
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'THE OAKS' Page Forty-four
We leave to the faculty whatever money is left in our treas-
ury to buy handkerchiefs to dry their tears when we are gone.
To Miss Sprague we bequeath the Junior Class, trusting that
in them she will find "Gems of the Purest Rays Serene" - Sen-
iors shorn of all the green.
To ye Juniors, we bequeath our honored title. VVe trust
that ye will be duly flattered and will endeavor its dignity to
preserve. We further bequeath to ye Jun-iors, our collections of
long coveted English themes that ye may be spared the trouble
of composing them. We also give to ye Successors the difficult
problem of answering the everlasting question, "To Be Or Not
To Be"- fflunkedj.
To ye Sophs, we donate our vast assemblage of notes on
"How To Study," that the teachers may be spared the boresome
task of giving the notes again.
To ye Freshies, we give our example, coupled with a three
years' supply of notebooks containing valuable hints on "How
To Skip Classes," and "How To Get The Drop On Mr. Bolt."
To those who would go through high school without serious
injury we bequeath the following "don'ts."
I. Donit carve your full name on your chairs. Initials not
only look better, but there are other students who will want to
leave their trade marks too. ,
II. Don't come late to class more than twice a day. If you
do, you may become as ambitious as Caesar- remember what
III. Don't boil over and raise a "rough house" when you
get an "E" instead of an "A" which you know you really de-
served. Of course the teachers are dumb-bells, but they might
live it down.
IV. Don't bum more than four classes a day. and when you
are finally apprehended, don't appear indignant.
V. Don't forget to do unto others as you would have them
do unto you. For instance, copy your partner's paper before he
As an added proof of our great generosity to ye, our inferi-
ors, the seniors, as individuals, bequeath the following:
Hannah Abrahamson, her "aristocratic airs" to the next king
Selma Anderson, her bewitching eyes to Walker Anspach.
Velma Andrews, her cafeteria apron to Cordelia Griswold.
Nellmarie Beck, her first half year in college to Francis Bush.
Doris Begley, her vampish qualities to Augusta Hutson.
Robert Bennett, his supply of Scotch stories to Bill Mac-
Hazel Birl on, her charliiinggianner and blonde 'tresses to
Qt Z 11s gg f.May Q-e combidition beig successful one. I
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Page Forty five THE OAKS
' l 'K Li' l T' e' ' --- -,f,, -..W I ' .,
. Georgia Bolles, her position as Manager of the girls' team ' '
to Edith Phillip. i f
Charles Boomsliter, his ability to act 'like a two year old to 9
Marie Tripp. '
Floyd Burns, the curling iron that kept his wayward thatch
in such exquisite order to Freddie Engard.
Ardath Bush, her industrious nature to some of our Hunkers.
Marion Bush, her ability to "get in" with the teachers to Art
Norma Butcher, the remains of her permanent wave to Mabel
Verna Califf, her cosmetic supply to Alice Tenny.
Hugh Campbell, his love of roving to any "Mama's boy."
Arthur Carlson, his talent as an artist to Margaret Fethke,
that she may better the best H. H.. H.
Bernice Carlson, her grammatical ability to Marion Hile.
Paul Carlson, the mystery of his visits to Ravenna unsolved.
May some Sherlock Holmes find it out.
Albert Clute, his horn to Harvey Martin on condition that
Harvey does his practicing live miles out on Lake Michigan.
Edward Collier, a supply of proofs and prints to some aspir-
Evelyn Cox, her job of waiting for the mailman to Audrey
Clark, who has more time to spare.
Julia Cox, the art, wiles, right, and power of keeping Ernest
Gruler to Ella Clute.
Juanita Currey, her ability for a business career to Helen
Whitney, as Juanita is going to enter into "Domestic Tran-
Florence Currie, her curls to Vera Hatch.
Virginia DeBoer, her reserved qualities to Royal Thompson.
Marvin DeWitt, his success at pool to Cal Upton.
Mae Dudley, her optimism, in spite of losing Gerry Porter,
to Mae Fuller.
Mary Freres, her wardrobe to Gladys Porter.
Willard Fuller, three inches of his height to Victor Pyle.
Amelia Gagle, her Puritannical characteristics to Lois Moon. .
Floyd George, his extraordinary ability to rise at 9:55 and
arrive in his ten o'clock class at 9:59W to any student who lives .
sufficiently near the High School and wants those precious extra l '
moments for beauty sleep.
Mildred Gill, her book review writing to Russell Marsh.
Daisy Gilmore, her democratic airs to the most radical 1
Henrietta Haney, her complete American Problems Outline
to Dorothy Stolt. f
Alicia Harriss, her poetic ability to Marion Cook.
Hatch, her features to Virginia Coles.
talent to politi
.. 'ifT'l'Z-........Q"" f---. +--will 4-
"I'HE OAKS' Page Forty-six
Marvel Hobby, her "cut up" characteristics that she received
from the Katzenjammer Kids to Lyle Timmerman.
Hazel Hocking, her unused gum supply to Mr. Bolt to give
to the city poor.
Mary Hudziak, her "specks" to some cross-eyed Freshie.
Eleanor Hirsch, her ability to bluff her way through class to
Doris Immel, her position as a Peppy Booster to Helen
Helen Johnson, her blue eyes to Vera Seng.
Signi Johnson, her liking for work to Stanley Beurandt.
Gerald Knoll, his childish antics at athletic functions to any-
one foolish enough to use them. W
Dorothy Kuehneman, her position as joke editor to Hoyt
Edwin Kutak, his pop corn stand and pop corn supply to Bob
Marguerite McCann, her mania for grocery clerks to Marion
lalfarie McPherson, her friendliness to Verna Sweet.
Pearl McRae, her literary ability to Anna XVl1ite.
Helen Martin, her "A's" to Lois Field.
Stella Mayette, her kid sister to Bill Antisdale.
Roy Mellow, his famous secret of producing an impression
the teachers by means of a verbal attack of hot air to An-
Roy Murray, his girlish features to Leonard Siekemeyer.
Albert Nachazel, his iickleness to Clark Elliot.
Sigrid Nelson, her success in bookkeeping to Amy Broner.
Lucile Olsen, her sweet, charming personality to Gladys
Jerome Patterson, his success as Editor-in-Chief of the Oaks
to one who is as intelligent as he.
Ralph Patterson, his place as a dutiful brother to Orlando
Samuel Pavlowski, his adorable ringlets to Eva Whitlow.
Helen Pesci, her vocal talent to her contemporary, Rhea
Bodenburg. fThis is done at the request of Helen's neighbors,
Esther'Poland, her snappy eyes to Lola King.
Mabel Phillips, her education in giggles to Edna Pierson.
Tressie Rader, her knowledge of Commercial work to May
. Kathryn Reid, her roller skates to Lillian Coston.
Melvin Reinertson, his dignity to Bertha Lewis.
Evelyn Robinson, her humorous nature to Edna Ellis.
Miles Rogers, his generosity to Mable Hibbard.
Margaret Russel, her reputation of never having bobbed her
hair to Edith Sleeman. ef
Lero gf bs, his pleasi personality to Bucky Wacle. N
: aj her eetness, ' Adelgileubntisddle. 4 , .
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Page Forty-seven 'PTHE QAKSN
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Marion Shupp has kindly consented to give her shyness t ij
Ruth Mayette, in the hope that she will profit by it. .
Edgar Siekemeyer, his athletic ability to Ollie Dobbema. 5 '
jay Sikkenga wills to the Junior shieks, a book of which he . I
has just finished a careful study, namely, "How Two Can Live I
As Cheaply As One." I u
Karine Stolt, her neck breaking pace in walking to Julia
Powers and to William Dawes.
Lowell Stong, his hard heartedness to William Dawes.
Mildred Suffels, her place as 'Valedictorian of Giggles' to
John Suchovsky, his printing knowledge to the print shop .
Carl Swarvar, his steadfastness to James Williams. y
Ruth Walker, her ability to hang on to Ralph Seegar to who- Q
ever wants him. I
In witness whereof we have hereunto set our paws and i I
caused the CChristmasJ seal of the senior class to be affixed. I '
Done at the city of Muskegon Heights, Tuesday, the seven-
teenth of April, the year of our Lord 1928. B. B. fBefore the
Boatridej in the presence of due witnesses.
- Evelyn Cox
Roy Mellow I
OUR GARDEN OF MEMORIES
Is this the garden we have made?
These the products of our soil? g
May we rest here beneath the shade 1
To ponder years of honest toil?
We have planted in this garden fair
Some friendships by the way. I
They're worthy of our love and careg '
They stand in glad array.
The blue of loyalty is there .
To -self, to class, to school. 'A
We've learned each other's woes to share I I 5
As each labored with his tool. l '
The gold of purity we find I 4
In friendships tried and true. 3 X
A wealth is stored in every mind .
From this rose of golden hue.
This is the garden we have sown
These are the products of our soil.
These mcm'ries dear we'll ever own , .
H 'Til life goes out-and ends our toil. , ,
ffrnm ours" ' nge Forryaighs
THE CLASS PROPHECY
Strange things happen to us somtimes and mysterious gifts
are apt to fall "out of everywhere" into our hands just when we
least expect them. I had said I would never again be surprised
at anything, but when a newspaper dropped into my lap from
the very air above me, I was willing to take back the rash vow
I had made, for it was certainly a startling occurrence, to say
the least. I was amazed when I read the name and date, "Mus-
kegon Heights- Sentinelf, December 24, 1948. Where had it
come from? And what could it all signify to me?
I was never one to remain long in suspense when the means
of gratifying my curiosity were at hand, or obtainable, and I
opened the paper hastily, and from the records of twenty years
yet unborn, here are some of the things I read. I only marked
those I thought would be of most interest to you.
The first article was a snappy editorial written by Jerome
Patterson, Sr. I will read it.
"There is much agitation at present in some of our large
cities for more suitable aerodromes. It has been suggested
that very large aerodromes be built on the top of the highest
skyscrapers. These are to be so extensive in space as to make
it easy for aeroplanes to alight, refuel, undergo necessary re--
pairs, and ascend with safety. As is usual with all good and
necessary improvements, certain parties are making it their
duty to organize for opposition.
Edward Collier, president of the Michigan Real Estate As-
sociation, is using all his influence to prevent the accomplish-
ment of these improvements. He is posing as a true citizen, try-
ing to curtail the city's expenses, but in reality he is looking
after his own interests, as his company is anxious to turn over
to the aeroplane association some vacant land outside the city.
Hugh Campbell, Charles Boomsliter, Edwin Kutak, and Roy
Mellow, all active real estate agents, are moving heaven and
earth to keep the aerodromes on terra firma.
The spirit shown by the city commission is commendable
from the standpoint of public safety. Notable among the
commissioners who are showing keen interest are Albert
Nachazel, Marvin DeWitt, and Carl Swarver. The remarks of
Carl Swarver at the commissioner's meeting are worthy of
repetition. 'The logic of the opposition' said he, 'is about as
weak as was some of the green tea that was served at the XNay
side Inn, by one ofmy three lady friends, Karine Stolt, Mildred
Suffels, and Tressie Rader. In fact it was almost too weak to
find its way into the tea cup.'
Many of the leading women of the State are wide awake to
the importance of these improvements and are doing their part
to help it along. Mrs. Rybald, formerly Evelyn Cox, vice-presi-
dent of the Parent Teachers Association, has appointed a dele-
gation to go tqgilive of the the large cities to investigate condi-
Qfjglegates- are, Hannah Abflahfanison to Chicago,
Page Forty nme THE OAKS
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Mildred Gill to Cincinnati, Ardath Bush to Detroit, May Dudleyitf 1'
to Philadelphia, and Julia Cox to New York City. 3
Long may we live to see public improvements carried for- . -
ward in spite of expenditure, and the opposition of selfish in-
Then I turned to another page and found a short and simple
poem entitled "'Graduation Memories", written by one of my
former classmates, Henrietta Haney.
"GRADUATION MEMORI ES"
"Full twenty years have passed away
Since I lived through that wondrous day,
VVhen all the boys looked young and fair
And all the girls dolled up, were there.
Willard and Gerald looked down on all.
They surely did look very tall.
Ralph Patterson and Lowell Stong
Were pretty broad, though not as long.
Hazel Hocking and Kathryn Reid
I can recall so clear, indeed.
And then I think of Marian Bush,
How moved round, with such a rush.
Marion Shupp. with studious ways
Striving for knowledge, but not for praise,
And many more in that happy past
Will live in my memory while life shall last."
I next noticed the "Town News." The first article was en-
titled "Another Heights' Victory."
"The Heights' football team defeated the Muskegon team at
the Heights High Stadium, Saturday, November 25. Coach
Siekenieyer's team ran away with the Red and Whites, and at
the end of the third quarter the assistant coach, Miles Rogers,
put his second team on for the finish of the game. Though they
were seconds, they brought the score to 112 in favor of the Black
Congratulations have been extended to the coaches from
many parts of the World. Messages were received from Mr. 1 ,
Arthur Carlson, an artist in Indiag Miss Mable Phillips and Miss
Doris Begley, missionaries in Chinag and from Jay Sikkenga,
Ambassador to Turkey. Coach Siekemeyer also received a cable-
gram from Mr. M. E. Rudd, who has retired from the teaching
profession and is now enjoying a rest cure in Europe.
A banquet will be given in honor of the two teams. Samuel
Pavlowski, a former athlete, will be the main speaker of the . .,
evening. Professor john Suchovsky will furnish the music, i
Miss Hazel Birleson, famous soloist, will give a selection, and Q '
Roy Murray will act as toastmaster "
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'THE outs' Page Fins'
Bennett, formerly Miss Velma Andrews, have left for their sum-
mer home at Palm Beach. Mr. Bennett, during his stay in
Florida, will buy large tracts of land and continue his experi-
ments of raising odorless onionsf'
Another interesting caption. "Saved to Hold." The newstory
"Miss Ruth Walker, one of the most skillful nurses of the
Murray hospital did a very heroic deed when she saved the life
of Mr. Marvin DeWitt, president of the First State Savings
Bank. She not only saved his life, but also intends to take
permanent possession. They will be married December 28. The
maid of honor will be Miss Nellmarie Beck and the two brides-
maids will be Miss Selma Anderson, and Miss Stella Mayette.
Mr. Leroy Schembs will act as best man.
Many old classmates of the happy couple are expected to be
present at the marriage ceremony. Georgia Bolles and Norma
Butcher, the world's greatest aviatorixs, who recently made
their third non-stop flight to Fruitport in their plane the "Spirit
of Ammonia", have willingly accepted the invitation, and prom-
ised to pick up several of their classmates of the class of '28
namely, Verna Califf, one of the leading Metropolitan opera
singers, Bernice Carlson, famous poultry raiser of Massachu-
setts, and Miss Florence Currie, who has won much recognition
by her latest book, "A Woman's Gloryf, Other guests who pre--
fer to motor are Mary Freres, the famous Chicago fashion
enthusiastg Amelia Gagle, the Detroit slum mission workerg and
Mrs. Ramshade, formerly Miss Virgin-ia Deboer.
As I turn my attention to the "Foreign News" items, I find
"Daisy Gilmore, accompanied by Alicia Harriss, Jeanette
Hatch, and -Mrs. Rabowski, formerly Helen Heuser, have just
arrived from Paris in a 300 passenger aeroplane, having com--
pleted a course of study on a new method of hair bob called th-3
"Prison Shingle." As Daisy told the two reporters, Juanita
Currey and Eleanor Hirsch, this method will take care of all
Women who are now getting bald. Back in 1928 it was predicted
that women would eventually become bald, if they persisted in
bobbing their hair. It has come."
The next item "Muskegon Heights Talent in Germany."
"The famous operatic company, under the leadership of Floyd
Burns, delighted a large Hamburgh audience in the rendering
of "Down in the Heights and Up in the Depths", an opera com--
posed by Albert Clute. It will be of special interest to many in
Muskegon Heights who still remember the old class of '28, to
recognize among the operatic stars such celebrities as Helen
Pesci, who sings the leading feminine role. The best critics,
Lucile Olsen and Alice Severy, say that Helen is the best ever,
good in syncopation, bass notes of an fine
and her gets sick the
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Page Fifty-one NTHE QAKSW
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Mary Hudziak ,first violinists: Margaret Russel, Evelyn Robin ,A
son, second violinistsg Dorothy Kuehneman, trombonistg Esther f .
Poland, saxaphonistg and Marie McPherson, cellophonistg all of
whom acquitted themselves very creditably. r
The advertisment page next attracted my attention. ,
'Beggars and Rich Men'
Doris Immell, Sigrid Nelson,
and Helen Martin"
"Try our Country Style Pure Pork i
and Bread Sausage. ,
Melvin Reinertson, Meat Market" 1
"For good plain or striped silk hose visit our store. l
25 Grand Haven Blvd. 1
The Johnson Twins, Helen and Signi"
"Man to attend furnace and to wash the dog. Apply between
6 and 5 p. m. Marguerite McCann. Phone 2-Z." s
"Young lady wanted, not afraid of work or mice, as waiting K
maid to widow. Pearl McRae Brown, 1234 Getty Avenue." 1
"Young man to accompany explorer to South Pole. Must
be immune from frost bites. Write Floyd George, City."
These are the things I have found most interesting to me, so
I have been glad to pass them on to you and share with you
this remarkable find of mine, that it may answer for you as '
satisfactorily as it did for me, the all-important question, "What
is going to become of the class of l9Z8?"
CLASS H1s'roRY , l
Recently Will Hays, the prince of all motion picture pro-P ,
ducers, became interested in filming scenes from American His- ' I
tory. He was so anxious to get the exact characteristics of the 4 i
past history of our country that he offered a prize for the manu-1,
. . Y g D
script which would most accurately record the course of ex ents' V
he desired. Of the thousands sent in, the following scenario
was chosen as one of the most remarkable in its faithfulness tow I
the ideals of Will Hays. i 4
Title-History of the Class of 1928. l A
Cast e of 1928.
'THE OAKS' Page Fifly-two
, ., .,,...'
Subtitle- "Entrance of the Freshmen into the High
School, September 20, 1925"
Groups of noisy children, bewildered and awed, striving not
to act impressed, are seen hurrying around. ,There is much
confusion. Some of the less timid boys experiment with the
gongs in the office. Later they are seen picking up scraps of
paper in the halls with Mr. Bolt as supervisor. Much hurrying
around to get to class rooms, some little "freshies" are wonder-
ing where Room 31 is, others are lost trying to find Room 9.
Gradually order is restored.
Subtitle-"They Choose Their Officers"
Eager, excited children gathered in one big room: Miss
Bolles and Miss Bonniwell are vainly trying to secure order.
Out of the hubbub, officers are chosen as follows: President,
Juanita Curreyg Vice-president, Elaine Curreyg Secretary, Dor-
othy Kuehnemang Treasurer, Mabel Phillips.
Subtitle - "The Freshman Hike"
October 25, at Lake Michigan Park. Hamburgers, weiners.
roast potatoes, beans, and pickles are much in evidence. About
twenty girls and four boys are seen shivering around a camp
fire, appetites whetted by the cold crisp air of the lake region.
The scene shifts to a hill. Miss Bonniwell and several freshmen
are seen climbing Pigeon Hill. Dorothy Kuehneman is seen
rolling down the wrong side of the hill. Later she picks herself
up by clinging to a "No Trespassingn sign. A straggling group
are left at the Park listening to folk lore from Miss Bolles.
Subtitle-"The Freshmen Party"
December 18, 1925, eighty-two boys and girls and about I2
members of the faculty are gathered in the school cafeteria. The
scene is that of feasting and merriment. Miss Sprague is seen
holding a candle and puffing her cheeks enormously, which
causes peels of laughter. Miss Bolles is seen seated in a chair,
lisping at an imaginary suitor. Airietta Underwood is seen rub-
bing her fists into her eyes and saying, "But I Ain't Gonna Cry
Subtitle - "They Are Sophomoresn
Boys and girls are gathered in a school room. Organized
elections result in the following: President, Montgomery
Miller, Vice-president, George Hurdg Secretary, Mary Freres:
Treasurer, Maxine Raddatzg Sergeant-At-Arms, Frederic Stauf-
ferg Reporter, Juanita Curreyg Advisors, Mr. Klepinger, and
Miss Golden. ,,,Montgomery Miller takes ,charge of the meeting
hy a fch. ,He has arhearty response. - A
' 'ff --i 1.15.-. '.1'Afg1.f1?,i "1 i' J". V' .
S' ' 5 .Q 'E-eg L W if p V
Page Fifty three THE OAKS
Subtitle-"The Ribbon Day"
November 7, 1926, flutterings of Coral and Tan ribbons are
seen in class rooms and in the corridors. Groups of girls and
fellows are chatting and laughing. Grown-up looking girls are
seen with absurdly childish hair ribbonsg Paul Carlson is wear-
ing a huge red tie.
Subtitle - "Christmas Party"
December 19, 1926 in the Cafeteria. A beautiful scene passes
before our eyes. Red and green shaded lights, a huge Christmas
tree decorated with many bright trimmings, under which each
Sophomore drops a gaily colored package. Gifts are given to
each member by Miss Golden. Willard Fuller is seen opening
his package to find a licorice sucker. which he immediately
brandishes in the faces of his comrades, and then seeing the
longing expressions on some of the girls' faces, he quickly pops
the candy into his mouth.
Subtitle - "Election Day"
Election scene on October 4, 1926. Montgomery Miller takes
charge. Officers elected were: President, Edwin Meader:
Vice-President, Floyd Georgeg Secretary, Mary Freresg Treas-
urer, Nellmarie Beckg Sergeant-at-Arms, Willard Fullerg Ad-
visors, Miss Golden and Mr. VVilhoitg class colors, Blue and
Gold: Flower, the Rose. Edwin Meader makes a speech, and
blushes furiously. To form a climax to this already painful
situation, a stray dog wanders in the room and begins barking
in a short staccatto manner. The dog is quickly removed by
Subtitle - "The Junior Play"
April 13, 1927, Evelyn Cox and jay Sikkenga are seen tak-
ing the leading roles in the Junior Play, "The Judsons Enter-
tain." Other characters are: Mr. Whippel, Edwin Meader:
Retina Blandish, Airietta Underwood, Phyllis Stotenboucher,
Helen Pescig Fallon, Jr., Montgomery Miller, Christophine,
Helen Heuserg Mrs. Babbige, Dorothy Kuehnemang Miss Jud-
son, Mary Freresg Fallan, Sr., Floyd George. Miss Julia Royse
is seen back of stage with material ready for reference.
Subtitle - "Carnival Day"
The scene is a big parade. Sailors, gobs of them, are seen
clinging to wagons and autos. A few are rolling along inde-
pendently on roller skates. Doris Immell and Helen Heuser
are seen on roller skates. Doris looses her gum only to find
that Helen has gotten it into her hair. They are next seen in
the ,school-'and Doris :is applying huge scissors to her friend's
llatti. 2 V 5: , 7 1- ,lfL, ' .
'THE OAKS Page I lfty four
. ? I
..- . 144-D -72 - "" ' i ET
' Scene 4
Subtitle - "The Junior-Senior Reception"
Boat scene. Dignified groups or couples, all wearing their
best clothes. Golf knickers and spring suits much in evidence.
With a blast of the horn, the Alabama is off. Suddenly some-
one cries, "Man Overboard !" Hoyt Shepard is seen being
thrown a life line. He is safely rescued, so that Evelyn Cox
goes on with her game of barber in the barber shop of the ship.
Fortunately she has to make believe for her tools.
The scene 'shifts to a banquet hall where there are refresh-
ments and speakers. Mr. Tyler, with Mr. Bolt are seen trying
to tell the biggest story on each other, with Edwin Meader as
Subtitle -- "Seniors At Last"
Election scene again. Miss Golden and Mr. Rudd are chosen
as advisors. Other elections result as follows: President, Jay
Sikkengag Vice-president, Helen Pescig Secretary, Stella May-
etteg Treasurer, Montgomery Miller. Each person as he is
elected acknowledges the fact with a glad smile, and Jay Sik-
kenga gives a speech in which he lays plans for the Senior Class.
Subtitle - "Senior Party"
Groups gathered in the cafeteria again. They are seated at
long tables. Suddenly the attitude of the characters change.
Each is seen doing something foolish. Montgomery Miller is
seated on Mr. Rudd's knee kissing him, Helen Pesci is doing a
"Black Bottom" dance, Floyd George is juggling cups, and
Daisy Gilmore is dancing as only the Irish can.
, Scene 3
Subtitle - "Senior Dance"
Seniors, their friends, and faculty members are gathered in
the I. O. O. F. Hall. Each couple seems to dance more grace-
fully than the other. All is serene until Arthur Carlson decides
todance a hornpipe. The dance goes on, however, after he
finishes his dance.
Subtitle - "Senior Week"
And now flashes on the screen the numerous scenes that go
to make up the senior week. First, we see the Junior-Senior
Reception. It is the tribute of the Junior Class and proves their
admiration and regard for the Seniors, which is deeply appreci-
ated by the senior class. Gayly clothed young men and women
are enjoying life and finding it good to live. Then we see the
Senior picnic with its sand and sandwiches. Class Breakfast
and their and pictured
...-mans. in L ,wi . +,,f,"--' ,I ,NV
Page fifty- tive 3 'rua outs
"ry 'ffl' a
do we see Commencement, with the members of the class
proudly receiving the coveted sheepskins. And so the picture
flashes before us and gradually fades.
This history of the class of 1928 takes up merely four years
of the lives of a noble people loyally serving their Alma Mater.
Future years will yield a new history for the class of '28, which
will contain heroic deeds of these talented folk. At such time
the history may again receive the recognition of Will Hays.
Juanita Currey '28
Friends, we appreciate your presence here this afternoon,
and we are glad to have this opportunity to express our appreci-
ation for all that has been done for us by this community.
Possibly at times We have seemed indifferent and unappreci-
ative, but at heart we are truly grateful for the privileges that
have been ours. To our parents, teachers, school board, and
community belongs the credit for having made our schooling
possible. They have sacrificed much that we might enjoy the
benefits of a high school education. May we never bring re-
proach upon the agencies that have been responsible for our
training. We can never fully repay what they have done for us,
but we shall endeavor to justify their faith in us, and prove
worthy of the investment they have made in us. -
The cost to the community of putting this class through high
school has been about four hundred dollars for each member
of the class. The best of equipment has been provided for us, and
the most competent instructors employed by the school board.
Practical up-to-date courses, both cultural and vocational, have
been offered, and much has been done that can never be meas-
ured in dollars and cents.
If we have made the most of the opportunities offered, we
ought' to be able in the years to come to prove ourselves valu-
able, useful citizens of the community, and thus repay in part
the debt We owe.
We shall always be loyal to our school, and to the friends
we have made during the years spent here. We desire that our
future careers may prove a credit to those who have made pos-
sible our many opportunities, and to the institution to which
we are so -deeply indebted. A l -Pearl McRae
THE OAKS' Page l lfty six
Page Fifty-seven "THE OAKS
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Urlzuuln Shepard Gladys Adams
Adelaide Antisdale Robert, Mixer
JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS
President ...,........ ,..., . .Orlando Shepard
Vice President .... .,,.... G ladys Adams
Trezlsurer ...,.,,,, ............. 1 iobert Mixer
Secretary ,A,,, ,.,, . Adelaide Antisdale
THE OAKS" Page Fifty-nine
.X . X'
The Junior class has not only been represented on the Honor
Roll and Honorable Mention, but has been active in most of the
school clubs. The class had members in the band and orchestra.
The following persons have the honor of representing our school
in athletics: Football, Louis Meish, Frank Rice, George Col-
lins, Roland Dalson, Robert Mixer, Frank Philip, John Gebooq
basketball, Ruth Mayette, Orlando Shepard, and Frank Philip.
The class play, "The VVhole Town's Talking", was presented
on April 13, and has been pronounced one of the best ever pro-
duced here. Miss Royse and a very enthusiastic cast were
responsible for its success. At this time, as always before, the
play received the support of the faculty, the students, and the
business men ofthe Heights.
With the help of our class advisors, Miss Fillinghain and
Mr. Koehn, our year has been very successful, but we are going
to lead the school as seniors next year.
Page Slxty THE OAKS
e--New '--- A-I -f , E t,, my C V
, J li,
JUN1oRecLAss Rom. '-
NAME NICKNAME FAVORITE EXPRESSION
Gladys Adams "Happy" "Where's Rusty?"
Walker Anspach "Doc" "Com're" '
Adelaide Antisdale "Ad" What's today's assignments?"
Lillian Berry "Lilly" "Huh?"
Rhea Bodenburg "Rhea" "I Tho't I'd diel"
Lawrence Bramer "Larry" "Geel You're Nuts."
Amy Broner "Ame" How' many words?"
Helen Brooks "Helen" "Louiel"
Stanley Burandt "Stan" "Women"
Helen Burton "Bert" "Got a short-hand notebook?"
Frances Bush "Bushey" Where's little Freddie?"
Edith Christensen "Edie" "Why, Irene!"
Audrey Clark , "Audie" "I don't wanna"
Ella Clute "Boots" "For crumb sake!"
Virginia Coles "Gin" "Goin' to reading club?"
Lillian Coston "Lil" "Well-a"
Robert Cousineau "Bob" "The 'heck with it!"
William Dawes "Bill" "Hum-m-m"
Frances Eirman "Farmer" "Why, sure"
Edna Ellis "Ed" "Te, he, he, he"
Frederick Engard "Fred" "Hey, hey"
Margaret Fethke "Marge" "I'll finish it tomorrowi'
Geraldine Fritz "Jerry" "You would" 7
Eleanor Frohner "Al" "Run around the track"
Mae Fuller "Sliver" Comin' Ruthie?"
Imogene Gillaspy "Immie" You old horse"
David Goldberg "Dave" Got any gum?"
Cordelia Griswold. "Cordy" No, that wasn't my cave-rtian
Vera Hatch "Shorty" "Yah"
Mable Hibbard "Mebbe" Let's hike"
Phyllis Hill "Phil" Oh, gee!"
Florence Johnson "Swede" Well"
Lola Bell King "Lola" Gosh! I dunno"
Florence Kinney "Shorty" How dumb"
Tillie Mabrito "Till" "Why, Mr. Peterman-I"
William MacDonald "Bill" Cuttit out"
Ralph Malmberg "Red" See Koehn?"
Harvey Martin "Harve" Who'da thunk it?"
Esther Mattison "S" Oh, why?"
Ruth Mayotte "Frenchy" "Oh, Kid"
Louis Meisch "Louie" Helen"-
a......,,. ,, , ......
'THE OAKS Page Sixty-ll!
-W .V.. -,,..
-W . ,, .,,,
t W ll A J Vvlj- xl t
Kina I .n -n .p 0 'HJ-T I
e s ,ie tw-me P ' uv
'Miner" 'Didn't have time" '
" ix" "Spill it" 1
'Shorty" 'Gee, this is a dumb class" i
"Jimmy" "Oh, yah!" n
'Peggy" E "Do ya?"
'Pete" "Holy toot"
'Red" 'Don't be foolish"
'Sweden 'Oh, I don't know" 4
"Curly" 'Aw, Gee" -U ,
"Julia" 'oh, what a slick form"
'Freddie" 'Go home with me?" 2
'Fat' 'Let me show ya how" xi
'Dottie" 'Goin' my way?'
"Shot" "Oh, Gosh!" ' - '
'Vera" "Did you read this?" i
"Hoyt" "Girls must listen to reason" k'
'Shepf' 'Oh, Julia"
"Siek" "I'll be there"
"saucy" 'Aw, Bunk" '
"Sleepy" 'Got a racket?" l
"Dutch" ' 'Heck" A
"Yutz" "Oh, Deah" i E
"Pete" 'I say, old dear" ' if
'Pat" 'Vell, Veil" '
"Renee" 'That's what I tho't" - Q
'Ed' 'Shux' ' E
"Blushing bride"Say" I
Rose Za jac
'Wai-it a minute"
' ' ' "1" '-"1"-"" '-- f 'A --- - -1-----.-Q. . ,,,,t,-,,,,---wg
Page smy-me 'THE omni'
. .s-i..ma n'u.c11aa:..k.1,.'.....ae....5..ui...S.Q1ai.-.,aiiiE.aa:Jg,f -- ' " ' .inadw
I Y A H ,
l 11:2-'L 'IWW L H ,A D my -LJ XX '
'ixwidxf "" Q.-,-.-s,.4-if-.,,.... A-xx I K
JUNIORS CLASSIFICATION OF SENIORS
Prettiest Girl ........................................................,... Julia cox
Best Looking Boy ....... ......... A lbert Nachazel
Best Boy Dancer ..... .......... I ay Sikkenga
Best Girl Dancer ...... ......... H elen Pesci
Most Athletic Boy ...... .......... -I ay Sikkenga
Most Athletic Girl ....... ........ S tella Mayette
Most Popular Boy ...... .......... I ay Sikkenga
Most Popular Girl ...... ............. H elen Pesci
Most Studious Boy ......... ......... S amuel Pavlowski C
Most Studious Girl ...... ......... ,. .... P earl McRae
Most Bashful Boy ....... ........ E dward Siekemeyer
Most Bashful Girl ....... ............. M arion Shupp
Most Talkative Boy ....... ....... G erald Knoll
Most Talkative Girl ....... ....... L ucile Olsen
Boy Fashion Plate ...... ........ A lbert Nachazel
Girl Fashion Plate ...... ......... H elen Pesci
Most Sedate Girl ...... ....... P earl McRae
Most Clever Person ........ ........ H ugh Campbell
Cutest Girl ................ .............. D oris Begley
Class Shiek ........ .......... C harles Boiimslifef
Class Flirt ....... ............... L ucile Olsen
Class Cut-up ....... ........ G erald Knoll S 1 -
Class Giggler ...... ........ M able Phillips '
Class Bluff ....... .......... R oy Mellow
Class Muscian ....... ......... A lbert Clute '
Class Child ..... ....... D oris Immel 1
Class Joke ........... ......... W illard Fuller i Q
, Teacher's Pet .................................................... Floyd George i
Looking ay kken - ucile Olsen i
lim iff ill
I .5 ,""Jff."ff.E-.L-i-. f"k"'if"-'-rvmwffw A-Ti
THE- OAKS' Page Sixty-three
Page Six'y-'our "THE OAKS
Sarah Olson Frances Cooper Veronica Perrenult
SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS
Presldent ........................................ Veromca Perreault
Vice President ....................... ............. S arah Olson
Secretary and Treasurer ...... ....... F rances Cooper
THE OAKS" Page Sixty-six
Page Six ty-seven "THE OAKS
iiffg' I '
Lg.?iiji'i..."f..,A,' 1Qgl" Mfr- -it -V- - - MM,-'M KFFQ M H H I,
SOPHOMORE CLASS ROLL Q
NAME IDOL FAVORITE
Katherine Bont ,
. Arthur Brainard
Lois Field -
Carrol Horne '
Miss Thayer A
Miss F illingham
Eloda Sitzer Beach
Booker T. Washington
Senorita A La Mode
Ty Cobb 2nd -
Gene Stratton Porter
Mr. Strand -
Dolores Del Rio .
Mr. Lazyman, Esq.
I guess so" .
Gosh darn it" '
I gotta date"
Listen to this one"
Ham and eggs, please"
My word" l
Step on the gas" J
Soc 'em, boy"
I cannot tell a hh"
I declare" '
Hey - come here"
"My dad said-"
"Are you going?" J
I declare .
To be sure"
"Where's wma?" gi
I chase it"
You owe a line" f
Now, let me see"
I lost my book"
Well, don't then"
I never -"
'Lemme take it"
Hush" 1 S
Why ask me?" ' g
Whatcha do in Biology?"'
Shucks" 3 X
I'm reducin' " 1
I have that in mind" ,
Gotcher Latin?" if
1 wish I knew" J '
Ain't love grand?" .L
Search me" t 1
Oh, dear" l I
Hi, there" i i
' '15--.. I ,X-,
RTHE 0AK5'1 Page Guxty-eight
Well, now." f
Jewell 'Meier ,
Gladys Ott ,
The Perfect Shiek
Venus De Milo
Christopher Columbus "
Her Boy Friend
Where ya goin' ?"
What's the lesson?"
For Goodness Sakes!
Can ya go?"
Aud - - -"
"What ja get?"
Oh Ya!" '
Got your Geom?"
Once when -"
Oh, have you?"
I'll bite" '
Come on, doggie"
Make an ace"
I don't care"
Well I tho't"
Page S1Xty nine 'THE OAKS
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mmerme mms num Chapin
vicwr Pyle nan Mixer cmr Miles
FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS
President .................................................. Ruth Chapin
Vice President ..... ....... J :mice Beckwith
Secretary ......... ............ V ictor Pyle
Treasurer ...... ...,.,. D an Mixer
"THE OAK 5" Page Se venly-one
A. .I. Hughes
THE OAIK5 Page Seventy thre
Page Seventy-four "THE OAKS
G W ,,,,,,...,,.,7,,r..,.,7,,n,,,,,, .,.., , ,Y ,. W .:!.v-1-,T-5-.mit-.'.w I. .
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QR l --.. ,.......e........l-........,,a.-,,.,,,i lv Wad'---T 'P . --- tr, V .Q E
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, EIGHT-TWO CLASS- .H
neun Annum " Lobert nninra Boxer Nlellon Numa Blkkonn J o
oem-uae Anderson mx naman Dolorel 0'Brlen mnggm suugnm
neuml .mum Nlthen umm-a Harold Ollrant Don smash ,
Robert Austin Mike Howsowcki Helen Olson Ketherlne Smith
Evelyn Babcock .mlm num ' rim omme nbromy semen
Caroline Bauman Ames Hylen s Adrian Parker Llllten Soutwlck
Bertha Belaskovlts Harold Hylen Maurice Plank Lettle Spark:
mm nunmvm lm: Jacobi nab rlmhu .mm sm-qben
Margaret Barnes Julia, Javlnsky Leigh Prettymnn Rerold Sternhurgh '
Ellen Bagley Mllo Joeefek Elizabeth Privukl Ednn Swarver
mymona mmm Paul Kldelnlk I Aim. Pronluk Merle Thebo
nom nueem Anna Kodny sawn-d nun mmm Venn
Arthur Ferenz Mary Konetz Evelyn llalyn Elizabeth Vida
Eugene Fethke Johanna Koolmnn Harvey Bebedew Cleo Von
Joan Freeman Mary Kbownlchlk Anna Regeczl Jane Vol
Inwis Gallup Frank Kreppe Walter Relnertaon Eunice Wsrneke
Ida George James Lewis Mary Boheme Robert West
Eugene Glllaepy Harry Lund Lathe. Bockey Evelyn Wheeter
Vivian Godmen Olive McDonald Violet Rose Evelyn Whelpley
Stanley Gordon Eleanor McLeod. Albert Bulter Raymond Wlbnlda.
John cl-mevela smvauerex Eve. senmaer q George wwf
Loretta Hanawelt Edward Mezynskl Marjorie Schroeder Jennie Wlnnlck
Clinton I-Inety Ivan Moore Jack Seymour Illleen Worlnnnn
Helen negemn Lorraine mm e Evelyn snepua Mine zamnn
Llllle Helntnnd Dorothy Mottl Della Shunta tells Zalman
Robert Henderson Pearl Nelson Hazel Slkkenga Marlon Brainerd
l n '
'rf 'L .
ik :..MNgx h- ,JA iz
hd' ' --., N'-lim 2 4, .
,, new-t......l l""""j:"1.-nf "Mr" :ee-W few!! -
'THE OAKS' Page Seventy-Eve
May Louise Andrews
Edwin C. Ervin
James Leonard Boles
Fr ncis MacDonald
Page beventy six THE OAKS
we - fi
'Y ' av 1, ,1
THE UAKS BOARD
l'HE OAKS" Page Sf-venty-eight
ATHLETIC BOARD OF CONTROL
One of the organizations that is beneficial to the school is
the Athletic Board of Control. The lioard consists of four
faculty members: l.. L. Tyler, superintendent of schools: C.
F. Bolt, principal: Tena I. Nelson and Oscar johnson, coaches.
Two students from the senior class are members of this Hoard,
and are elected by the student body. These members are Stella
Mayette and jay Silckenga.
It is the duty of the Board to attend to all business connected
with athletics, such as problemsiof iinance, the purchasing of
Page Seventy-nine "THE OAKS
'l'he question for dehate this year was, "Resolved: That the
llirect l'rimary System ot' Nominating Candidates for l'nlmlic
Htlice in the United States Should lie Almolishedf' Although
rather difficult, this question was found very interesting.
A team composed of Gertrude Chapin. ,lerome l'atterson, and
lfluytl George went to tireenrille on November l8. where they
received a nnanimons descision, Un llecemher 9, the Holland
at't'irmatix'e team came here. The same team dehated except
that Royal 'l'hompson tooli the place of .lerome l'atterson.
Again we received a unanimous decision. Hn ,lannary l3, the
atlirmative team of tlttawa Hills High School, tirand Rapids,
came here and received the honors of a two to one decision. Un
-lannary 27, Gertrude Lihapin, .lay Sikkenga. and Floyd George
went to Creston. Grand Rapids, where they did some remark-
ahle work. However, the judges again cast their decisions with
the opposing team and the lleights team was eliminated from
the second series.
THE OAKS" Page Eighty
PEPPY BOOSTER CLUB
The members of the liooster Club have had a great deal of
fun this year: yet they have not neglected their duties, nor have
they done less for the school than in former years.
Plans for two dances were made and completed, one in
December, and the other in February. XVinter sports were given
consideration also, and hiking parties were held. Eight pep as-
semblies were sponsored by the club.
All the money collected from the dances, the sale of candy
at the basketball and football games, etc., has been turned over
to the athletic association. The support of school athletics is
one of the major purposes of the club.
President ........... .i,..,, l 'lelen Pesci
Vice-president .... ..i.. ..... ..,, ' I i ianita Currev
Secretary ................ .,,,,,,...,,.,..e.ee,,,,,,,... S tella Mayette
Treasurer .......,....,,.....,...,.. Left vacant in memorv of
Gertrude Chapin, who acted as treasurer in T927
Page Eighty one "THE 0Alxh
BEAUX ARTS CLUB
This year, its second year, the Art Club has taken another
and greater step toward its goal-"A Masterpiece in livery
Roolllf' At the beginning' of the year it was decided that the
Art Club should bring a picture exhibit to the high school. ln
order to secure this exhibit it was necessary to buy one hundred
dollars worth of the pictures exhibited. This stun was obtained
through various sales held during the year and a puppet show,
which was presented with the exhibit. Pictures were purchased
with the money realized.
President .,,., ....,,...... i Axlice Tenny
Secretary ,,..., llorothy XYilsie
Treasurer .,,,. ....,, l lelen XYhitney
Advisor .,,.., .,....., N ell .lohnson
PHE OAKS" Page Eighty-two
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
The Girls' Cilee Cluh has taken part in many activities of the
high school, including' the "Mikaflu". an opera in twin acts. At
the spring cuncert the cluh sang "Birds of Spring XYaltzes" hy
Hrinkuwwtli and ulilll XYearin' Awa' " hy Finite.
The nienilmers of the glee clulu are: Velma Andrews, Dur-
uthea Aue, lluris liegley, Hazel liirleson, Rhea lindenherg,
Cienrgia llolles, Francis Hush, Marion Hush, 'lanet l,lZ1IllIJlJ6ll,
lfrancis Chase. Ella Clute, Evelyn Cox, -lulia Cox, lflnrence Cun-
ningham, bluanita Currey, Augusta llulinsek, May lludley. Luis
Field, Amelia ijagle, Daisy Gilmore, Eleanor Hirsch, liernadine
johnson, Victoria Kalenic. Dorothy Krueger, l.ucy Lynn,
Marion lXlcQuade, Helen l'esci, Edith Phillips, Mable Phillips,
Evelyn Robinson, Dorothy Rosenhauer. lllargaret Russel. Mary
Shunta, Marie Tripp, Alice Tenny, Viuna 'l'ln1nfnrs, Gladys Tin-
dall, Helen Xlihitney, Ethel Zayitz.
Page Eighty three "THE OAKS'
BOYS' GLEE CLUB
The lloys' lilee Club displayed unusual talent in their in-
terpretation of the Characters in the opera, "Mikado", which was
considered one among the best ever put on by this high school.
They also did creditable work in the annual spring concert
under the direction of Mr. XYilhoit. At this time they sang'
"Song of the XYestern Men" by l'rotheroe, and "A Gypsy Love
Songn by Herbert.
The members of the club are: Leonard Sl6li6lllCj'CT', Herbert
Vietseh, Paul Edwards, Ralph Lillie, lst Tenor: Adrian Vander-
stelt, Herbert liodnian, Fred Reinecke, Calvin Upton,lndTenor1
liruee Lintner, -lohn Austin, Paul Carlson, lst Tlassg Joe Cav-
anaugh. VVillard Fuller, Orlando Shepard, Floyd George, Russell
Marsh, Albert flute, 2nd Hass.
THE OAKS" Page Eighty-four
Never before in the history of the high school has Muskegon
Heights had as large and as peppy a group of Girl Reserves.
The membership has been forty-tivo, and, unlike previous years,
there has been a large group out to every meeting.
Much service work has been done. Two "grandmothers"
from the Old Peoples' Home have been adopted. Flowers and
cards have also been sent whenever the club felt that someone
Six of the Girl Reserves attended the Mid-NYinter Confer-
ence held at Lansing. This is the largest number that has ever
gone from this school.
Vresidezit ...,...,... ................. ..,,.,.. H e len Pesci
Vice-president ..... ....... I .illian Coston
Secretary .. ..., . .,.... Hazel llirleson
Treasurer ..... ....,,,, j ewel Miers
Page Eighty five "'I'iH:1 OAKA
, . ' 7 v 1- . . 3
The new Y. M. C. A. building, opened in Muskegon October
27, has helped to make this a banner year for Hi-Y clubs. This
building is one of the most modern Y. M. C. A. buildings in
America with its swimming pool, two gymnasiums. live bowling
alleys, banquet hall, lunch rooms, shower rooms, etc.
Mr. Koehn, advisor of the club: Mr. Townsley, Boys' XVork
Secretary: Mr. Panny and many other prominent men from this
city have given their time in helping the boys to live up to the
standards of the club.
The club sent delegates to two conferences: one at jackson
the other at Kalamazoo. lt gave one-hundred dollars to buy
uniforms for the band.
President ............. ....................,.....,.. N Villard Fuller
Vice-president .... ........ j ames XYilliams
Secretary ......... .............. l 'aul Carlson
Treasurer ....., Orlando Shepard
The orchestra, consisting of twenty pieces, has played
creditably at the school functions including plays, operettas,
concerts, etc., during the year. They have learned to play
"Andate Contable-second movement, Tschaskowskyg "Ethi-
opian Dance" Sylvia-Delebes: 'tQueen of the Night", Babylon
Sutte-Levialeeg "The Bridal Rose Overture", Lavalee.
Those playing in the orchestra are: Edgar Siekenieyer,
Leonard Siekemeyer, Audrey Clark, Albert Clnte, Derbert God-
man, Milo ilosefek, Alex Posviston, Lyle Timlnerman, john
Austin, Fred Reinecke, Dan Mixer, Robert Bennett, XVillian1
Dawes, Pauline Delllann, Clayton Robarge, Harold Cavanaugh,
Ella Lflute, Victor Pyle, Harold Broadbent, Nellniarie Back.
Page Eighty-seven "THE OAKS'
- ,H ' ' I ,uni
The band has entertained the students of the school at as-
semblies, football and basketball games, snake dances, etc. The
members won new laurels this year through the presentation of
a delightful concert, April 27. At this concert the band played
such numbers as "Stars and Stripes Forever", Sousa: 'lQueen
of the Night Overture", Elie: "Hunting Scene", Bucalossi: and
"Under the Double Eagle", NVagnerg in a creditable manner.
The members of the band have purchased new suits this
Those who belong to the baud are: Cornets: Robert Cousin-
eau, Creswell Mellow, Roger Nielson, Floyd Burns, Eugene
Gillaspy, Bob Mixer, james jackson, Mino Zaagman, Gerald
Dikeman: Clarinets: Robert Bennett, Fred Reinecke, Adrian
Vanderstelt, NYilliam Dawes, Bruce Lintner, Jack Hodgson,
Robert Austin, Lewis Gallup: Altos: Gerald Clute, Clayton
Robarge, Stanley Birleson: Trombones: Joe Cavanaugh, Lyle
Timmerman, Leonard Siekemeyer, john Austin, Frank Rice:
Baritone: Eugene Fethke: Saxophone: Dan Mixer: Cymbals:
Calvin Upton: Drums: Victor Pyle, Harold Broadbent, Ed
Smith: Basses: Albert Clutc, Nathan Halford: Drum Major,
THE OAKS Page Eighty eight
,. , I I fr .L M 3 ' ,., ks, at AV .
The Forensic Club has completed its first year of work very
successfully under the supervision of Miss Royse. The purpose
of this' club is to furnish "Better Uebaters for Our School, and
Better School Support for Our Debatersf' This organization
has accomplished many things during the past year which have
been of great value to our school. Since this club has been in
existence, there has been more interest in debating
President i,........... ..............Y...,..., I lloyd George
Vice-president .... .l., l .eft vacant in honor of
Recording Secretary ....,... ...,..,e, A lice Sevrey
Corresponding Secretary .... Jerome Patterson
Treasurer ...,.,.,..,...,,.,,......... ...tt l Qoyal Thompson
Page Eighty-nine "THE OAKS'
The Library Club, the newest addition to Muskegon Heights
High Schools organizations, was organized about the first of
A change has taken place in this department of the school.
Une room of the welfare department has been annexed, Serving
as a place to' display new books and magazines and to take
care of incoming and outgoing material. This leaves the other
room for reading and reference work only. Both the students
and the teachers appreciate this recent change. Mrs. Parker
began this work and Miss l7eYoung, our new librarian, has
faithfully carried it on.
President ............... ....... . .Daisy Gilmore
Vice-president .... ....,.. 1 Nugusta Hutson
Secretary .......... ......,. ' l'illie Mabrito
Treasurer .... Marion Shupp
THE OAKS" Page Ninety
The Commercial Club was organized in 1922, by Roy A.
Peterman to encourage better fellowship and good will among
the pupils of the Commercial Department.
The Club has always had a large membership: this year it
has reached ll2 members. lt is the largest club in the school
During the year the club enjoyed many dances and parties.
"Get the Education that Gets the Money"
President ............ .................. ....... H a rvey Martin
Vice-president ...... ...... F rancis Cooper
Secretary ......... ....... I uanita Currey
Treasurer ..... ......., R uth Mayette
Reporter ........ Amelia tingle
Page Ninety-one "THE OAKS
The French Club of this year was late in organizing, and,
although plans were made for a haskethall team, nothing further
was done throughout the year. llecause of the conflicts of
classes, it was found that regular meetings could not he held.
The elementary inenllmers, however, are hoping for a more sue-
eessful elulm for next Year. This will he possible, for Miss Fill-
ingham is a very industrious advisor.
President ..,..,.V.,,. ,Y,......... B lalmle Phillips
Vice-president ..... ..,,w. L 'harles lloomsliter
Secretary ,, ...., Helen Brooks
Treasurer .... ...,.. L eroy Schemlws
THE OAKS" Page Ninety-two,
r - - --71 1
HEIGHTS HIGH HERALD
'l'he nieniliers of the Heights lligh Herald stat? are as lol-
Editor-in-Chief, hlerome Patterson: Associate liflitors, Mil-
dred Gill and Evelyn Cox: Literary Editor. l'earl Mcllacl As,-
sistant l.llCl'21l'y Editors, .luanita Currey, Hannah Almrahamsong
Art Editor, Alice Tenny: Assistant Art Editor, llorotlij' XYilsic1
Athletic Editors, Edgar Siekenieyer, Mary l'iI'C1'CS1 lluuior
liditors, Dorothy Kl16llllClll2lI1, Holm Bennett: lixchange lfditor,
Rose Zajalc: Alumni liditor, Minnie Seng: News liditor, Yera
Seng: Assistant News liditors. llernice llerda. Alice Sevcry.
Reporters. Audrey Clark, Augusta llutson, Helen l'esci, lfrances
Chase, Malile l'hillips, Vivian Olding, and black llodgsozi.
Typists. Stella Mayette and Helen Martin.
Business Manager, YYillard Fuller: Advertising Manager.
Edward Collier: Advertising Solicitors, Allmert Nachazel, Clark
Elliot, and john Dalson. Circulation Manager, Ralph Malin-
liergz Shop Superintendent, Miles Rogers.
Page Ninety-three "'l'IllQ OAKS
Rolancl Dalson QCaptain-electj
.lay Sikkenga ffaptainj .Y.........,...
Robert Kawka .................
Arthur Sevrey ..... .
Marion Cook ......
Frank Rice ......
George Collins ..l....,,.
Edgar Siekemeyer ...,.
Edward Brothers ,....
Louis Meisch .....,..
.Iohn Regeczi ..,...
John Privasky ......
Rnhy Brown .,,..,....,,....
Clayton Christopher ...,..
Miles Rogers ....,...,.,
Tl-IE OAK S"
I I alfhack
THE FOOTBALL SEASON
The Muskegon Heights High School started the 1927 foot-
ball season with poor prospects of having a winning team.
Three lettermen formed the nucleous by which Coach johnson
had to round out a winning football team. Due to an exception-
ally light and inexperienced team and a strong Muskegon team,
the Hrst game of the season was lost to Muskegon, 89-O. The next
week the Heights upset the "dope" by holding a strong Manistee
squad to a 0-0 tie. On the following week victories were reg-
istered over Hart and Holland. An exciting game was then
played with Fremont, which ended in a 7-7 tie. This game was
followed by a loss at the hands of the Creston warriors by a
score of 6-2. The Orange and Black squad then journeyed to
Ionia and lost a hard fought game, the score being 20-0. The
last game of the season, although it did not register in the win-
ning column, was probably the most spectacular of any of the
games. Grand Haven managed to put over a touchdown in the
last few minutes of play. Immediately following the kickoff of
the next play, a Heights man, with the aid of good blocking,
carried the ball down the field for a touchdown. However, the
place kick went about two inches too low and the team lost its
chance to tie the score.
A great deal of credit must go to Mr. johnson and his as-
sistant, Mr. McKenzie, for developing this year's team the way
they have. Credit must also be given to this year's team for
their regularity in' appearing for practice and for the enthusiasm,
light, and winning spirit which they carried into all their games.
-Ralph Patterson, '23
Muskegon S4 ......,. Muskegon Heights 0
Manistee 0 ........ Muskegon Heights 0
Hart 0 ........ Muskegon Heights 40
Holland 0 ........ Muskegon Heights 6
Fremont 7 ........ Muskegon Heights 7
Grand Rapids, Creston 6 ........ Muskegon Heights Z
Ionia 20 ........ Muskegon Heights 0
Grand Haven 7 ........ Muskegon Heights 6
Page Ninety llx THE OAKS
jay Sikkenga QC:1ptainj .,.......
John Regeczie ........AA,.,,,,..
Louis Meisch ..,..,.
Rudolph Shunta ..,,..,
Edgar Siekemeyer .......
Steve Hegedus ......
Harry NVade ....,.
THE BASKETBALL SEASON
The 1927-1928 basketball season ended with five victories
and six defeatsg a successful season in comparison to the record
of former years.
The first game of the season was lost to a strong Holland
team by a small score. Successive victories were then registered
over Hart and Grand Rapids, Crestong followed by a loss at the
hands of Grand Haven. The quintet defeated Pentwater and
Fremont with comparative ease, but the taste of victory did
not last long. Three losses were then handed the Orange and
Black squad, two at the hands of Muskegon and another by
Grand Haven. Another victory over Fremont was followed by
the loss of the final game of the season at the hands of Creston.
Although entered in district tournament, the Heights team was
eliminated by Grand Haven in the lirst game.
Much credit must go to Mr. Johnson for the almost miracu-
lous way in which he built up a winning team. He had to
build up a basketball team from inexperienced players. He
taught the boys co-ordination, speed, and team plays, which in
former years had been lacking.
With Mr. Johnson back next year, even greater success is
expected by the team and student body.
Holland 17 ........ Muskegon Heights
Hart 8 ........ Muskegon Heights
GrandRapids,Creston l7 ........ Muskegon Heights
Alumni 24 ........ Muskegon Heights
Grand Haven 33 ...,.... Muskegon Heights
Pentwater 6 ...,.... Muskegon Heights
Fremont 15 ,....... Muskegon Heights
Muskegon 38 ,....... Muskegon Heights
Grand Haven 38 ....,... Muskegon Heights
Muskegon 40 .....,.. Muskegon Heights
Fremont 12 ........ Muskegon Heights
Grand Rapids,Creston 16 ,....... Muskegon Heights
Grand Haven 26 ....,... Muskegon Heights
Eva Xllllitlow .....
Stella lllayette ....,
Ruth lllayette ...,A,
Anna liell Booth ,,.,...
Mary Shnntn ,w...,.
-lane Shewry ..,.,., e
Doris lflegley n7,n... .
Helen Pcsci ....
THE OAKS" Page Nmelly mn
The team was a success up to the last gameg everyone felt
the girls had played as well as during other years. But the loss
of the captain made the girls feel somewhat down in spirits, so
they lost the last game of the season to Muskegon. Basketball
Was not a success for the girls in terms of numerical values, but
the girls won sportsmanship. Since the team did not win the
championship this year they had to gain something that was
equal to it 5 they had to learn how to lose, and bear it noblelyg a
thing which they did with success.
The girls receiving first team awards were: Ruth Mayette
fCaptain Electj, Eva Whitlow, Stella Mayette, Anna Bell
Booth, Mary Shunta, jane Shewry, Veronica Perreault, Doris
Begley, Helen Pesci, and Mary Freres.
Edith Philips, Bertha Lewis, Helen johnson, Agnes Collins,
Eleanor Frohner, Sarah Olson, and Ethel Zavitz were awarded
Georgia Bolles was awarded a manager's letter.
Alumni 7 ...................... Muskegon Heights 13
Grand Haven 12 ....... Muskegon Heights 24
Pentwater 5 ........ ....... M uskegon Heights 39
Muskegon 26 ........ ....... M uskegon Heights 23
Grand Haven 7 ........ .......... M uskegon Heights 34
Muskegon 22 ........ ....... M uskegon Heights 8
Page One hundred "THE OAKS
'WL O O -C DMTF" "" M-PM .
-----------.. ,L I X- .I I' x I
W 'mvi . E I Y --,...... .T . . ,uv QW---H CL, V,.,. ..--
scHooL CALENDAR f
I September '
September 8. Let us, then, be up and doing, II -
As again to school we arrive. I I
If towards classrooms we aren't heading, il
Daddy Bolt will Hay us alive.
September 16. Peppy assembly. Basketball girls of last year ,
presented with a shield by the Board of Trade.
September 17. Muskegon game. As to be expected, the Heights
I is defeated. Don't become too sure of yourself "Greater"
Muskegon, the Heightsites will show you yet! Oh, yes,
I our Band boys all resplendent in new uniforms do their
September 19. First meeting of Senior Class. Because of
superiority in number and-er-other things, they in-
tend to out-do all preceding classes. Did they succeed? I I I I
September 30. What? The entire Hart team operated upon! 1 I
Pep! peppier! peppiest!-That's the Peppy Booster Club. , I
I October I I
October 7. End of first live weeks. Mournful glances at re- 'I
port cards. Teachers have run out of "A's" since new '
Honor Roll requirements of H. H. H. A I
October 21. Congressmen McLaughlin speaks to the Forensic I
Club, and they're hypnotized at a Masquerade party in I
the evening. I I
First Lyceum Course number-"Abraham Lincoln".
October 26. Fremont vs. Heights. Tied score, 7-7. '
October 29. Beaux Arts Club gives a Halloween party at Ponta- f
luna. Now why was a good time held in the kitchen? I I
October 30. Help! Have the 6th graders taken possession ol I .
the school? There goes severalylittle girls pushing doll I I
I buggies and licking lollypops. And what new species I I I
I I is that walking along the hall?-the baby bonnet and I I I
I I dress had us fooled-it's Lyle Timmerman. Well, well, 5 I
I so it is class day with the Juniors. A . I
I 'I November I I
I I November 7-10. Herald drive. 200 more subscriptions than I
I last year. School's getting more ambitious every day. , Iv I
November 14. It's the Girl Reserves that accomplish the good! II
deeds. Now they're making scrap books and packing! v
I November 30. Speeches by distinguished personages, toasts,I I
I boxes for Indian children. I ,, .
I and climax-football boys awarded for their season'sg- 'I ,'
I I hard work with "eats" galore. I - if
' . December ! III
I December 1-2. Teachers' club gives show on Alaska. We stilll'
I ' of the lake. I
remember the icebergs breaking up, and that last scenej
-so 'si--pay I
'THE OAKS' Page One hundred two
I .v l
. I ,I V NJ-mlvriwu-is-.4.?Q.a4.,.A uv' lf' .
Qbecember 5. Shouldn't we feel indebted to certain thoughtful
W-md, i students who have pasted pictures of "Lindy" and pretty
girls on their locker doors? They have improved the ap-
pearance of our corridors so much.
December 13-14. Nanki-Po wants Yum-Yum, but Yum-Yum
is desired by Ko-Ko, etc.-"The Mikado." A cherry
tree, picturesque costumes, pit-patting Chinamen, thrill-
ing music. Good stuff.
December 23. Now the old brain can be given a rest. Xmas
vacation. Freshies can hardly wait to see what Santa will
December 27. Alumni basketball games. Boys lostg girls won.
January 2. School resumed to afford students a rest after
january 6. Game with Grand Haven. Boys lost. Girls won.
Yea girls! Come on fellows!
January 14. Yea Heights! Pentwater won't .shine tonight.
january 27. Library girls have Wonderful time at the Prom
given by Mrs. Parker.
Our negative debaters meet G. R. Creston. Creston won,
but we're proud of our team.
January 28. Bring your nickles- Beaux Arts Club cake sale.
February 4. Come on Co-eds! Girl Reserve Valentine Party.
February 7. Quiet reigns because of the death of our friend
February 10. School closed. Funeral services held in high-
February 21. An unforgetable evening of delight. Bronson
DeCou presents his "Dream Pictures."
March 22-23. Puppet Show at Junior High. Nothing missing
'cept the puppies.
March 30. Faculty is all smiles. They helped to buy books for
I p April
the library and in return they are given a Pink Tea.
1 March 31. Come one, come all-to the dance at I. O. O. F.
Hall, sponsored by Peppy Boosters.
1. Why we failed. April Fool plus tests.
13 Have you heard? "The Whole Town's Talking."
We're still laughing at Bob's hanging on the chandelier
14 Vie re all invited' High School dance sponsored bv
27 Theres music in the air Annual band concert
from classic t a zz rn
w - . 7 , . . . '
l 4 ' -
' KC ! ' ' ' l!
l H ' . . ' l
' Ev t rl ? A , 1 7 3.
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1 - . - . - -1 --'T , p ., 4.11. ' . ,Q ' ' -F 4 -wv-'xi
il: "IMA r iq Y N 1 l.
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Page One hundred three "T OA 'S
"THE OAK S'
ff.. MW' FWF- 'S Tlx A C Hi
ETH... K 1 ' X
'rf V -735 '-' -'--H - W 2-.. s, p up
May 3124. Bow low! to the Queen of May. Annual Gym Ex- 5
May 25.-Here comes the parade. Annual Outdoor Festival. I
May 25-30. Severe epidemic of skiperitis among student body.
June 1. Tonite- the most honorable Seniors strut their stuff.
We had lots of company-Patrons Open House.
10-15 - Busy week for Seniors. Baccalaureate, Class Day,
and Commencement. Congratulations, autographs. "Au
june 15 - Hip, hip hurrah! School is out!
Note: Freshies all have new kiddie cars. 4
To the tune of "Michigan, My Michigan"
Dear old Heights High, we're leaving youg
Sadness rests in every heart. 4
Long will we praise your name so true,
As each goes to do his part.
The passing years can never dim
The mem'ries that we cherish in
Our hearts and souls. We hope to win
Fame for Heights High, dear old Heigh
The ways are long, the going rough,
Four years we have dwelt with you.
We have not been here long enough.
But each must his way pursue.
All that we ever hope to be,
The credit all belongs to thee.
Long may we live that we may see 1
Fame for Heights High, dear old Heights High. f 1
A last farewell to you, Heights High, ' 1 1
VVe'll miss all the jolly fun. 5
The parting time is drawing nigh, i
But our lives have just begun.
The hand of life our ways has set. l ' r r
We hate to go from you, and yet
Each one of us does hope to get
Fame for Heights High, dear old Heights High. I 4 , 1
-Helen Pesci . W '
,,,.A.i.. -"""'f"""!""" 'Ng
Page One hundred lout
SENIOR CLASS ROLL
Essex Car Roast Beef
Skiis Cheese'n Crackers
Ketching Rides Corn Bread
Go-Devil Lamb Chops
Trolley Crear endl Popcorn
Iimmy's Car Grapes
Balloon APPIC Sauce
'S f - .
f- J ' : it I I -7 ' f 1 2 X I-,
" e R 'ra P , G I J 'Mill gaefre ifiisleflfii 1,
l ' I --..'--is '
'-V' ff X' V4 h .v.s---Hia-J W Kiwi ' 1. Q V g -v v
Page One hundred tive 'THE OAKS
r?-sn?r"S'lYh"'?f!UT-:5'Y' '7"' X "' ' g"':'5' v
f. Y A
.1m-',1:.- ' .-f::.' "W '- 1
nr i it so
Dorothy Kuehneman "
Marguerite McCann "Mickey"
Karine Stolt A
Touring Car ,
Fruit Pie '
Oh Boy Gum
Ham and Eggs
WTHE OAKS' 5 1 ' H K K l v Y One hundred six
Page One hundred seven "THE OAK5
Enterprise Brass Works
Nelson, Olson 6 Nelson, Inc.
Edwards Lumber Co.
Winner Baking Co.
Heights Lumber Co.
Stanley Payne - Plumbing 6 Heating
J.H. Lee Sz Son, Hardware
Heights Chemical Co.
Fritz the Druggist
Piper's Ice Cream
Union National Bank
Brainard's Meat Market
Heights Flower 8: Beauty Shop
Muskegon Heights Music Shop
Hickey's Drug Store
Consumers Tire Store
Sanitary Dairy Co.
Pyle Pattern 8: Mfg. Co.
Emil Ghezzi, Groceries
Carl's Big Store
Campbell, Wyant Q Cannon
Piston Ring Co
Muskegon Candy Corp.
Dana Printing Co.
Heights Cooperative Dairy
E.H. Sheldon Co.
Fredricks Lumber Co.
Little Atlantic Pie Shop
Chas. A. Witt dz Son
Muskegon Heights Record
Muskegon Baking Co.
"THE OAK 5"
Yankee Doodle Candy
Muskegon Hts. Fruit bVegetable Co
Niels Peterson 8: Sons
Giroux 8: Hudson
Bennett Pumps Corporation
Standard Malleable Iron Works
Hackley National Bank
National Lumber-man's Bank
DeVette Oakland Co. U
First States Savings Bank
Noble Buick Co.
Muskegon Heights Gas Co.
Bush Lumber Co.
Stordahl Auto Refinishing Co.
American Casualty Underwriters
Muskegon Hide 8z Rendering Co.
Northrop's Home Bakery
Howell's School of Business
Muskegon Heights Furniture Co.
Alaska Refrigerator Co.
C. B. Dawes and Son
Chase and Panney
Muskegon Heights Sporting Goods
Balgooyen and Cook
Woodall's Drug Store
A. R. Lindland
C. H. Boelkins and Sons
Koelbel Motor Car Co.
Peoples Electric Shoe Repairing
Robarge Tire Store
Page Une hundred eight
I jf' O C" A? I' A., if,
'P' ,Q ' if., A . I - ' Lotnilipq If-.Y
If I "
'A ill' "Got any apple custard ?" asked Melvin R. in the Cafe-
' 7 teria. 1.
f ' "Yes, that is apple custard," said Alice Sevrey, indicating the
' "But in the part of the country I come from apple custard
9 5 has no upper crust? V ' I
"Well, that pie has no upper crust. What you see on top
there is dust I" '
jimmy W.: "Dearest, I must marry you -"
Kathryn R.: "Have you seen father?"
Jimmy W.: "Often, honey, but I love you just the same."
Helen Heuser fkindlyj : "It must be hard to be poor."
Hugh Campbell: "I-lard? l've always found it easy I
enough." p I
Hazel Birleson fin Cafeteriaj: "Did you have coffee or
I chocolate P" " ,
3' Roy Mellow: 'Tm not sure, but it tasted like paste." - I
' Hazel Birleson: "That was our coffee. Our chocolate tastes l
like glue." I K
Sam P.: "Watcher looking at ?', ' I
Art C.: "That sign." I
l Sam.: "Whazzit say P" I
g Art: "Ladies Ready to Wear Clothes."
I. Sam: "Well, it's almost time if you ask me." X
I I I
' I I
I p Helen Pesci fat- farm for first timej: "Oh, what a strange '
, looking cow! But why hasn't it. any horns ?" .
V r Farmer: "VVell, some cows is born without horns and never H
, I I I
I I I
has any, and others shed theirs, and some we dehorn, and some
I , breeds ain't supposed to have horns at all. There's lots of I
I reasons why some cows ain't got horns, but the main reason
I Why that cow ain't got horns is because she ain't a cow -- she's I
I a horse." .
I ' I
g I Lowell Stong: "If I were you I would have more sense." I W
I' Q Helen Martin: "Of course you would." I I
If i I Margaret Russel: "When you're eating you're 'appy, and l
I, I ,I when you're finished you're tight." l
It fi M
Il 2' "I guess I'll have to go somewhere else for my lunch," said , I
I Okie Johnson as the waiter came fon his- order. "I can't stand '
the smell of fresh paint in here-it takes a.way my appetite."
I "Sorry, sir," returned the obliging waiter, "but the two girls
at the next table will be :leaving shortly."
IX-Q w.L.'::.....f ,,u...-D
Page One hundred nine 'THE OAKS'
. ,. 2 ,W .F .s JA A. - - ............ ,---- ,,..,-qg.4.. rA.a.q,1,.,-,
., ..,, ..
The portraits in this
issue were made by
Melrose, maker of
On your portrait is your assurance, that
its beauty, so strikingly apparent,
is of the everlasting kind. The
unexcelled workmanship and
quality of our portraits
or on proof to the
contrary we shall
"All works of quality must bear a price in proportion to
5 the skill attending their manufacture. Those things called 5
dear are, when justly estimated, the cheapest. They are at-
tended by much less profit to the maker than those things
which everyone calls cheapest. They are attended by much
1 less profit to the maker than those things which everyone 5
calls cheap". i
- .. ..,..,...- ,'..-.--.1-.f-.f-.f. . ..,,.
THE OAKS" Page One hundred ten
Nl KI Nl IK IK FKA KI U Il I! U LI ll.llnlkA'U'll' If fi FU Nl Ui !N VK KI KI ll P! UVM I ll Il PM U I M PK K U I I IX Fl
E TERPRI E BRASS
ww n u x sf 1 nm vu 1 x 4 no nu s unnn uv nn x uw nu x nu v x s U A un x
lu 1 vavzffnunnlvn ul llnlffffnnu
ASH 55 PACKARD
Nelson, Olson 8 Nelson, lnc.
Vvesfern Avomle mul Fifllw Sh-auf
x:nu1ffvfnuv xx fffv x -nu una
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age Om- hundred f-levf-n "THE OAKS
V my.-u,g,q5-K - 'r 'N -frvf -
CLASS UF 1928
May you add to the progress of your
country as you have contributed to the
progress of your school. G
Mabel P.: "XVhat looks like a rabbit, jumps like a rabbit.
and has ears like a rabbit ?'l
G. Bolles: "Dunno"
Mabel P.: "Rabbit,s papa!"
J. Suchovsky: "l.et's go in anzl have a sundaef'
E. Hirsch: "I like jewish ice cream better."
J. Such.: "VVhat kind is that P"
E. Hirsch: "Ice cream cone!" l
Edith Phillip rushed into the grocery store. Banging a dim-X
down on the counter she panted - "Gimme for 10 cents animal
crackers-take out the pigs."
Bill F.: "VVhat has four wheels. and flies P"
Paul C.: "Give up!"
Bill F.: "Garbage wagon."
I have but a grievance against the mon,
As traiific manager he's a boor!
lt's very annoying to slow down from a run,
For he makes a heck of a long detour! !
,.,,.,,,,.,,.,'.n., . .n.:'.v. . . .... . .... .
"THE OAKS" Page One hundred twelve
F, ,.,,. .f,- 0rgf'fxY'fg1l.-- 6 ,.
"Where the home begins"
MILK MA D
Winner Baking Co.
1660 sixth St. Phone 23-436
QQ .,,., . ,6 e ,,,.,,6 me 6 .,6.. ,
Page One hundred thirteen "THE OAKS'
K3 .'..4..Q..-X.- ..-..A..'..-..-.. mxirm .-..-..,..-..'..-.
FROM THE GREAT
T K ix
: , ' " I'
I .1 A ' I.:5
I JAN'UARY,6'1Q 6021454-Ti
You are cordially invited to see
THE NE W IN FURNITURE
. FURNITURE CO.
. "YOU'LL BENEFIT BY OUR LOCATION"
Broadway at Fifth Phone 32-288
, ,,,.,,-,,,,U.U.,,-U-,,-,,-U.,,.,,-,,-,,-,,-,,.,,.,,.,,x,,x,f. --In-4-I4-U-.f-.1-.1-.1-.1-.1-.fur-.w.fv.'-.
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'THE OAK? P g O
- 1 .Em P' all.
3 Alaska Cork Insulated Refrigerators
insure the healthfulness of food and the saving of its flavor with
Q greatest operating economy. 3
FOR ICE OR ELECTRIC REFRIGERATIUN
7 Made B
The Alaska R6fflg6l?3t0I Company.
The Fawley-Abbott Company
y A . ., ,.lgEk,, ,ff
Page One hundred fifteen "THE OAKS"
qmhywfrvi-qi. Xa'-,wb . .- g Y,-K .K - .f - .fl Fu.,-7
You'll Find This A
Real Place To Serve You
CARL'S BIG STOR
The Beehive of Broadway
Drygoods - Furnishings
Hosiery - Shoes - Luggage
Slander not our Daddy Bolt!
Avaunt you rascally scullions,
Tho true his knowledged head did molt and M
He loves hot liver with onions.
Relatives are people who wonder how you manage to get hy.
The midnight. oil is now burned in the transmission instead
of the lamp.
Hannah says, "The way to a man's heart may he through his
stomach hut who the heck wants to go thru his stomach ?"
Jay S.: "Say, jerry, you don't have to worry ahout that live
dollars you owe me.
jerry: "Hows that ?"
jay S.: "VVell. theres no use hoth of us worrying."
"The good die young." Ah, well: if they would die good.
they must do it young.
A scientist says that the earth weighs more in the winter.
lt must. Look at the people with heavy colds.
THE OAKS" Page One hundred sixteen
WYANT sz CANNON
M O T O R
O h d d t THE OAKS
5 ,Q - , ' .
f X ..---
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X sf "" ' 225
w w Qi ss
"So look as if you own
the earth, decorate the part
you do own." 5
If each of us would add iust
one lovely feature to his lawn, how
much more beautiful our whole
172211 would be I
BUSH LUMBIER CO.
-,1-,fl,n,H.fl,'.,-.,-i,-,,.,,.,4.,,., . .
Wholesale and Retail
News - Candy - Cigars
Phone 32-188 '
-1nu'u'u'u-un41.v1.11.11 11.11.11 41
Page One hundred, eighteen
"There are none better"
1 Manufactured by
MUSKEGON CANDY CORPORATION
, A complete
443 - 445 - 447
50 ,.., .,t.,t..,.,.,,. ,.....,..
Page One hundred nineteen
5 1326 Maffett Street
,'. m ..,,, ., -.,-.
E. H. SHELDON CO.
Furniture for Departments in:
Chemistry, Physics, Biology,
Agriculture, Sewing, Manual
Arts,Drawing and Art.
Main Office and Factory
M u s k eg o n, Michigan
RLDRLCLS EAT g
LUMBER 00- LITTLE ATLANTIC
A complete line of
Laketon Avenue - Seventh Street
E Phone 22-939 Phone 25-324
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THE OAKS" . Page One hundred twenty
DSU - SSI-EX
Chast At, Wit SL Son
67-75 Western Ave.
Jeanette H.: "How did your intelligence test come out? I
suppose they found your mental age about lZ."
V. Callif: "They claimed I hadn't ever been born."
Mr. Peterman: "jerry, why are you always at the tail end
of your class F"
jerry: 'lThat's all right they teach the same things at both
Mellow: "XVhat did your mother say when she heard you
had Hunked out?"
Schembs: "She became historical."
Mellow: "Hysterical, you meanf,
Schembs: "No, I mean historical. She dug up my past and
reviewed all my sins."
. Football Coach: "What experience have you had lately P"
VVade: "XVell, this summer I was hit by two autos and a
About the best method of climbing higher is to remain on the
1-an--i-iim-iv.:-.f-.fm-.--.1-.fm-.v-.'-.'-.'u. , - i. .. f. V. -. ,, ., , '
Page One hundred twenty one "THE OAKS'
Se, ,..,.,.A.,.A,,.,..A,,, .,
'l,'l.'l.'n'l:'ln'n'n'xl'u'nl'n'u'-I'-I'H'."-V'A".".Vi."-'l.'1.'l. I4 ll
The most important question
in connection with your sav-
: ings is that of safety.
When you deposit your money in this strong 69 year-old
institution, you get the protection of our Capital, Surplus
and Profits exceeding 35801100.00 our conservative manage- Q5
ment, and the strict United States Government Supervision h
under which we conduct our business.
' 'Muskegon's Oldest Bank"
,,-.1-nan-U-.aw wf...wnf--- nf-
fs,-U . .
Oakland and Pontiac Distributors
Muskegon , Michigan
"THE OAKS" Page One hundred twenty two
say bread, say
There's a difference in bread
The people's choice
There must be a reason
MUSKEGON BAKING CO-
WE SCORE HEAVILY
ON EVERY JOB OF
Nomatter how the world
series comes out we will
still be the leaders and
winnersin fine shoe re-
pairing in Muskegon
Keep your shoes well
built and they will last
much longer than if
t h e y a r e neglected.
Modern shoe repairing
like that done at our shon
is an investment in foot-
wear .... just as the pur-
chase o f good shoes
Rubber.Heels take the jar
out of life.
PEOPLES ELECTRIC SHOE
1239 Peck Muskegon Heights
When looking back on
your high school
Bring sweet memories
811 Terrace Street
Page One hundred twenty-three
The End of the Trail
Life is made up of many trails. The end of each
is but the beginning of the next, a new oppor-
tunity, a new responsibility, a new adventure.
So America's master motor builder, Continental
Motors Corporation, has graduated from one 5
accomplishment to the next throughout its
twenty-eight years of gasoline motor building if
specialization, realizing that every success in-
creases its responsibility to depend able power and
efficient transportation, and mindful always that
each one is but a stepping stone to greater things-
CONTINENTAL MOTORS CORPORATION
OH'icrs: Detroit, Michigan, U. S. A. Factories: Detroit and biuskcgon
The Largest Exclusive Mutnr hianilfaetzlrcr in the VVor1d
DEPENDABLE POWER FOR EVERY PURPOSE
OAKS" Page One hundred lwentf-eighl
F .,. .., i .,,. .,.,..,,.,..,.. . L-qgpy-gm... ,. ,,.4
vu.fx.fn.'u.-urn 'U-vu1-U-.110-.n.n.n.v w.fx.'x,m- 'um-
The Muskegon Heights
GLENN O. CURREY, Sole Owner
. The Only Newspaper in a City of 15,000
The Record plant is equipped to print any-
thing from a "calling card to a twenty-
page daily newspaper." Meyer service free
fboth cut and copy.J
The Record is delivered by carrier to every
home in Muskegon Heights, guaranteeing
1 our advertisers One Hundred per cent cir-
Mailed for 52.00 per year to any address
Q in Muskegon County.
MUsKEGoN HEIGHTS, Mii3iH1GAN
3 Peck Street at Broadway
.y ,i u i, ,y .cii,,.,ii,i, as ,vcy,yiiy,y 0 y,yoic,.,o,cyv ,cy,c,, 0 DQ
One h d d y "THE OAKS'
n vsnu .fu n wx vw u H Iv vu .4 .1 as vs x v .fn u ns ui u .rr n rx .4 u .fu u vu sf nf vu wx .4 u an vm vu u .v H 'N
Us 1. rs -.4 .f .1 nw vu u .4 .uw 1. m U .1 .1 v. .4 w .1 n f. fu .4 .aw 4. fx U .4 1. 1. . .4 .4 1. fx . w .1 4. n .4 .1 .1
"THE OAKS" Page One hundred thirty
OUR NEW ACCOUNT
"Your Fortune Foundation"
The New Savings System
Q FIRST STATE SAVINGS BANK
Muskegon Heights, Michigan
MEN 'S, LADIES' and CHILDREN'S
Ready to Wear
Values that stand out like a Lighthouse
K r a u s e ' s
22-24 E. Broadway
XD ,,,a .a.,,,,,,,,.,o.,,.,,.,..,,.,,.,..,e. e,,.,,s.,., ,,A,,4,,V,. .,,,,,,.,.,,,,,,,,.,,,A,.,,
Page One hundred thirty-one "THE OAKS
F A-..-.. -.,V..-..-., angrily A-.,-.,-.
ru .ru1w.Il.v.f1.H,u.n.'u.'n 1. mi u in u u u u u'u'uu1 .rv
DBLE BUICK COMPANY
V 496-500 W.Western Ave.
Office and Salesroom - Phone 22-811
Service Dept. - Phone 25-868
" When better automobiles are built
A Buick will build themv
Our Service Free With Everything We Sell
YOUR GAS CO.
MUSKEGON HEIGHTS GAS CO.
.'w.'x.'-. . .1 nm-.i-.1'..-..-.1-,f-.,-.1-,i-,H,.,,,i-.,,,.,.,.,4.,VH,
"THE OAKS" Page One hundred thirty-two
'jf . ff, k :QRS
The Pision Rinq
5 m S H . ht 2
- .- -Yf. '
' 1 -4215-'-A' xlff
Page One hundred thirty-three "THE OAKS"
YW - I iYt"f :.'W C5
' PLEASURE CARS - COMMERCIAL CARS j
srdiibgni' 'AUTO Ririiiisiiihd Co
3 VARNISH - LACQUER and ENAMEL FINISH -
BODY and FENDER REPAIRS
Esfinlafcs chccrfullg given
Sanford K. Columbia Mlrskegon Heighfs
Q1 go AUTOMOBILE
2 .Am ,LM 'Hifi
116 955 INSURANCE
: Xxfy QI!!
, is I.NI FQ? !?EYff
No assessmenfs, legal cash reserves
complefe coverage, prompi' adjust.
ment of losses' low cosl' --- these are
the qualifies ihak rnake auioxnobile
insurance satisfaction. Blog we serve
AMERICAN CASUALTY UNDERWRITERS
c Home office, Muskegon!
Branches in all Michigan cities.
THE OAK S" Page One hundred thirty-four
M uskegon Hide
poultry feed, and lawn
Cleaning, Dyeing and Alterations
Auto Delivery System
856 Jefferson St.
Strand Bldg. Muskegon Heights
Page One hundred thirty-five
for fresh, salt
and smoked meats, poultry,
fish, and oysters
Freshly made sausage daily
103 W. Broadway Phone 32-159
63 W. Broadway
DO YOU WANT
A Bookkeeper, Junior Account-
ant, Stenographer, Typist, or
We will train you and place you.
You may enter a beginning, ad-
vanced, or postgraduate class any
Special Summer Term Classes
start June 25th and July 2.
The instruction is individual or
in small groups. You will not be
held back bya class.
Catalog free Phone 22-531
SCHOOL OF BUSINESS
A .A.. .
. . urn'-.fl.H.'u.'n'n'x.'u' ' '
.d e re
iiigirff 2' -i n
kr 'N ,A
C. B. DAWES 81 SON
Member of Florist's
on il rfnilliiylozuors
CHASE and PANNEY
Harrison Block Phone 32-O63
n.f --.--.--,urn-ww.. -.1-.1-.n.f-.1-.1
Dalson and Nielson
1227 Peck St. Phone 32-264
BALGOOYEN 8: COOK
Attorneys and Counselors
Page One hund el th rty six
1041 Peck Muskegon
uw fu 'www'-lv-rwnnwxrw4'-Innf'w'w'.1'.H.1x '
R OBARG E
Muskegon Heights, Michigan
A. R. LINDLAND
THE REXALI. STURE
Peck at Sherman
'uwnn' 'Haul r - -
Coal and Wood
498 Jefferson Street
H. Boelkins 81 Sons
Meats - Groceries -
Fruits Sc Vegetables
I Quality erviee tore
Page One hundred thirty-seven 'THE OAKS
.V-., ., . .,-..
I'.f'.fv.fv.fr.H.11.fr.n.'m.'m 'nu ra'-fm'
"Wood That's Good"
The Heights Lumber Co.
E. Hacldey Place Phone 32-017
. . 1 r r r r
STANLEY PAY N E
J. H. LEE 8: SON
3 W. Broadway
Phone 32- I 89
Muskegon Heights, Mich.
52, 62, 72, Imperial 80
908-911 Third St.
Manufactures and .lohbers
PLZIHNG JANITOR AND scuooi
a e ree I
1041 M ff tt St t Brushes
Muskegon Heights, Mich. Soaps of all kmds
, Toilet Paper
REED S MARKET Sweeping Compound
STORE Of QUALITY Heights Chemicals Co.
57 W' Broadway Sherman Boulevard
Phone 32-323 Phone 32-272
Muskegon Heights, Mich.
.V ,,.,,., ,. ,,., ,.,,. ,,.,, . ,,.,, .,, .,,1,,r.f- fw.f-.f-.rv.v 1 .fn s.,, ,. ,,., , .,,w. A .,.,, ,,.,, I
kg -..' .'sy5 ' v.,f-,-- ..-..-.r-. --.f-.f - , H
Page One hundred thirty eight
to A.. ..,,. .,,..,.. I 15135115 .,,,,..,,.. . as
"The Rexall Store"
-I Peck and Broadway
932 Maffett St. Phone 32-284
S ,-..-.. -..-.. v..-..-..-.,-.f-,.. .I . . ,
Page One hundred thirty-nine
Is The Best
Made in the Sunshine Plant
0rder thru Your Dealer
YOUR FIRST S100
How often do you wish you
Any boy or girl can save it
by following thin, plan.
First save 31.00.
Then take it to this bank.
You will get a bank book
and have a Savings Account,
and if you keep adding to
it, your money will grow to
Muskegon's Progressive Bank
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1039 Peck Street
Meats You Love To Eat
Player Pianos - Pianos
Phonographs - Radios
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1237 Peck Phone 32-044 Jefferson Broadwux
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CONSUMERS TIRE USE
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MUSKEGONS SUPER SERVICE
Terrace , Walton .,
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Page One hundred forty
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MANUFACTURING Q Emil Ghezzi
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