Muskegon Heights High School - Oaks Yearbook (Muskegon Heights, MI)
- Class of 1930
Page 1 of 156
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 156 of the 1930 volume:
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To the nwrnoriw'
Miss Nina Wullflorff
lwvuusv slw umlerslooll our
-voutlgfhl ambitions mul
:ln-ums, uw, ilu' class
Qi. 1930 alwlivatv
this, 'flu' Quvsl
MISS NINA WALLDORFF
"ln1luys nfulcl.. wh:-n knights wvrn' hold." annul
tht- queatol' youth wus the utlztinnn-nt ul' an
ide-ul worthy of llisllreulus. 1-very vhilul In-gnu
life with the- thought. that SlllIlf'l.illll'., like his
futher lrvfurv him, ha- wuulll he-I out in scart-ll
nl' his Iluly Grail. ln 1'0IlHlllk'l'lllg all thul
gorgeous Iupa-stry of 4-nnqua-st in rulur, wa-
find ilu-rv a picturs- of the youth nl' nur
lluy, indved the youth ul' ull lllll1'..lll'93lll-
iug. reaching out lor some-lhingin tln-
fur uway plzu-vs of his-future. lfrmn
thin we- have- plunnvd our Qu:-nl
your book, su-Q-ing in thc- ale--
vc-lnpnu-nl of tha' young lnun
of King Arthur's four! in
thc- three stages of page.
squire. and knight, the
gruwth of every stu'
dent as he enters high
school and gradually
eomvs to the placa-
wherv hc- is rc-ally
for his future.
his quest .
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OF SCHOOLS I
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-U I RI:
SCIENCE AND HISTORY
Central State Teachers' College
University of Michigan Hospital
University of Illinois
MELVIN E. RUDD I
AssIs'rANT PRINCIPAL I
University of Illinois N' I
University of Chicago , 'I
MATHEMATICS -' I
Iowa State Teachers' College I--Yi
NELLIE M. JoHNsoN I
Cleveland Art School l:
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31' 'N UU' '
W, WI I I
t SELMIII: E. STIIANII
I INIIIIs'rIIIAI. ARTS
i Idllendale State Teachers' Collegi-
' Ellendale. North Dakota
LINIIA H. BAHRV
ENGLISII AND DEAN UF GIRLS
',! Western State TQLl.l'hL'l'S, Collette
t MINNII: KINNAIIIII
U niversity of M iehigun
I ANNA THAYEII
A. MAYwoon COURTRIGHT
University of Michigan
I:NcI.IsII ANII FIIENCII
Michigan stare Normal College
I' Page Eighteen
I I I ,I ,,,,, I I I I I H I W W I I I I I
II I I""" M I I ' My 1 I
E1 I' 'III I 'IU JI' QUIAV II IJ
Q Osama E. JOHNSON CALVIN KOEHN Q
L PHYSICAL EDUCATION ANI: COACHING PRINTING I I
T Western State Teachers' College
United Typothetae of America
JULIA DEYOUNG ,
Western State Teachers' College
, Michigan stare Normal College
4 CLERK Moi-ningside College
E?" , Muskegon Heights High School SIOUX Qity. IOWH
. i '
University of Michigan
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ECS QIBI IEEI 4 ee as
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, I Page Nineteen
C HARLI-is GRIFFIN
JACK H UBRARD
INDUSTRIAL ARTS AND MATIIEIMATICS ENGLISH
Iowa State College
Nlil'I.h0l'll State Teachers' College
r:No1.lsn AND PIIIILIC SPEAKING
University of M iehigan
Mic-higzm State College
XVl!StC'l'I'l State Teachers' College
Michigan State N01-mal College
Howl A. PETEISMAN
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W i M , - ' tai- ,N - 1. 1 V ,J
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VVILLIAM RALPH MCINTYRE
University of Mighigan
RALPH L. RAKESTRAW
CONTINUATION sCHooL AND Civics
Western State Teachers' College
Kalamazoo College University of Chicago
i VIOLA STRAUCH
Michigan State College
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Gym Exhibition '27, '28, Foot-
ban "R" '27, Football "MH" '28, Q
'29, Track '28, '29, '30, H. H. H. ' '
' Staff '29, '30, Associate Editor '29,
Editor-in-Chief '30, Forensic Club
' '28, '29, '30, President '30, Debat- A
ing Team '30, Inter-Class Debat-
1 mg '28, '29, '30g President Senior l
Class '30, May Festival '27, '28.
l 5 Frances Cooper l
Vice-president Freshman Class '
'27, Secretary. Sophomore Class L4
1 Vice-president Senior? Class H'
Qi -5 138, gCZ.2:,21f:rc1al,2Cglulx '27, 28, 29,
H, , i M ary , Vice-president ,
in 29, Girl Reserves '29, '30g May l'
li Festival '27g "Once in a Blue '
l' , Moon" '30, H. H. H. Stal? '30,
, Manager Subscription Drive '30.
l l T
ll l J 11 M- T v
M il ewe eier W, ,
T' Gym Exhibition '27, Booster
',' 1' Club '28, "29, '303 Girl Reserves '29, '
', '30,. Treasurer '28, Secretary '29, , ,,,, 4,
junior G. R. Advisor '293 Girl Re-
,," Scrvc .Conference '30, Inter-Club
qi Louncil 28, '29, '30g LQ C31-Qlg
lp Francais '29, '30, Gleg Club '30: ,N
, Secretary and Treasurer '30g"Once i '
,l Ill a,i,ilue Moon" '30, Vocal Con- ' 'i
H y, Rift Secqctggy Senior Class '30, l
, 1 'ay 'estlva , '28, '
T , Dottie Abbott 1 ,
H, oi.fi,RC5ervQ5 '28, '29, '30, Visa-
l P11514 cnt 3Q, Cf. Conference 29,
wg, Inter-Club Council '29, '30, Booster l,-',
iii Club '28, '29, '30, Treasurer '29, "Ti
ll Vice-president '30g Le Cercle Fran- ,ui
- 5a'S,'29 '30s Gym Exhibition '27,
YZ8, .295 Inter-Class Volley-Ball '26, 4' F
,, 27, 28, Captain '28, Inter-Class ll,
H Basketball '26, '27, '28g Intel--Class ig ii
,lj ,fraclf '27, Inter-Class Baseball '26, l
it 27, 232 50Cff'tary and Treasurer l
,ii gtrqegliiigi ,C6assM'27gFH,. H, ,
1 'i " ' - I a' 'est . '28g ,
J, Treavurcr' Senior Cass '30.w" W-,
QQ i liilfililllif' E MW' 'Emil -mlffgn
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a ae. as Mgplgm aQ,ias as u
T i f wr" iiffvfii- T
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2-2: ""' " 'M' Y 'W " Mr' "-- JW:-'-u , WJ I , ...J .L.JI..i
ly1l,mkQHl?7 2 stir, uw new uw U uw T ww U:
l .M im.-- fri. ...W .. ,,,,gff3x,-,2 FF.. P-, T 1
If iigziilfmllitrilgtallef lf'-5351! If if-'T'ETl
' -4- 'l'wc- ty xx
lm Qcrvli- l'r:1m':1ls '29, 'illg
il'l'1ll'l'i '28, '29, '3ll.
"Give me Cl lever long enough,
And o prop strong enough,
Anal I mm single'-h,omlc-ml umm'
'll-unix 'l'u'1x'lm11xL-lit '28 '2'7g liym
lfxllilwition '27, '2Sg nflllyliilyn 'lflg
'l'l'2lt'li '29, 'Sill Scrviu- Ululz 'Slip
Oaks lluzirml H303 May lfcslivzul '2S.
"I know the 'ziufurv of women.
lfVhe'r1 you will, they will notg
lVhvn you will not, they form'
of fhvir own will."
lintcrcml from Kluskcgim lligll
Schull 'ZSQ lli-Y '28, '29, 'iilg Gym
lfxllilnition H203 l.L- Ccrclu lfluiwxiiw
"LM ns lmm' winf' and womvn,
mirth mul laughter,
Svrmons and sodmwoter flu'
Rose Lenore Atkins
Girl Rcscrvus '29, '50, li, R. fun-
ll'l'1'llK'k' '2Ug lilul- Vlnlx' '28, '2'71 l.v
furvlc l:I'Illll'1ll5 '20, 303 'llI'k'2l5lll'k'l'
'Mig l'-lll'L'llhlK' flulm '2'lg till-c l'lulv
l'om'cr1 '2'7: Gym lfxliilritiun '2'lg
"Umm in il lllizv Nlmmn Kill.
"A blush is lwoufiful lmf 0fll'll
F U ' . - ,
Gym Exhibition '27, '28, Bzincl
'27, '28, '29, '30, Corporal '29, Lieu-
tenant '30, Orchestra '27, '28, Ula-If
Club '27, '28, '29, '30, "Oli Kay"
'29, "Mik:1rlo" '28, "Pirates of Pon-
zanu-" '29, "Onto in 21 Iiluv Moon"
'30, Sergeant-at-Arlns junior Class
'29, Hi-Y '28, '29, '30, 'I'rzxc'k '29,
Boys' Quurtettc '28, '29, '30,
"If saves a lot of trouble to hr'
born good looking."
"That I"m a man I'd have you
Though I have somf' space fo
Lu Ccrclc Francais '29, '30, For-
ensic Club '28, '29, '30, H. H. H.
Staff '29, '30, Inter-Class Debating
'29, '30, Oratory '29, Gym Exhi-
bition '27, '28, '29, May Festival
'27Z Booster Club '29, '30, Inter-
Clzlss llaskctball '27. '30, Inter-
Class llascball '27, '28, '29, Inter-
Clarss Track '28, Oaks Board '30,
Silrl Iicgscrvcs '29, '30, Debating
Inter-Class Basketball '27, "28,
'29, '30, Clmmpionsliip Team '29,
'30, Basketball "R" '27, Ilaskutball
"MH" '29, Inter-Class llascball '27,
'28, lntcr-Class Yollt-y llnll '28, '29,
Intcr-Class Track '28, Gym Iixlii-
l"ition '27, '28, '29, '30, May lfcs-
tival '27, '28, Iilvc Club '27, liirl
Rvsvrvcs '28, '29, "Oh Kay" '29Z
H. H. H. Staff '29, '30, Iloostcr
Club '28, '29, '30, l,c Ccrclc Ifrun-
Cais '29, '30, Oaks lioard '30.
"Her Pye begets 0lfI'llfSI0ll for hm'
For every objcrf that the one
Thr' other turns to fl mirth-mo'1f-
W IWIH'-vvwmw. '1 """""" "W" 'III I'
hvm lixl1ilwilio11 '2Ug l'tHlllllL'l'Clill
28, '2Ug Nluy lfvslivzll '27.
"Sa szumff fhf' blush, of Izushful-
E'!'ll pifll slwrva rmflcl wish it
hvm lfxllilritiml '28 '293 May
N ,,,- . , .,,
l'k'NllX.ll ..h, lulxllmlmml klulr -M
fvrnul SH'llS,liHl' svfflvx on hm'
Illll'l'-Lllllhh lluslcvtlmalll '27, lx
H3433 flllillllllllllldllll 'l'l'1llIl 20,
'lil' lllll'l"l'lilSS 'l'rz1c'k '273 lnlvr-
. y .
flaws Yollcy bull 27, 28, '29g lntcr-
Lflass llasvlmzlll '271 liirl Kcscrvcs
'29, Kill: l.c Ccrclc l"rzu1c:1is '28, '29,
.ouwlcr lllulv '28, '20, H303 Gym
lfxlliluitimm '27, '28, '20, Scrviu-
"Talkers are not good dfwrsg bf'
lVc'lzrom0 fo 'usr' our hmuls mzd
Hof nur fm1yu1's."
Gym lfxlrilrilianl '26, '27, '2N3
llnml '27, '2Ng HLY 'Mig Ifuwuxr-it
ltlulm '2N1 llnxkctlmxnll "R" '2Ug Hus-
lccllmll "MH" 'Slip 'l'r:u'k "MH"
'wil '01 ' cm" 30
' ILT in :L l.luc M0 I .
"I2nsl1I'nl:1r'ss is un ornumvnf fu
,. M., mm-w in 1 l M M ll' ll ll "
Ulllllll iilwswli r 7 MW
Arthur Brainard, jr.
Hand '26, '27, '28, '30, Drum Kla-
jor '28, '29, '30, Glec Club '28, '29,
Minstrel Show '293 "l'ionccr's Pa,-
poosc" '263 "Pirates of Penzance"
'29, Hi-Y '27, '28: Cheer-leader '26,
'27, '28, '29, '30g H. H. H. Staff '26,
2303 "Mikado" '28: lilcc Club Con-
cert '29, Hand Concert '27, '28, 'Ng
"To spend loo much time i-11
studies is sloth."
Football "R" '26g Hand '29, Gym
Exhibition '26, '27, '29,
'llllen of ,few words are the best
2 l Gym Exhibition '27, '283 Hi-Y
W '20, '30, Presitlcnt '301 lntcl'-Class
, Basketball '27, '28, '29, '30, lntcr-
Class Track '29, '303 Football "R"
262 Football 'MH' '27, '28, '29,
Basketball "R" 'Z7g llaskctball
"MH" '28, '30g Track '29, Athletic
Boarcl of Control '.30.
"Feroc'ious in football and IL
good fellow always."
Gym Exhibition '27, '28, '29g
Inter-Class Baseball 'ZVQ Connncr-
Dial Club '29, H305 May lfcstival '27.
"You can tell her by the noise
she zlrwsvft II11lf1fl'."
, fg,r'.'A- "
1, W .,.
lllfz l l ll'
l i ,
7 t t it i li l
1 .,,, K ., X,
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'mi'-'zzfwf , 2
Gyux lixllilmitiml '27g Cmmm-rrizll
Lfluls '2Ug May lfcstivul '27,
"To Im slow in 14'm'ds 'ix a 'wu-
'IIlllll,N only 'Ull'fIll'."
Ummm-1'ciul Club '20, 'jllg Girl
lh'survvs '28, l.iln'z1ry flulx '29,
llym lfxlliluiiion '27.
"Sf'usible pvoplv find 'nothing
ul'lU'llk'L'l"S l':xpuo,c" '26g Gym
lixlxilpitiun '2hg 'l'rzu'k '29g lluys'
lilac Clulm '20, 'Slip May l"cstiv:ll
'20, '27g lnlcr-Hass liuskctlmll '20,
'273 lfcmtlmull "R" '2S3 "Oh Kay
'293 l.c Ccrclc l"1':1m'uis '29, 5,13
Hi-Y '20, '303 lfuutlmll "MII" '2'lg
SL'l'Vlt'L' flulm '.lll.
"Isn't it ll shumr- um ur1'n't ull
lfurmsic flllll '29, 'SUQ l.c fn-1'c'ln
Gym lixlxilvitiun '27, '28, 'Mig Nlllj
l'1-stivall '273 Girl lQcsx'1'x'a-5 '20, '.lll
ll l'l ll 9t'1ll"'7 'N
'lin fm- my low'-'Hs for my
In lll'1ll'l'H 01' on l'lll'fh.,'
Page 'l'hirty 1 Q
l"I'1lllCl'.' '29 'Mig liluc Clulr '20,
"Sn if I lim' ur dia' in svrzwf my
And 'not for any ruff' thu!
tw, l, ,, R , ,, l,1, 'lllllV"""" li w 3
l - M N M- , ir,q, A ,N lx W' WH 5 11 ,lx it Y M, Y W, ll, l,
lil ,g , , , Y-,g Y Y
l' 'N ' x
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5: l ,,.. -, .. ..
1' g Tyrus Cobb ' ' " A ' 'T M "" '
' i Gym Exhibition '27, '28, Inter- V
' Class Baseball '27, 2
"The stronger always succeed." '
' Laura Cruse ' N
l 2 3
l Beaux Arts Club '26, Gym Exhi- 1, ll
' bition '27, '28, '29, Girl Reserves ll"
, '28, 29, May Festival '27, '28, , 1
I . French Club' '29, '30, "Once in a , i
ll M Blue Moon" '30, I ,
lf' "If you he a layer of instruction, jf-il
' w you 'llflll be 1nsIrucfed." ,Ln
, Julia Cunningham
, Gym Exhibition '27, '28, '29, '30,
Inter-Class Basketball '27, '28, '29,
FTF, '30, Championship Team '29, '30, Q
' Inter-Class Volley Ball '26, '27, '28, l
I i '29, Inter-Class Baseball '26, '27,
V' '28, '29, "Oh Kay" '29, Three One- ll'
Act Plays '29, Commercial Club X
M '27, '28, '29, '30, Girl Reserves '27,
I l '28, '29, '30, Tennis Team '28,
'29, Booster Club '27, '28, '29, '30,
l May Festival '27, '28, '29, H. H. H.
' Staff '30, Oaks Board '30, Basket-
' ban "R" '27, '28, l '
"She capers, she dances, she ,
has the soul of youth."
Q, Marie Dahudy 'ff
'if Gym Exlribifion '27, '28, '29, '30, if
Inter-Class Baseball '27, '28, '29,
lx Girl Reserves '28, '29, '30, Commer-
' cial Club '27, '28, '29, '30, Library
Club '28, Inter-Class Volley Ball
' "Good nature radiates from her
gf every smile." 5
541- " ' 'j ' .' """:g..,,1 V ff V 77'
Qp 4,lqjs,,,Lulqi-p,,l1,- -M577 C3 lg,-Q
.---4 f'w'x,, H' Jre. m- ,ff-RX, ,, fwk XTX , L
tnffi 'zfiufrghilm E.'.21"lfl'l!lT.Iflg,gD 1 QM'
srrri J Q,lj.Qt:gl,E Jovi J ggi Kg lf: IIJI U ,
,ll 7' QE V els on 1 gals, QQ as Ll
l -- "' l "' -1
ll- ffl 7 2 1
' T I l ll T l l l
U saw fire' mm we Till? suv 5'
rfQ+fl"Eu::,,.fg.iiL13Ertzr11fr4'Sll warf-ff-H1lff1V.?11 f'-11V'iN115W
Girl l2L'S0l'VL'S '28, '29, '30, lutcr-
Club Council '29, '30, Booster Club
'28, 29, '30, lfrvuclx Club '29, '30,
l'n-simlcut '30, Inter-Class llascbzxll
'27, '28, lutur-Class llaiskctlmll '27,
'28, liym lixliilritimi '27, '28, '29,
Survive Club '30, lutcx'-Class 'l'rzu'k
E71 May Fcslivzxl '27g Szlllzmtorizm
i i QQnntufio11 Editorj
kiym Iixliibitiuu '26, '27, "Pio-
um-r's l':1pmvsv" '2fi.
"S'p0c'r-h, 'is sil-zwr, but svlvnvf- is
LiOllllllCl'K'l1ll Club '29, '50, ll. ll.
Stull' '281 liirl Rn's0l'vcs -L 302
May lim-stivzil '271 Oaks llozxrll '5ll.
"Never elutvd 'while one 'mafrfs
Never dejw-ted whllv m10tlwr's
'l'1'2lL'li '28, '29g iiym lfxliibitiuu
'20, '27, '2S.
"IC0II0V-slcfzfing is gran! fun --
axvvpt when you fall."
'AA good frivurl In Hmsv who
lcno uw him."
Commercial Club '27, '28, '29, '30,
Gym Exhibition '27, '28, '29, Girl
BEM-rvcs '28, '29, '30, May Fcstival
"Stately and full, she moves in
The chief of ll fhousmzd for
Entered from Mctz High School,
"I am in search, of fl 'mrn1."
Football "R" '26, '27, '28, Hand
'28, '29, '30, Orchestra '29, '30,
"Once in 21 Hluc Moon" '30, "Oh
Kay" '29, "The Frcshies" '30,
Inter-Class Track '28, Inter-Class
Basketball '29 '30.
"By his step, yozfd think him a
By his playing, yozfd lmow him
Gym Exhibition '26, '27, '23, l.c
Ccrcle Francais '29, '30, Vicc-prcsi-
tlcnt '29, "Oh Kay" '29, May Fcs-
tival '26, '27, "l'ionccr's .l'apoosc"
"Though de1mn'e, we think
Mischief lurks wifhm her
-:mm W , V M
, V W , , 5
l' ,nr mlm! iigmilv ' ,Nix ,'
.,., M.. , ,-,v-,...- v V
.ff ,rf I
,Wi , ll will
li l will lil ll.
iililllillltal' li lillll ill
Lm1111nurv1z1I Lluln '27, 28, '20, '30,
Huy l"L'ativ:1l '27g liym lfxhilxitimx
'27, '28, '20, "I'im1n-L'r's l':11musc"
"U h1'1'4' un llllillillll is f1t'llf'l'llI, if
is usually r'm'rr'f'f."
fiym lfxhilritiun '27, '28, '2Ug
May l'n-stlvznl '273 L'u11l1m'l'riuI lilulm
'21, '28, '29, '.WQ "l'iul1m'l"s I':1-
"Lv-f ull Ihfnlqs In' Jnnr' df'1'e'nilg1
mul in nrfIf'r."
l'Ulll1NOI'l'i2ll Vluh '27, '28, '20, 'Mig
Gym lfxllilwitiml '28, '2U.
"Sn:m' pruisv at nmrniuy zvlzuf
Hwy blunw uf night, but nl-
wuys thinl: ilu' lust upinimr
Oaks liuzxrnl 'jllg ilirl Rk'5l'l'X'K'5
'20, '30, IIUVI'-K'l2lSS lizlakn-1l:':1ll '28,
'2'11 l11lc1'fi'l:18s llalsclmll '2U3 lutrr-
Kfluas Yollry Hull '28, '2'Ig Vmn
nu-x'ci:1l Kflulw '27, '28, '29, 'Mig "Pine
in-cr's l':1pnosc" '2lr: 'Xlzly lfcslivul
'27, lllcu fluln '27g Gym lfxhilmiliml
U7 Us 'ill
-, .., -.
"Shr"s all my fflllt'1l paillfvcl hvr,
pqlH',N Io:w'ly,' slwk llfl'Hlt'.n
, W mi W ww.
Le Cercle Francais '29, '30,
"If silence were golden,
l'd be a millwna-ire."
Liym Exhibition '27, '28, '29,
Hi-Y '29, '30, .lnter-Class Track
'29, Inter-Class Basketball '30, May
"All great men are flying-, mid
I feel sick myself."
Commercial Club 230.
"My tongue within my lips I
For who talks 'much talks in
Gym Exhibition '27, '28, '29g
Girl Reserves '27, '28, '29, 'Slip
Inter-Class Basketball '27 '28, '29,
Chainpionsliip Tezuu '29g Inter-
Class Valley Ball '27, '2Sg Booster
Club '29, '30, Beaux Arts Club 'SUQ
Marionette Show '3Ug Oaks Board
'303 lieelamatory Contest '27.
"Bright as the sun her eyes the
And, like the sim, they shine on
w ' l
I 1 W 4
1 , r 1
7 7 1
lfnturccl from Muskegon fall of
'20g Scrvicc Club '30, President '30g
Football "R" '20,
"I v.1'p0r't that wommz will be
thc' lust thing 1'ivili.:z'd by
lintcrccl from Sha-Thy High
School '27g Gym lixhilmition '28,
"Mod0sEy becomes a young:
Gym lixllilxitimm '27, '2Sg llcclzun-
zxlury fUI1lk'Sl '27, '2S: 1lllCl'-LZIHSS
Dclmling H283 l7m'cnsiv Club 'ZHQ
l.iln'zn'y Club '28, '30g X'icc-p1'usi-
dc-nl 'JSQ Il. ll. ll, Staff '2S, '29,
'30g "Uh Kay" '293 Girl Rcscrvcs
'29, '30, 'l'rc:1surcr '30, Ci. R. Con-
fvrcnu- '291 l.c Ccrulu 'l:I'2lllCillS '29,
'30, Suwctzlry '303 Illtcl'-Class Barw-
liull '29g Oaks llmlrd '30.
"1 lure not man- he is too sim-
I 71 '
1 1uyyl.', g,
llzlml 27, 25, JD, 30, 1.5111 Lx.-
hilmilimm '29g Golf 'l'mn'namcnt '30g
llzmcl CUI1k'L'1'l '27, '28, '29.
"Napoleon was fl little 111011, but
hc' was ll great suc'4'0sx."
Gym Exhibition '28 '29, Lo Cer-
c Francais '29, '30,
"Do'n't take life so seriously,
you can ?Z6'Uf'I' got out of fmt
1.0 lfcrclc l"I'ZlllC2llS '29, '50, Vico-
prc-sirlcmt .Wg Scrvicc Club 30.
"Il"v grunt ullhough. ho has
"H0's 'very shy of using it."'
L0 lfcrvlc l"I'lll'lC2llS '29, '30,
. . , . . , , .
Lurls lllcc Llub 303 'Once 111 21
bull '27, '28, '29, lulcr-Class Yollcy
Hall '27, '28, '29, Tennis Tourma-
lllL'lll '28, '29 'jllg Gyul lixllibition
luc Moon" '30, lutcr-Class Hase-
7, '28, '29g lutcr-Llass Trzlvk '27,
'28g fiirl Rcscrvus 'lllg May Fes-
tival '27, '28, '29.
"A good sport ewcry1oho1'o-
und on thc' rzourff'
llonstcr Club '29, '30, liirl Rc-
scrvcs '27, '28g Lfm11111vx'a'iz1l Club,
'27, '28, '29, 'jllg ll. H. Il. Stuff
'29, '.3U: lutcr-Class llasclrull '27,
'28, '29: lfl1:111111im1sl1ip 'l'uzuu '28,
lutvr-Class Yullcy llull '27, '28, '29,
filllllllll '27g ifllzuupiuuslup 'll-iuu
'78 lllttl ilu
3 "- ' 2 qs 'l'1':u'lc '27, '28, '29,
May lbcslivul '27, '28, Gym lixllibi-
tuu '77, 78, 79, 'll ll l ll
' 1 1 1 Y, , ' ,
' .. -4 .. ,. , Zl8liL't vu
'27, '28, '29, '3ll, "R" '27, '28,
"For if sho will she' will, and you
can depend on it,
And if .-:he 'Il,'0ll't, sho 'lU0lI'f,' :md
Iln'rr"s un ourl on it."
, M, WH . ww g,,,,1.l mul l u l
, Fw' 'u,Mzu3
X :mln-clivtol'i:111 'Mig lloys' lilci-
Clulm '28, 2503 String Qliaflf tc '2'3Z
SCl'Ylk'k' flulr '30, V
knows ll Int fhut's bf'
lnzolmz and mzwh nnorv lu'
lrnuws hut wzll not own."
'om lfwsl Ul'Cl'lll '28g
lznuiul fi . j K
Fmmtlmll "MII" '28, '293 ii1lSkK'lll2lll
'N 'l' N 10 'ol Ku" '12-
rack, '-. , '- 3 ' 1 sh' '- ,
'28, '29, 'Sli' lli-Y L'Ullll'l'-
1-mx' 283 liitci'-Claws llaskcllmll '22,
'30 i'lllkllNll Club '78 ll ll ll
. ..., . . -
Stull' '291 May lfvslivul '28.
' ' HHH as I mn."
f-im lfxlxilwitimm '27, '28, Unn-
llll'l'L'liil flulm '27, '28, '20, 'Mig Slay
lfcstivzll '28, '29,
Quiet and IIIIIISSIHIHZIIHQ yvt
l'nln-rm-cl i'l'Ulll lfcrris Institutl
"1 L4 7 K '
'mum-rvizll Club '-8, '21, .itll
lfurcxuic Clulm '28, '29,
If l'l'f1llil't'N rr Sllfyiflll opvrrrtiun
fo gc! ll jolfv wvll into u
., X H wx- W 1 will l Ml""""
l,mymwml!W l n Hx ,, , ,wif .
Gyn W 7xl1il1ition '27, '28, '29.
"A 'll n is what his aspirations
will . I ,,
id d6t67'7fl-71ZClt'l01lS are.
llezuix Arts Club '26, 'Mig Gym
lixllilmition '27g Inter-Class Basket-
Irqll '271 Commercial Clulz' '27, '29,
'ZQQ May Festival '27,
"Sweet as a pr'im1'ose keeping
beneath the fhm'1l."
Entered from Mt. QNYIIIDUS High
Selloel, Indiana '29g Girls' tilee
Clulm H303 Girl Reserves '30.
"Soft is the 'music that would
Commercial Club '27, '23, '293
Gym Exhibition '27g Girl Reserves
'3llg May Festival '27.
"A Iawrh will Phase nwny fha
I-ww , , Y
Gym lixliilmilirm '26, '27, Girl Rv-
scrvcr- '29, f0llllllL'I'l'l2ll Chili '2'I.
"P1lnf'lunlily is flu' s01'rc'l of sur'-
llcaux Arts Clnlm '26, Athletic
Board of Umtrol '30, llaskctlmll
"R" '27, lntcr-Class liaskcilmll '27,
'28, '29, '30, Czlptniil '28, Inter-
Class llasvlmull '27, Captain '27,
lioostm' Clulw '28, '29, '30, l'rcsiflcnt
'29, '303 Yicn'-prcsiclciil Soplimnmwc
Class '28, Sn-crctzmry junior Class
'29, l.c Llcrvlc l"i'z1m'z1is '29, '30Z
lfurviisic Clulm '30, l11lL'f'ClZlSS Dc-
lruting 'SUQ Gym lixliiliitioil '27,
'28, '29, Girl Rvscrvcs '28, '29, '30,
l'rn-sirlcnt '30, Vice-lim-sirlciit '29,
llllCI'-Clllll Cminvil '30, l'I'l'SlilCllt
'30, G. R. Cunfcrcnvc '28, ll. H. ll.
Stull '50, Girls' Glu- Clulm '30, Vin'-
prcsiclvnt 'SIIQ "Ummm: in 11 llluc
Y 7 ll Y! Y
Moon' 30, l.zuly 1:I'2lIIl'L'S 303
"Oli Kay", llusim-ss lXl:ln:xg.fcr '29,
Oaks liclawl, lfflitor-in-cliicf '30,
Tcniiis 'l'0ll!'Il1lll1L'lll '201 lntcr-Vlzxss
X ollcy llnll '27, '28, '29, llltCl'-l'lZlSS
"H1'rr"s fn Sully!-True' to hm'
lvord, hvr 'w0rl.', lwr frivmlsf'
lintcrccl from llnrt lligh Scluml
'28, lfuollmzxll '2'l.
"I lilrv worlcg I mn sit mul loolr
nl if for lI0lll'S.,'
linu-rccl from Montague lligh
Scllonl '2Sg l.c Ccrclc lfrzniruis '20,
'30, Girl lh-scrvvs '30,
"It is u, w0nmn'x reason to say I
will IZU sm-lr Il thing lwfvlllsf' I
Hi-Y '28, '29, '30g Gym Exhibi-
tion '27, '28, '29, "Uh Kay" '29,
Truck '28, '29, '303 Inter-Class
'l'r:u'k '28, '29, '30, Cllznmpionsllip
'lk-:nn '29, llznskctball UR' '27, '28,
'29, llaskctlwall "M H" '30, lntcr-
lflass llaskctbzlll '28, '29, '30, Cham-
pionship 'Fcam '29, '303 May Fos-
tivul '27, H. ll. H. Stuff '30.
"Har Sfufure full-I hnfe It
Hi-Y '28, '29, l.c CL-rclc Francais
'28, '29, Football "R" '28, '29,
Football "MH" '30,
C0llllllL'I'L'lI1l Club '28, '29 ,'30g
lloostcr Club, '29, '30, Scvrvtary
'29g May Festival '27, '28, Gym
Exhibition '27, '28, '29, '30, lntcr-
Class llusclmll '27, '28, '29, Captain
'28, lntcr-Class 'l'rzu'k '27, '28, '292
lntcr-Class Yollcy llall '27, '28, '29,
"Shari in stature, but long in
Yicc-president Junior Class '29,
Hi-Y '28, '29, '303 Vice-prcsiclcnt
'29, Treasurer '30, Football "MH"
'29, '30g Football "R" '27g Track
"MH" '28, '29, Basketball "MH"
'3'0g llaslcclbzxll "R" '29g lntcr-Class
llzlskctlzull '27, '28, '29, '30, Cham-
pionship Team '29, '30, lntcr-Class
',l'r:u'k '28, '29, '30, Clmmpionslmip
,l'C1llll '293 lntcr-Class llasr-lmll '27,
Le Ccrclc Francais '29, Oaks
lioarcl '30, Gym Exhibition '27, '28,
'291 May Fcstivzll '27, H. H. H.
"The best of mmf hmm mlm'
l lm ll. wwl'7vZil."E""W-r M """"W
"' 0 ,,
liym lfxllilvitimx '27 20 '29'
1 Y '
llllt'l"k.l2l5S llZl5L'lJ1lll '27, '25, 29:
lvltclvilzlm lizaskcllmll '27 '28 '29
'30, flilllillll 27: lluskullulll "lXlll"
'28, llIlk'l'-l'l2lhS Yullvx' Hull '28, -93
"l'irzm-5 1 f l'vu1'g111cv ' 293 ' Unu-
in ll llllu- Nlumf' '50, 'l'l1rcv Unc-
.-Xct Playa '29g "Oh Kay" '29g Klang'
lwsilvzll '27, '28, '293 l'OI111llL'!'l'li!l
L'lllll '29, 30, SCL'l'L'l2lI'5' '29, Yicc-
l'1'wiflcnt '30, Iiumwtvl' Club '28,
...9, jll, 51110 23, '29, '30,
Girl lh'sc'l'x'n's '25, '29, '30, Svcrv-
tary '30, llllL'l'el'llIl! fmnwil '30,
11. li, lUl1lCl'L'lll'L' '2l!g l.c L'L'I'L'lL'
l"I'ZlIIk'2ll5 '29g tilcv Clulu '29, '30,
l'l'a-siclm-nt '30, Girls" Scxtvsttc '29g
lllvc Clulu c'1lllK'k'l'l '29, '30, Presi-
mln-nt H303 "l.zuly lfrzmccs' '30, ln-
lm'l'-flzlas 'l'l':u'lQ '2N,
"He'rf's ll girl with rr lwrlrt and
l'l'lm lIlll!fl'S flu' hrrbbll' of Iifc'
L'n1l1l11cl'ci:1l L'lulm '29, 230: liirl
llcscrvca 28, '29, '30, llym lixlli-
llllllbll '27, '23, '29g May l"cslix':1l
"Gentle wrhu JN sh: ,' but fl imc'
, l Y .
jrwfnd to fhosv who lx'7llUll' hm'
l"m'unsic Club 271 Q'llllllllL'l'l'llll
flulm '27, '28, H293 liym lixlnllimn
'20, '292 Xlzly l"n-slixwll '20, '27.
"'I'l1v youd is hut Nw lwrmfijul
liym lfxllilmilinnn '20 '2Sg llsmcl
21, '28, '29g Ulm- Vlulm '27, '20,
"IXlik:ul0" 'JSQ "I'ir:1Ics of IH-ue
72ll1l'l"' '293 Xlinstrvl Slum' '29g
lli-Y '28, '29g lioys' Quurtcttu '28,
'291 Ul'x'l1vf-tl'zx '27' '28, '29 '.l0.
"He" lx, Il1lIt't'll, ll mzmlrrll mmf."
i- . 9.
, . ww-li nxx- ,W xxxx -1 -1-W liiyirw- 111, l. .. .W--1-W , ifrwwm
' ' " ' ' 4 ll K
Gym lfxllibitiou '273 Kilcvs Club
'27, lilac Club Courcrt '27g Lu Cvr-
clu Francais '29, '30, Treasurer '29g
Girl Ruscrvcs '29, '30,
"A 11. Outward and 'visible sign of
an mwurd and spirzfzml
Commercial Club '27, '28, '29, X303
liym lixllibiLiou '27, '28, 293 Slay
lfvstivzal '27, '28,
"Har ways ure thaw of plum,
Mrs. Martha Shafer
Girl Rcscrvcs '29, '30,
"Ready and willing to do her
Her spirit of Ioynlly has stood
.-Xtlilctic' Board of Control '30,
fccrctziry '30, lioostcr Club '28, ,'29,
30, Secretary '29, TI'L'2l5l1l'ClA 303
Kiln-c Club '27,- '28, '29, X'icc-prusi-
clcut '291 Oaks lloarnl '30g Inter-
Class liascbzlll '27, '28, '29, Captain
'27, CllZll'llpiUllSlll11 rlilllllll '28, ln-
tcr-Class Yollcy llull '27, '28, '29,
Clizmlpiuusliip Team '28, lntcr-
Class Uzlskctbzlll '27, '28, '29, '30,
Cillllilill, '29, '30, Cl11l1s1pio11s?g,v
7l'L'Z1lIl 29, 303 llaskctlml "M '
'28g lntcr-Class Track '27, '28, For-
cnsil' Club '27, Iutcr-Class Debat-
ing '27g May Fcstival '27, '28, '29,
"l'u'utvs of l'L'l1ZZillC'k"' '28, lloostcr
Clulz' Scxtuttc '29.
"Her charms strike the eye, but
her 'IIll'I'I.f8 wrn flu' Soul."
lllllll Nl 'WHL
0 W , ll
Xlzsy l'l'5llYllI .213 hvm lzxlulu
"Sil1'Alr'e' ix rhv !jf'llfllN of fools
Hyun lfxllilaitiml U75 Xlllj' lfww-
xwnl ..f, -A.
"Uh, why should life' ull lfrlrm
' wh '11, ,
lmlll lzxlulnlum -f, ,N H45
- mly is u well nmdv n
He 4 urn
WIN' 'WS U Unurl lll'f!'l'IlH.HllfIUH..
lUllllllL'l'Cl2ll llnlx 21, 25, ZW, MI,
Sl'l'l'L'l'll'X 'ill' llvm lfxlxiluililm '17,
. , , - ,
'N' Klux' lwslnvul 21, ZH.
"Qm'vn rom' of flu' I'UNl'Illlfi 11111
rlvn 01' yirlxf'
cl um' of fha' 1'irf1'vs of flu'
"",'Wwump-imyyww11ir'vw'Imw" lWli,l,r31w-mm-grill 3 v,l,W,,-X-13 "'Wllllh1lIlq1i:,E,,,,,, X, 3, U ni, ,,,, , ,,,,,,,,,
' V' Wit ll' 'V , will i' N 1 ', l I '
liutcrczl from Caclatt High
School, W'iscunsin '29, Ht-aux Arts
Clulm 'Slip Ixlarioncttc Show '30.
"With fl grace fo win friends-
uml ll h,l'!ll'f fo hold them."
Kilt-u Cluli '28, '29g Girl Rcscrvus
'28, '29 '30, llczxux Arts Clulm '29,
'30, l'l'L'Slll0lll 'Elly 'l'I't'z1surcr junior
Class '293 Mus' Festival '27, 283
tlyiu Iixliilmitioii '27, '28, '29, May
Qtic-cn '27, '2Sg Girls' Suxtcttc '293
lloostcr Cl,'lw '29 '30' "l'ir:itcs of
l't-iiz:mc'c" '29g "Once in a llluc
Moon' 'lllg Nl1ll'lU110llL' Show '30,
"Grru'a' was in ull hm' sfvps,
lLl'lll'l'll 'IN hw' fyf's,"'
May Festival 'ZSQ Gym lixliilii-
tion '27, '28, '29g C.lll1lllL'l't'l2ll Cluls
'28, '29, '30,
"I may be small, but I ulwuys
hum' my say."
Footlrull "R" '26, '27, HHH' '2Sg
H 1! ! Y I 7
lizlskutliall lx' 27, 28, 293 lilcc
Club '27, '28, "Pirates of l'cn came"
'29, "Grier in an llluc Moon" 'Blk
lli-Y '20, '27, 'ZSQ Lf mmm-rcizil Clulm
"Schonl! I suppoxr' if's ll nvrrfs- '
Page Forty -six
lJrzm1m'y 'Mig lla-lmting 'll-1 '24
. . 1 - - , .
.allg l'UI'L'HNlk' llulv '2S. 20 '.1ll, Rc
pm'1ur '28, '20, 'SCM l.r L'cl'vlc lfrzm-
l'1llS '29, 'SUQ H, ll. ll. 511111 28,
, D , l . i .
29, '30, lizmcl 29, JU, mlm- llulw
'Mig ufJllL'L' in ll lllun- Mmm" 'SH'
'l'Ill'k'k' Ulu--.Xvt l'l:1yN 201 Mau
l"celix"ll '77, '78
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' SALUTATORY up A
For several years it has been the custom for the Salutatorian to
express the feeling of gratitude and affection the whole'-,class experi-
ences upon leaving Muskegon Heights High School. WW: are no less
grateful or sorrowful at leaving this school. Yet, we do not wish to
use the same hackneyed, time-worn phrasesl We wish to dwell on
the accomplishments our school has attained. 3 Q
Our athletic teams are those of class A standards. There is not
another team we are afraid of meeting-. Games with our athletic rep-
resentatives are very much sought after. just a few months ago our
school entered a Southwestern Michigan,Athletic Conference, which
ranks us with outstanding high schools. of the state: Several of our
prominent team men are known all over Michigan.
Never before in the hisory of our school has the social feeling been
so well established. This has resultedfrom ourlsuccessful school
dances. Social grace and good breeding are as necessary to a high
school graduate as is his diploma. Indeed, our school took a splen-
did -step 'when it entered social teaching into the curriculum of the
high school. f .
Declamation, oratory, and debate next claim our attention. No
one can dispute us when we say we have truly made progress in
these lines. VVe have never failed to reach at least the third round
in the declamatory contests. A man who was an outstanding orator
while he was a student here has recently been honored -by the publi-
cation of his master's thesis in the Quarterly journal of SpeechL Is
that not an honor for those involved in his early training?
Dramatics is another line of activity where we have excelled. Our
class plays have an established reputation of no small worth. This
is true from the financial standpoint as well as'from the artistic
success of the production.
All in all, parents, teachers, and friends, our dearly loved high
school has a significant value for us. We are proud of herhonors
and are glad we could have had some part in all that she has accom-
' Wilda Dake
e i 'E
an fn' is-11' fun is 'IE
t Page Forty-seven
A recent speaker in one of our assemblies brought out that in all
that group of about eight hundred, only two people would amount to
anything. 'l'hat was a terrible blow to us seniors, for every one of
ns, being a senior, had expected to be president at least. YVe ex-
pected all the world to be breathlessly waiting for our graduation, so
that they could put us in our proper niche, and reap the benefit of
our superior knowledge.
llow this world ever progressed so far without us, we couldn't
tigure out. XYe had expected that all the colleges in Michigan would
have us on their prospective freshmen lists. lmagine our consterna-
tion upon being told that only two in the whole high school would
rise above the common herd. YVe discover that we are not so all-
important after all. 'l'he world would probably get along just as
well without us. I guess our footprints in the sands of time are not
going to be so big after all.
XYe have come to the conclusion that it is wrong to grow up with
your wagon hitched to a star, because when the fall comes, you be-
come disillusioned, you are crushed, hurt with the shock. Of course.
everyone should dream of the future: as long as there is youth,
fresh, hopeful. we will continue to dream. It is only natural and
right that we should have ambitions. However, one who starts out
with the idea that the world is his to conquer, and that it is an easy
task, is sadly mistaken.
XVe know that we have our dreams like all youth, but we hope
that we have no false impression that the world is our oyster, which
we will open with our swords. Wie hope that we can face this new
experience, unafraid, but with the knowledge of the task before us.
After all, graduation from high school does not necessitate our step-
ping, as it were. from a sheltered place out into the storm. NYe trust
that we have been preparing ourselves all the while to better meet
XYhatever our success in this new life, we shall never cease to
think of the help and benefit in our preparation, which we have re-
ceived here at Muskegon Heights High School.
l i l
LQEJ-rr.- 1 ssl. . eii'i"W..T.cJlUT,.lf:'lf . ...L-'gli .nljln
YOUTH'S QUEST ..
There came flash upon Hash of radiance and the Holy Grail ap-
peared in a vision, D
And mine eyes were blinded by the glory, and my senses enlight-
ened by the truth it spake unto me: '
"Youth forget not! Youth fear not!
I am the Holy Grail, the object of knighthood quests.
I am success and happiness for which all men struggle.
Great are the blessings I give unto them who attain me.
-ii Many are the knights who are reaching out for me,
But few are the knights who will find me within their grasp.
Only those who are worthy may drink a sweetened draught,
lm Make gentle speech, do noble deeds, purify your heartg ' -
y Set your eyes upon a distant goal and strive for it. ' '
ll If you fail in your quest it will not be lost effort,
Do you falter in the strife-take courage from the King whom
.1 A You, too, may be a Galahad. Then follow in his footsteps.,
Long is the life which is reaching out beforeyou, .
-fi: U Let your aims be high and success will reward you. - '
Are you among those who shall be counted as victors?
Vast is the world you must conquer, and time is fleeting.
Look forward! Set your heart upon the goal you would reach.
Life life! .
Breathe love! - M 4 - '
Work! , . -
Humble your heart!
Success and happiness may be yours.
Thus spake the vision, and then did it fade from my sighty
May its radiance lighten our pathway,
Q f To fulfillment of our desires.
, ..... l . Q
Url' e 'HL ill' JIU- ii IIE-,-as a 'I
' A l Page Forty-nine
ln the month of Septemlmer, 1926, there assembled some two hun-
dred lifty Pages in the court room of the Muskegon Heights High
School tn seek knowledge as to their advancement in knighthood.
The principal of the court, King Arthur, presided. They chose their
leading Pages to direct them through the first year, president, Royal
Thompson: vice-president, Frances Cooper: secretary and treasurer.
Hottie Abbott: sergeant-at-arms, Bernard Caugheyg reporter, Anne
llell lioothl advisors. Miss Inman and Mr. Peterman. A permanent
flower, the sweet pea. and colors, peach and hlue, were chosen.
A party was held in the dining hall of the Muskegon Heights
The Pages started their career hy heing represented in the school
dehate team. P
A Page picnic was held at Lake Michigan Park during the last
week of our lirst yiear.
Having passed their tirst year successfully they were promoted to
The tirst meeting of the Squires was called in l927. President.
Veronica Perreault: vice president, Sally Olson: secretary and treas-
urer, Frances Cooper: sergeant-atgarms, Marion Cook: advisors, Mr.
Peterman and Mr. johnson, were chosen as our leaders.
A party was given on the twenty-first of tlctoher at Mona lieach
Inn. The Knights tried to crash the party hut were unsuccessful.
A dance was given at Pontaluna Club House. liveryhody enjoyed
prizes won hy others, especially the peanut hrittle won hy julia Cun-
ningham. Yictor Pyle narrowly escaped an animal dip in l.ake
Michigan. Cider and doughnuts were enjoyed hy all.
Yerna Sweet was elected May Queen. In the May Festival the
Squires were original, as usual.
The Squires' picnic was held at Lake Michigan Park june 8. 19.28.
The Squires were again promoted and were linally duhhed
A meeting of the lluh-Knights was held and the following were
elected: president, liruce l.intner: vice president, Herbert Pedlerg
secretary, Sally Olson: treasurer, Verna Sweet: sergeant-at-arms,
.lohn Austin: reporter, Dottie Almhott: advisors, Miss Filliughani
and Mr. Koehn. -
A dance was held at the I. U. U. li. llall which was given thc
name of "The junior-Shin-lJig".
The Knights and lluh-Knights held a Roller Skating Party at
the Ambassador Roller Rink on Novemher Zo, 1928.
XX'hen Class Day was held the lluh-Knights came out dressed-up
like their colleagues, the Knights.
The Huh-Knights under the direction of Miss Hostetler presented
the play, "Uh Kay!". --
Verna Sweet represented us again as Autumn Queen.
The lluh-Knights entertained the Knights at a hoat ride whcrc
all were dressed in glittering armor. This was followed hv a hall
given at lfruitport Pavilion, the most successful that any Duh-
Knight group had ever staged.
I . . . a IH
, The Dub-Knights were successful in athletics, too, the girls and T
l i boys both ,winning the school basketball tournament. We were also il
p ll represented on the list of lettermen and among track boys. ' l
The Dub-Knights were invited to share the picnic of the Knights T .
at Lake Michigan Park.
C The Dub-Knights, having received the necessary training, were
y l finally considered genuine Knights. The chief Knight was james i i
l Cobb, assistant Knight, Frances Cooper, their helpers, Jewell Meier , l
and Dottie Abbottg advisors, Miss Golden and Mr. Rudd. ' C
I i The Dub-Knights and Knights entertained with the first all- ,
A "hobo" dress parade was held in the hall of King Arthur's MJ
li The Knights had a dinner dance in the dining hall of the Mus- C
kegon Heights castle where childish thoughts vanished from their l
e minds and dignity was expressed in every way. '
This was an athletic year for the'Knights. We were represented
:E by Bruce Lintner, james Cobb, Robert Campbell, Herbert Pedler, :-
" Edward Brothers, Stanley Birleson, Edward Pascoe, Clifford Abra- 'T'
ffl- hamson, William Antisdale, Claire Humphreys, and William Paulin. iz
"'. ln debates we took no back seat, James Cobb, jack VVliitford and "
Janice Beckwith representing us. Our boys and girls again won
the championship of the basketball tournament. '
C The Knights presented J. M. Barrie's "Quality Street".as their
The Dub-Knights entertained the Knights and loads of fun was
T had by all. g " P
The Knights had just one more week left before setting out on
their various quests, which was filled with entertainments and par-
ties besides their Baccalaureate Sermon, Breakfast, Class Day, Pic-
W nic, and Commencement. fl
F310 - Jewell Meier
. p W
, i l
.. .... ET
I was standing on the sidewalk in Muskegon Heights in front of
a department store on which was a large sign which read "Hirsch
X lackson" Ilry floods X Notions. I had come into the Heights
with the other large crowds to see the famous millionaire, james
Cobb, make his first rlighthin his newly purchased plane, "Spirit of
I955." Suddenly I saw people running in all directions to escape
what seemed to be a coming tornado. There was a roaring and rat-
tling in the distance, and just as I was ready to find shelter in a
store, I saw the cause of the commotion. It was a Ford car covered
with mud, and having much the appearance of those used back in
l95tl. In the front seat sat Edward llrothers with his wife, -Iulia
t'unningham. In the hack seat was Edward Pascoe and wife, Donna
.lust then someone touched me on the arm and turning I saw
.Xugusta Hutson. She told me that she was head of the English Ile-
partment at the Muskegon Heights High School, as Miss Sprague
had retired. She also told me about some of the other teachers at
the high school. 'lack XYhitford is teaching lfrench, and Rose I.anore
.Xtkins is the l.atin teacher.
Next. l entered the Hirsch and jackson Department Store and
the first one I saw was Bernice llerda. She is the head clerk in the
Notion's llepartment. 'l'he elevator stopped beside her counter, and
looking in. I saw t'arroll Ilorne sitting on a high stool with white
gloves ou, evidently the elevator boy. Un the second floor was a
beauty parlor with 'lohn Koslosky as barber, and Geraldine Ritz.
Suddenly I heard the clanging of the fire engine and running to
the door I saw that the twenty story lleckwith Hotel was on lire.
Running with the crowd to the fire, I saw Arnold Umness, the jani-
tor, just as he rescued the head waitress, Frances Chase, from the
twentieth story. l,aura Kruse and Mary Shunta also had been em-
ployed in this hotel, and seemed very excited thinking that thi "ini-
tor might be injured.
It was thought for a time that there was danger of the buildings
next to the hotel burning, Une of them was the office of the chain
stores, Ilrainard lfootl Shops, of XYestern Michigan, and the other
'l'he All-Nite Roomers' liat Shop, of which Martha Svetlik and l.u-
cille Sternburgh are the joint owners. liefore leaving the fire, I saw
an ambulance carrying away the injured. Un the side of the ambu-
lance in large gold letters was printed, "IIun1phreys and Abraham-
son, Iiducated L'ndertakers," while the driver was Rod Campbell,
and the nurse was lllanche Little.
After the fire had been put out, I recognized I.eRov hlcllonald
as the tire chief, and 'l'yrns Cobb was operating the siren.
After all this excitement, I went to the drug store for one of
Marion McQuade's famous sodas. Un my way, I passed the
Heights Theatre on which was the sign, "Under new ownership,
Anna lluskarits and Helga Ilrufladt, New joint Managers. Enlarge-
ments about to be made!" Looking at the pictures, I saw that
tieorge XYhite's Scandals were playing, featuring Helen llilka as the
leading lady. There was also a vaudeville feature dance given by
the Evergreen Sisters, Bernice and Evelyn Green.
As I was going into the drugstore, I met Mrs. john Addicott,
formerly Miss Dolores Gerber. She, being president of the Ladies'
Aid, told me about the latest divorce case between Wilcla Dake and
Bruce Linter. The charge was cruelty. Mrs. Lintner had hired
as her lawyer Ralph Lillie, while Mr. Lintneris lawyer was George
Hurtubise. It seems that Mrs. Lintner is likely to win the case.
As I was sipping my soda, I heard a familiar voice coming from a
nearby radio. It was the famous broadcasters, Fred Reineke and
john Geboo, broadcasting from station S. A. P. S. They were ad-
vertising the new marriage bureau established by Ruby Bush and
Marie Dahudy to accommodate the students of the high school.
They also broadcasted the following daily news hour:
Christopher Balaskovits is supervising the building of the new
stadium at Muskegon Heights, Michigan.
Ralph Shupp has just been crowned john Boles. the second, al-
though hiss shyness of women still persists.
Florence Gaskill has just written a new popular song for Mary
Harvath in her latest role in which she plays opposite Al jolson.
Marion Heimler has just developed a new way to make Fords
go sixty miles ahead, instead of thirty ahead and thirty up and down.
The Muskegon Heights High School football team has won the
state championship this year. The public is inclined to think that a
large part of their success is due to their efficient coach, Stanley
liirleson, who is assisted by Herbert Pedler.
After this station had signed off, I sat looking out of the window.
Across the street I saw a large billboard which told that Ringling
Brothers were about to arrive in town. The billboard featured t-he
world's smallest. never-get-fat woman, Arlene Veltman. She was
wearing a costume designed by the Grecian designers, Mary Pavlin
and Edna Porter.
In front of the sign board. the Salvation Army was holding a
meeting and I recognized Allie and Katherine Bont who were sing-
ing a song while Alieda Dykhuis played the organ.
Although it was 11:30, the expectant crowd was still waiting in
the streets, and I bought a Fruitport Gazette to help pass the time.
On the front page were pictures of Jewell Meier and Gladys Omness,
missionaries who had just returned from China. There was also a
summary ofa speech which had been given by President of the WV. C.
T. U., Mrs. Shafer, to the prospective bootleggers of the Heights.
I noticed that the joint publishers were Grant McLain and Ray-
mond Slorf. A whole page was given to poetry which had been writ-
ten by the poet laureate of the United States, Margaret Moore.
On the sport page was a snapshot of the famous doubles, Ber-
nice Kufta and Bertha Lewis. An article beneath the picture told
that it was impossible to determine which on was the more like
I had hardlv finished reading my paper when someone to h I
. u e
me on the shoulder and asked if I had finished reading my papercanil
would loan it to a poor man. Looking up, I saw Elmer Kuck, who
ine - llif--'q..S.f'I JILL 'irziirfdllrrl -AII1:1"' iii' ""'IlIm'lI
lII ...,, II
I I I
Ir' .,., ,
although he did not look prosperous. has made his millions in the
The "Spirit of 1955" had not yet arrived, so I considered walk-
ing' about the town to see if I might run across any other friends. As
l emerged from the drug store, I heard what seemed to be a series of
yells, one closely followed by another. They came from a window
directly over the drug store, and thinking someone might be in dis-
tress, I rushed up the nearest stairs. I did not stop until I reached
a glass door which read "Vocal and Guitar Lessons Given Iiree of
Charge. XYe Aim to lietter the Community, Miss Sarah Olson and
Miss Margaret Bliley." This sounded interesting so I walked into
the studio. It seemed that although the girls had a flourlishing busi-
ness, they still had time for scandal. They told me that Verna Sweet
is taking in washings because her husband, Clarence Smalley, cannot
make enough to support the family. It seems that Clarence had a
Real listate Utfice in lfruitport with Margie Hackson as his steno-
The also told me that Dottie Abbott has an orphan asylum for
stray cats and dogs. The institution is located somewhere near the
lleights High School and at present is over-filled. Miss Abbott is
working in cooperation with 'lohn Daniels, the city dog catcher.
The studio soon became so filled with customers that I felt l
must leave. As l walked down the hall l met Ann Iiooth with what
looked to be an armful of tools. She told me that they were dentist's
instruments which she was taking to be sterilized. She said she was
working for -lohn Austin. who specialized in a new kind of unbreak-
able false teeth, and mentioned that she and -lohn were still single.
lt was now late in the afternoon, and many of the people had
tired of waiting for the "Spirit of l955", and were returning to their
Someone handed me an advertisement. This is what I read:
"Formal Opening of the New -I. C. Penney Store in Nunica, First
Chain Store with XX'oman lXlanager." The officers of the Company
were listed as follows: Manager. Frances Cooper: Assistant Man-
ager. lilanche Pike: Interior Decorator, Urmal Hobby: and Head
Clerk, Genevieve Norton.
An extra has just come out and buying one. I saw on the head-
lines just what I had feared. The "Spirit of 1955" was not coming.
The chief pilot, lVilliam Antisdale, had eloped with Veronica Per-
reault. and had used the aeroplane as the speediest means for elope-
Page Fifty-four i
N , ,,,,,,,,,, .,,,,,,,,,,u it gg 1,iwwwgiwvw:mlmmwwmllllmlllllllllwllllllll
i mmmllllw M 1 lil'l'l"".- , "lWll'il'M A li
Near the close of each school calendar year this occasion is dedi-
cated to the members of the senior class that they may leave behind
a few words of appreciation and self-expression to all those who
have striven for us and with us these four years.
During the past few years speakers, on this occasion, have
endeavored to bring messages of individual opinion. Knowing that
many of our graduating class are about to attempt life without fur-
ther educational preparation and knowing that many others who are
present will cut short their efforts to reach the top rung of the high
school educational ladder, it seems particularly fitting to discuss the
matter of wise and satisfactory adjustment to the practical life which
follows school days. Vile have thus far been on the receiving end of
all that which education has to offer, and now we face the necessity
of putting into practice what we have mastered.
Many months ago the pastor of a local church delivered a sermon
that struck up a corresponding vib.-atory something in me. NVhen
considering life and good-living with all their fickle peculiarities, I
find that in making a simple analogy of these seeming peculiarities
and the theme of the pastor's sermon a new field for thought and
consideration is opened up. The theme of that sermon reminded us
that "jesus is committed unto the hands of the people. What are
we doing about it? W'hat are we going to do about it?" ln the
analogy I say that life is committed unto the hands of our people.
lVhat are we doing about it? VVhat are we going to do about it?
Now to get the meaning of life down to bare facts we find that
it is existence, or the period between birth and death. The most sim-
ple dehnition of living is the mode of life. From the comparison of
tiese two we can readily see that the really big things of life depend
vitally upon our mode of living. Speaking of good customs of liv-
in we at ' ' " '
g ome jump to its outstanding necessity -- the regular voca-
tion. 'lhere are a great number of people who go slipshod throu h
life without knowing what a regula: vocation means: there are a
great many high school people who graduate without the sli htest
. . g
l-:nowlecge or desire regard1ng their life's work: and many, many col-
l Q Q . . . .
ege graduates face the same situation. It is a well established fact
that it is often the educated fools who contfibzute most heavily to the
burden of society.
The choice of 'L life work should be determin l l f
. , ec on y a ter a long
and careful study in the elimination of the undesirable and in the
adoption of those things that seem to coincide with one's inst' 't'
. . inc ive
tendencies. My observation has led me to feel that for me at least
selecting a vocation are:
the educational factors of
environment: and fourth.
to those about me. Now
the most important things to consider in
first, my independence of thoughtg second,
the work: third, the agreeableness of the
the bringing of satisfaction and happiness
it isn't necessary to have a white-collar j
ob - the world is full of
people who do the menial tasks. NVe can be happy and useful in
occupations that have nothing of the spectacular about them but the
a Important thing is that we find the task which we are best fitt cl
- . e
to do and from which we can derive the most genuine satisfaction.
I ' Page Fifty-five
Nememhcr that one's mind doesn't have to he in a rut just because
his feet are following a furrow. 'l'oo many people, after leaving
school. are satisfied to let their minds hecome stagnant. NYith our
modern methods of education even the humhlest can enjoy the ad-
vantages of a greater mental development through night schools, cor-
respondence courses, extension courses, cultural cluhs, and our puh-
lic lihraries. People who get the most out of life and coutrihute the
most' to progress of mankind are the people who continue to grow
mentally year after year instead of heing satisfied with their present
attaimnents. 'l'he most genuine and lasting satisfaction comes from
living on a high plane - intellectually, morally, and spiritually.
tiootl living will always he loved hy those who are capahle of appre-
ciating the finest things.
l.et us in these parting moments do the litting thing hy paying
trihute to this institution which has instilled in us the desire for
higher and nohler ideals. For those who have guided us and touched
our lives daily in the classrooms may we say, that our appreciation
isu't so much in the value of what they have taught us as it is in the
love that they have inspired and in the memories of the valuahle
things of life that they have kept alive.
OUR HEIGHTS HIGH
Tune: Stein Song
Sing a song for dear Heights High:
Sing till the rafters ring!
Stand - and let your voice reach the sky,
l.et every loyal lleights man sing.
t'l,'henj Sing to all the happy hours.
Sing to the careless days,
Sing a sing for our Heights High School,
'l'he courage of our hearts always.
To our school, our Heights High,
'l'o our friends we wish barrels of happiness:
To gay times, precious times,
'l'hat forever are moving and calling ns!
lNlemories, very dear,
tif the teachers who helped us the goal to win.
To great joy, to success,
To the one school that we love the hest!
Uh, sing a song for dear Heights High,
Sing till the rafters ring!
Stand - and let your voice reach the sky,
Let every Loyal Heights man sing!
t'l.'henj sing to all the happy hours,
Sing to the careless days,
Sing a song for our Heights High School,
The courage of our hearts always. -- Veronica Perreault
i i lv"1IiIwiiiiiiiimmi,.iW-wwiw I-I , nuul""'l'iwl I 111Iiu'u'Wl'"l""lii
We the class of 1930, being of sound mind, whether we do look
like it or not, do hereby give, bequeath, will, or what have you, to
the school and all of its attachments the following, to have and to
hold until such time that we may find some other Iise for them.
just as a matter of form we wish to leave our fellow classmates
the honor of attending this wonderful building after we have taken
our very sad departure.
To the factulty, we leave the memory of our extraordinary knowl-
edge that they may not get discouraged in teaching future senior
Section l. To the juniors, we leave our title of dignified seniors
that they may never forget the responsible position they will be hold-
Section 2. To the Sophomores, we leave all of our used gum sup-
ply, the main storehouse being under the desks in Room 1. This is
given only under the condition that you do not chew less than five
wads at one time.
Section 3. To the Freshmen, we do leave all of our troubles, love
notes, test papers, pencile stubs, erasers, etc., to give you a good start
on your road to being dignified seniors. Also to the freshmen We
leave all the privileges of picking up paper in the halls, and any other
nice clean work that anyone may find for them to do.
Section l. To the school we leave an unforgettable memory of
the noisiest, peppiest, and most remarkable senior class ever put out
by any high school.
Section 2. To the school board, we leave, for letting us dance on
the sacred gym floor during the last year of our high school career,
our best wishes and a free permit to all future dances.
To our understanding faculty for their untiring efforts, we wish
to leave the following:
Section l. To Mr. Booker, a more dignified senior class for the
Section 2. To Mr. Bolt, we leave a vitaphonie talking picture of
his one minute to eight speech, that he may sit in his office and yet
warn students of tardy slips.
Section 3. To Coach johnson, a new hat to wear to next year's
Section 4. To Mr. Peterman, a hook to hang his line on.
Section 5. To Miss Kinniard, we leave a photo of Babe, Bertha
and julia, that she may never forget the giggling trio in her Civics
Section 6. To Miss Masters, a small stick to help keep order in
her classes. '
Seection 7. To Mr. Koehn, a flat tire, in case h has to walk
home 'some night. ' '
L 4, M
H V itll
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Section 8. 'l'o Mr. Rudd. a bottle of hair restorer.
Section 9. 'l'o Miss llillings, the good looking boy-friend that
she has been looking for.
Section IO. 'l'o Miss Hosking, the mystery of her unusual boys'
class at 2:30.
Section ll. 'l'o Miss Gill, a broom with which to sweep out the
stragglers from the office.
Section ll. 'l'o Miss Golden, a box of fish food, not for students,
but to feed her alligator.
As an added proof of the generosity of these very remarkable
seniors. they. as individuals, desire to leave to their inferiors the fol-
Dottie Abbott, her shortness to Yernon Harwood: may he profit
Cliff Abrahamson. his ability to cave in tlivvers to anyone who
appreciates this kind of sport.
liill Antisdale, his position as school taxi driver to any luckless
enough to be appointed to this honorable position.
jolm Addicott, his crutches to some dumb junior, foolish enough
to try breaking his neck.
Rose-Lenore Atkins. Harvey Martin to any one who can get him.
jolm Austin. his perfect protile to Harvey llleisch.
Christopher lialaskovitz, his specs to some near sighted frcshie.
janice lieckwith, her debating ability to Stan Kufta.
llelen llilka. her tap shoes and peg leg to XVinifred Haney.
Stanley llirleson. his hook entitled, "How to be a Successful
Screen Lover in l0 days". to Steve Skbdack.
Allie Ront, her modesty to Vic Pyle.
Katherine llont. her henna hair dye to lithel Yerick.
Annabelle llooth. her grecian profile to Leigh l'rettyman.
Art lirainard. his goose step to john Savage.
lid. llrothers. his secret of keeping one girl to Ells. llutwin.
llelga lirufiadt, her slimness to Richard Israel.
Ruby llush, her long tiowing tresses to Evon Cummings.
Anna lluskarits. her stately carriage to some freshman that feels
a need for it.
Robert Campbell, his Scotch ways to Ellen Regley.
Frances Chase, her shyness to Emil lllezynski.
james Cobb, a can of black paint to Leigh l'rettyman to put a
few more stripes on his sweater.
'l'yrus Cobb, his manly chest to Howard Grant.
Frances Cooper, her best report card to Guinevere Cole.
Laura Cruse. her Cooking Outline to Zelda lish that she may
have her outline in on time for once.
julia Cunningham, a ball and chain that she held Ed. with to
jennie XVinnick in case she has difficulty in landing Gorman Hobby.
Marie Dahudy, her original outht that she wore on senior class
day to Miss liahr.
XVilda Dake, one of her pet' airdale dogs to llarry Lund.
jolm llaniels. his chem. lab. book to Kenneth Smith.
L l t
I , . " ' .JL
Bernice Derda, her grim determination to get "A's" to Verna
Aleida Dykhuis, the remains of her permanent to Audrey Ingells.
Florence Gaskill, her affectionate ways to Mr. Rakestraw.
john Geboo, his first lesson on "How to Blow a Sax in live min- l
utes", to Thaddeus Barr.
Dolores Gerber, her giggles to Robert Henderson.
Bernice Green, her sweet voice to Bob Austin. .
Evelyn Green, her ability to balance herself on high spike heels
to Margaret Wagner. l
Marjory Hackson, her graceful dancing steps to Leonard Boles. l
Mary Harvath, her good looks to any one lucky enough to get
Marion Heimler, his quiet disposition to joe Cavanaugh. '
Irving Hirsch, his little brown jug to Dick Mauch. A
Ormal Hobby, her gifted ability to bluff in any class to Harvey
Carol Horne, his manly form to Ed. Smith. l
Claire Humphreys, his deadly stare to anyone with a guilty con- tl
science. ' - li ll
George Hurtubise, his reputation as a woman hater to Eugene i gl
Augusta Hutson, twenty pounds of her weight to Olga Smuk. l
james jackson, his golf suit to Mr. Bolt. '
john Koslosky, his small feet to Emil Mezynski. I l
Elmer Kuck, his truck to anyone who can make use of it. l W
Bernice Kufta, her tennis championship to Beatrice Shupp. l lj
Bertha Lewis, her ability to chatter with Mr. Peterman to anyone lx
with a line long enough to ever hope to compete with either of them, i t
Ralph Lillie, his exacting qualities to Glen Wood. l l
l, Bruce Lintner, his place as joke editor of the Katzenjammer page V
L to anyone crazy enough fto accept it. l
'f U Blanche Little, her soulful southern eyes to Margaret Beluzar, l j
j jl to use only in case of emergency. Q j
l' LeRoy McDonald, his luck at being the only boy in a room full gm Aly, Q
i of girls to anyone worthy of it. l
i l Grant McLain, his unused gum supply to Helen Halter. il 'i
Marion McQuade, her slimness and height to her little sister to ll
take in daily doses. V l
jewell Meier, her argumentative speeches to some worthy junior. 'L
. to use only at test time.
y Margaret Miley, her quiet ways to Elwin Colburn. , Il
jl Margaret Moore, her position as printers' devil to some ambitious tl
' l freshie. QL-ff:
, Genevieve Norton. gives back to Gwendolyn Sutherland, all of
I the typing paper she borrowed in the last two years. ii
G Sarah Olson, her sassy disposition along with her trusty boxing
' A gloves to Ruth Chapin. U5
1 Arnold Omness, his position as valedictorian of pests to some Hag
I ,wi pole sitter in South America. tj!!
g. Gladys Omness, her favorite barrette to Rosetta Gedman, to aid lfl as
tl in keeping her hair back. li it
, 1 , Page Fifty-nine
WJ, ,i ""
with 11 mai:
W . u W i.,,'iiwW,1i
W l.l'l',l1i'.l ii,f llM"
,, W." ,ll " ' li i ww" "
lid. l'ascoe. his ability to shoot long baskets tsoine of which acci-
dentally go inj to Clarence Turner.
Mary l'avlin. her treasured bottle of peroxide to Marian Car-
Ilerbert l'edler, his tiaming heart to Hazel Sikkenga.
Veronica l'erreault, her harmonious voice to Maxine llarber.
lllanche l'ike, her stnartness to some of our dumb juniors.
lidna l'orter, her shorthand notebook to Louise Neinhuis.
Frederick Reinecke, his latest jazz songs to llernadine johnson.
tieraldine Ritz, her job of typing for the teachers to Ruby llray.
llonna Rice, her long blond curls to Eunice XYarneke.
Mrs. M. Shaffer, domestic tranquility to anyone hopeless enough
Mary Shunta. her little sister to l'aul Lesperanee.
Ralph Shupp. a new razor blade to .Iohn Regeczi.
Raymond Slorf, his secret of getting through school to his sister.
Clarence Smalley, his reserved qualities to Gerald flute.
l.ncille Sternberg, her lovable ways and dependablity to anyone
smart enough to uphold both.
Martha Svetlick. her poetic talent to Travis Anderson.
Verna Sweet, her position as May Queen to any person sweet
and charming enough to hope to compete with her.
Arlene Yeltman, her pull with Miss XVinshop to Gwendolyn llelva.
.lack XYhitford, a book on "How to be teacher's pet in lil vol-
umes" to john llalson.
l,ast, but not least, we wish to will the following:
Section l. 'l'o Mr. Mclntire, a new stick to replace the one which
he wore out at last year's football games.
Section Z. To Miss Sprague and Miss Kinniard, a few new packs
of tardy slips to give to students who do not know where they are
supposed to be at 2:30.
Section 3. To next year's senior girls, the class basket ball cham-
Section 4. 'l'o the boys' sports, bigger and better players to run
np bigger and better scores,
Section 5. To the llooster Club, we leave consent to give booster
assembles next year. ,
Section tm. 'l'o the Ili-Y, we leave a trusty paddle to use only
NYe. the undersigned, leave the above in the year one thousand
nine lnmdred and thirty, and set our black foot as a legal seal, upon
this once white paper, in witness thereof of the following:
', N 1 ,,,,,M M
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U,,gg.g 4 g4w1ggigiQg3ga3g'f.....M , me- yn
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Fred Uruikslmxxk Ruth Cllapin 'V
Dun Mixer Lucy Lynn '
14 JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS ,,l
- 5 l
1' 5' V I
IQ 1' Presiclent ....,... Fred fl'l1ikShZlllk ' "
54 ! U
, XWCC-1Jl'CSiClCllt S... Ruth Chapin
1 f . . 5'
Ii A1 becretzwy ....,,. Dan Khxer L,
3' 'l're:Lsurcr .,.. Lucy Lynn l- Q'
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'l'ht- ltmitn' class ttf this yt-zu' has ht-cn vt-ry zlctiw. lit-sith-s ht-ing
1't-prt-st-ntt-tl tm tht- Htmtn' Rtmll :mtl HLJIIUIYIIIIC Nlt-utmn wt- h:1x't- hccn
- ' 'tmthall hy .luhn lx-gt-t'z'. .'Xt'tl1t1r St-vt-ry. lfrt-tl
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f4I'llikSh2ll1k, litl Smith, l'hu't-nec lfzlirht-ltl. :mtl VIIZIVIUS Swzlnstmg in
hzxskt-thnll hy -ltnhn Rt-gt-t'zi. lillswtwtlt Uutwin, lfrt-tl Q'1'llikSIlZlllk,
I':Zl!'l Rhtptlt-s, :mtl litl Smith. In tlt-hating wt- hzlvt- ht-t-11 1'cp1't-st-ntt-tl
hx' Ruth thztpin :mtl lit-rnzulhw hltfhnstm.
2 - h itrs nrt-st-ntt-tl "'l'ht- Nlczmcst hlilll in tht-
tin Xhttl 4 tht hm 1 1
XYtn'ltl". 'l'ht- plug' was untlt-1' thc tltrt-t-tum tn Nlss lltmyst- :mtl lt
prtwt-tl tu ht- vt-ry sttt't't-sshll. 'l'ht- thmct-s put tm hy tht- tltmltrrs
xx't-1't- zmlsh t-ttjtuyt-tl.
XIV. lttlmstm :mtl Mr. lltthhztrtl wt-rv tht- ZlClYlSlil'S ut tht- vlzmss thus
I't't-sitlt-nt . .. l"rt-tl f1!'llikSl12lIlk
Yit't--l'1't-sitlt-nt , Ruth t'h:tpi11
Sl't'I't'lZlI'j' , .. . Hun Mixt-1'
'lNI'l'2lSllI'Cl' l,nt'y l.j'IlIl
L ,ry 1,
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Dorthea Aue , .
Marie Bartels 4
Gwendolyn tBelva '
Ruby Bray -
Eleanor F abyan
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What's in a Name
fried cakes '
so energetic '
krazy fooler A
raw gum-chewer Q
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ROLL , ff
Idea of Happiness il
being an author T
raising chickens ' l'
Latin Translator ' 1 H
growing corns 1 li 13
playing nurse 1
French writer -
toe dancer' '
Egypt's Queen '
write fairy tales 1
her own chaperone 'l
to be an ice man
,. chief cook 1
fancy dancing' 11
being office boy
two story man 1
second George White
traffic cop -
housekeeper ,N "
doing his "dooty" 13 '
circus performer ii l
reducing. teacher ll
chemist 1, F
missionary , '
toe dancer ,
meek little wife
cartoonist ,N 1,
composer Q 13
ship's cook ,
own a flea show
swan diving ,q
hash slinger ll it
fishing , li Q1
teaching lisping 1
Lake Harbor Q '
dish wiper '
private secretary 'i
33.98 store M?-Rl
preacher lf, ,xl
band directoress 1 "1
Stanley Kufta so kute ' make French heels 'i
Paul Lesperance poorly lighted second "Buddy" Rogers .
Augusta Ludwig always late cross country walker 3 1'1- '-7
Lucy Lynn little lady raising "Rays"
John McCann jester's man selling gas f
Peter Marchuk pretty merry making whoopecl ,
Harvey' Meisch how mad! chewing gum
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Page Sixtyp-five L
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chooses manners '
bus navigator J
impersonating X , ,
staying home 1 w it
swnurmng i l
pushing cornet i
Matron of Old,'Peoples Home 9
little name W "'i "" 3 'M' thinking of ' ? 1
lliids nobod9t",,WX3X,,,XXX fish ptiedler 'E ,
ow noisy i in n come ian i 'V l i
heavy oiler Q. ,,,. if 'xzmzltjl talking , ' ' 1' '
very oldish Enplenty of dates i
etta onion ' collar "ad" i
lazy ox 'XX "H henpecked husband
ladydpafticular SRX Nfieppiiig pretty ggi,XX H
won er u stg 1, rarian :,X1,
very poli XX N5 41 pulling teeth X ' "il
juniping r biti"" N., kicking pigskinsi , , '
various raven .gf performing X '
too robust studying 'We stef" XQM
early runn writing themes X II ll ,N
lrashful sw icing funny W H
oxtail soup owing curls ,"fv,iX"X'1
clipping coupons i 1 i
typing over iii.
digging worms i
pushing a "sax" 1
working in "Talkies"
movie star ,i
saleslatly itiiii W ' i
future Cleo ,,X
snake charmer -REL
night Watchman t
Olympic champ. X X
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Beatrice Wilson good worker del:-ator ww
Genevieve Zajac good zoologist Plfglfessor X
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Leigh Prettyman Harry Lund
V" Jennie Winnlck William DeB:1er
SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS
President .............,,... .... L eigh Prettyman
Vice-president .....,...... .......,.. H arry Lund
Secretary-treasurer ...,.. .....,. J ennie Winnick
Sergeant-at-Arms ..... ..... W illiam DeBoer
. X W
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"' Pagl' Seventy-one
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SOPHOMORE CLASS ROLL
Bertha Balaskovits ,
Ellen Begley '
Irene Benda ,
Natalie Brazill '
Always Seen with
Mr. McIntyre '
free. ticket '
new flying model
? ? ?
no lessons done
a flock of girls
shirt wide open
armful CFD X
Gene and John
nobody special V
- Hangout X
public speaking class
piano r .
clothes line '
Sporting goods store
dark room -X
jail . X- '
athletic field l
hot dog stand
shoe shine parlor
Miss Bahr's office
Bronson's farm ,
oil wells' .
Miss Royse's room '
church 'r -
Beneath' a Texas' -Moon
Mr. Hubbard's room
W XLLX X
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X l, XX
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flirt " -
Pa ge Seventy-four
feet on chair
an obliging disposition
a lot of books
a dirty shirt
a worried look
hot jazz -
her hair curled
new fangled pants
some Freshin-'s girl
all good-looking girls
lot of jewelry
never at home
up in a glider
A. X l'.
on the avenue
Ladies' :Kid Socic
all over .
run down heels
N 111 1111111113 '1 ww 1111 11114 1 l 11 1 1 1
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11 'life TIE realli -W e all lips
X Helen Schurino bobby pins no partiality
Evelyn Shephard Pauline Our Boarding House
Della Shunta cute face cafeteria
Beatrice Shupp red dress Henry Street
Hazel Sikkenga Herby Packard
Mildred Sikkenga Marion F errysburg
Steve Skodak Hock of girls hard telling
Catherine Smith Coral Lund's
' Kenneth Smith sarcastic remark Warnecke mansion
Don Smith hair plastered Alaska
A 11Grint Smith 1 no lessons done signboard
1 'William Sorenson skinny legs Scandinavia
Ml' Spence rolled socks gas station X
lr- "fHilfnld4Sternburgh strong perfume Sing' Sing ::..
Merle Tre oning
Clarence 'lqurner - ,
"runner" in stocking.
short skirt '
with "Common Herd"
ice cream factory
Grand Haven Oval
"1 George Valuek latest attachment coal chutes ' 'U1
,L Eunice Warnecke "hot" sweaters rumble seat :L
'Y' Alice Weaver a magazine spinning factory tr
' lohn Wenfzella flashy skirt rock pile
Evelyn Wheater windblown Iceland
Evelyn Whelpley a toothpick dog pond
Herbert Whelpley 1 hot ties bed
Theodore Wickerink famous Sfflll life bam ',
Frieda Weiner collegiate clothes Underneath a Russian Moon
George Wiest 1 curly hail' Wafer W:01kS
Jennie Winnick latest "find" QOUTIBH S 10Ck6l'1 .
Cecil Wood better half hls gauze Shack
Eleanor Werner . burned purse grocery Store
Lovel Wiersma - new idea H0 P11106
Wendell Wiersma tie missing Same Place
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Page Seventy- vet I
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Russel Pickle Laverne Porter
FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS
W President . .........v........... .... G uinivere Cole
Vice-president ................ ...,... R ussel Pickle
Secretary-treasurer .W ...... v... LaVerle Porter V
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jz1111l1'1s, txllllll. Slllllli, Mary
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liilte1'111z111, l'l1il 'l'u1111:1'sky. Helen
Knoll. Maxine 'l'111111111g, Otis
liul:11'ik, Ixllllil A'2lIllJUIllik'l1lllI', 1'
lffltlllllilll, john Yeihl, lJUl'L'llC
liuslosky, A111121 Yukits. Steve
l.11Ns, lAl1ll'lL'l XX':1ll:11'e. 'lll'l'l'l'SSIl
fXl:11'li11, l.este1' AXl0l'Sk'llL'lIl. ll:11'11l1l
Alilllll, l'lL'lk'!l XX'l1ite. XvZlllt'l'
Mefny, Gale XYl111lo1x', Ruth
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Nlerle, l:!'ZlI1l'lS NY11ml. YL'l'IlfIll'
Nliller, Klux Young. lflfmise
wx, wil' at "-www 'WM
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' at gall 'i0r4'hQuekC8Q4 qfH5iQhfS1, . 1-
.h , AiidQletfo1ir'1Sledge.tother ngtf-'ladkg 'Q
f .eoays may,1ike' white gn'd'cf5i135qfi,A
't 'But fbfqs .ffs orinlge andgblaeli. l
' l' Let all mtrttroubles be fqx-gotten,
vqLff high-schbolf-spirit ni1e,e e
, , -L -1 ,
Qi-. Weill jelh and. give oqi.15yg1'iE0rgs
P.-:J 1.gEg.fl?f4mvfttthejgo6d5 oIl0u'r'6ld'5schQql. 't 'F
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. The pride of- every , Heights l High -here. l
M ,A W N .
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..- . Come nhhyouinld gf3C!S,'jOiD,N:'Wi!h-NUS -young-lagig 7'
H t It'sf our Heights I-Iighh whpxv
4 Now is the timegnbdys, Tto ma,l2e,a- big
No matter what the people say,
, ,. . Q,
For there is naught to fear, the gang's all here,
So hail, Muskegon Heights Higlfzfhaill
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THE OAKS BOARD
A . 1 1 , 11
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1 1 1
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1 1 1
1 1 1,
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Augusta Hutson XYillian1 Antisclale 51111111 Olson Janice Beckwith
Herbert Pedler Mary Shunfa Rnluert Czunpbc-ll
Helen Bilka Bruce Lintner Urmal Hubby Blue Yates
1' Bertha Lewis Mary Harvath julia Cunningham Bernice U01-dn
1 1 ,
Pago Eigluty-sc-von 1
HEIGHTS HIGH HERALD STAFF
1111- c11151- 111 1111- 19.111 111-1g111s 1111511 110111111 XCI11' 111:11'14s 1110 c111s1'
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THE PEPPY BoosTER CLUB '
The Peppy Booster Club has done a great deal toward supporting
all the athletic functions this year, and the members have had lots
of fun in taking part in all the activities.
One of the biggest events given by the members was the Snow-
ball Dance which was held in February. The gym was elaborately
decorated and music was furnished by jim Kolkowski's orchestra. It
was a great success due to the cooperation and good spirit of the
The members of the Booster Club are: Dottie Abbott, Janice
Beckwith, Ellen Begley, Helen Bilka, Anna Belle Booth, Ruth Cha-
pin, Virginia Chubb, julia Cunningham, XVilda Dake, Ormal Hobby,
Bernadine johnson, Bertha Lewis, Jewel Meier, Sarah Olson, Mary
Pavlin, Veronica 'l'erreault, Helen Schlafer, Mary Shunta, Hazel
Sikkenga, Verna Sweet and Jennie XVinniclc.
President ........... ....................v ...... S a rah Olson
Vice-President ..., ..,.. I Dottie Abbott
Secretary .,,........ ,.,.. lk Iary Pavlin
Treasurer ....... .... lk Tary Shunta
Advisor .... Miss Billings
H it V ,,. ....,... ,,.,,, ,..,.,,, . . ,,
'l'ht- npciuttimis til' the l"rci1cli Chili have ln.-cu sttppmtcml Ivy its
iiit-iiilmrs timihiiztlly we-ll this yeztr. lt wats :lt-cimlcml that the :tim fm'
:hc chili wutiltl lic thc rztising of Il sum of imnwy sufficient tn pm"
cliatst- zt piuturc fm' thc sclimml. rclzttivc tu l"1':uicc tn' nt' :t l"i'c-iicli artist.
Klcctiiigs liztw lic-cn hulml t-xwy three wt-clas, with zt lively pt'ug'rzti1i
pix-st-tilt-tl t-:ich timt-.
'l'ht- ulliict-rs ut' tht- chili fm' this your :irc :ts tlvllmvs: l'i'c-simlt-nt.
XYilcl:t llztlwg vice-pi'caimlt-lit. lilmcr liticlil SCCl'L'I1lI'f', .Xttgtistzt llttt-
smi: ll't'1lStll'L'l', liuscl,t-iimwc Atlcins. liuiiiinittccs tm' thc yvzu' :mtl
tht-ii' cliztirmt-it strc: 1Jl'UQ,fl'ZUll, 'lniiicc llcclcxvitlli social. XX'ii1ifrccl l'wl-
lur: linztnvc, .luck XX'l1itt'urrl: lliscttssitm, llmmtllczt .Kiwi llll'I'ZllllI'L'.
.Xu iiitt-rcstiiig ft-ztttirc tif thc cluhk tmlci' ut' lmsim-ss is thc twill
cull, in wliiuh tht- mciiilmcrs :ire clchsigiiutccl hy l't't-ncli IIIIIIICS :ts tzu' X
'l'ht' chili has lJL'Cll ztlmlx' Wuiflccl luv the l"rciit'li i11sti't1n'tmn', Bliss
4 . I 5 '
lfilliiigliztiii. In wlitmi it owes Z1 grunt clcztl fm' its sticccsslltl your. t
M'-Www H H M, iV"" twill MF? f Tai T T it
BEAUX ARTS CLUB
The lleaux Arts Club tinisherl a well filled and well planned year l
after having enjoyed several parties and a niarionette show. The ,LS
name of the presentation was "Treasure Island", and was given on " li
the year was spent working on the annual publication of the Senior
L lass, the Oaks. fl T
The cluh officers are:
President ........... ....,....... X ferna Sweet T
Vice-Presiclent ...., ..., I Qobert Henderson p
Reporter ....,......, ,,...,.. j ennie Wlinniek N
Treasurer .,w.. ,.,.......,...... A rclis Longtin i
Aclrisor , ..... .,.,. IX liss N, M, ,johnson 1
it ,llle lil-
March 20, l93O, in the high school auditorium. The latter part of 1
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
llu- 1.-rls Kllcc Ululr l1:1x'c lmzul Il rc1nzu'l4z1lmlc yum' umlcr ilu- mlum-c
tum ul Nlr. NlCllllf'l'L'.
'l'l1c lwu film- flulxs prcscntccl am upwctlzl, "Once in :L lllun
Nltllblln, null :1 xwwzll cmlccrl. 'l'l1c girls' cmmtrilmliuns lu ilu- pwg-1':l111
wcrv, "'l'l1c Call", "'l'l1c llimlu Sung", uml :1 unc :wt play, "l,:ul5
lf1'zlm'cs". llmsc tnkilmg' part in the plug' wcrc: Yimm 'l'l11mfm's
X1-mlmiczl llL'l'I'L'Zlllll. Yictmizl liulcuic. l.11cy l.ym1, l'll'lCll1l XYL'llH'l'
Yirginizm Llmlrlm, lilwisc liclccrmzm, Sully Ulsuu, l':1ulim- llg-Nlzmn
llzlzc-l SllQlik'I1g'Il, lfllcn licglcy, :mil Klzlriml llI'2ll1l2ll'4l. 'l'lw tum Ulu
Vlulvs sung' :LL tlmc lluzlrrl ul 'l'r:ulc :mfl I'zum-11t3l'v:u'l1crs' Vlulm.
-- 1 ' " X' iXYlllQ15L'I'
Ilwrc lms lmun mu, mlful Lmlxul LllllIll'w xxltll ilu Iulll
smnwl: X'cl'm1ir:1 l'c1'rczu1lt, Sully Ulsun. llznzcl SlliliL'llg'Zl, l':mlim
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lm' l'I'lL'4l'l XXci11c1', .lc-wcll Klcicr, Rulmcrt llcmll-rslm, 'lm' :mcl llzmllll
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Page Ninety-two A
"'WfWWt"'t"u' mt 'Viialyt - 1 M' Y,-7JQQ,f1"fPQ??l"4?i!VMk,5fs1.4
BOYS' GLEE CLUB
The lloys' tllee t'h1h is :1 Live orgztnizzttion. If yon :lon t heheve
this statement. walk through the enfetcrizt or past the stage floor nt
about one o'Cloek any clay. The sounds issuing' forth reveal the fact.
lt is nhle to lnztke itself heztrcl zthove all other noise.
This lust year has hecn very successful. Our tllee Chths pre
sented the operettzt, "Once in Zl ,lilnc Moon", which was one ot' the
ntnnhers on the Lyeetnn Course. and also gave at vocal concert and
minstrel show. The elnh has ztppezlrecl hefore x'zn'ions
elnhs in town
Zllltl was well received. There are zthont twenty-hx'c members lil lt.
'l'hv hzmml has hurl Il very gmail season. lt 1ll'UllSCll "imp" lm'
sclmul pi'ujt-cts, :incl it plzlycrl :Lt ull the luutlmll gzunvs, huth in thc
cilv zmrl mit. It also pluvccl ut the Cuuntv Fair in the Arinisticc
llziy l':li':ulc. for tht' State l,INCHll-'llt'ZlL'llt'l'S' t'mn1x'ei1tim1, :mal fm' tht'
limi' 5611111 llillly.
The .'Xnmiz1l lvUllL'Cl'l. was given May 27. "Poet :mil l,CZ1SZllll
llYOI'lllI'L"'. "X'ictm' llc-i'lic1't's l"z1voi'itcs", :incl twin snappy iilzliwlics.
"Lights Hut" :mcl the "XY:1sliiiigtin1 l'ust iXlZll'k'llU wore mi thc pru-
- 'l'hc m'gzmiz:itimi was prcsentcfl with an Anicriczui flag' fm' pm'-
llL'lllZlll1lQ1' in thc .-Xi'i1iistin'e Day l'zu'acle. lt also has :lcquirccl twin
Since thc hrmcl will lose only four mcmlmers tlmmgli g'l'1ltlllIlllHIl
t-vt-i'x'lmmlx' ram haul: fui'xx':ml tu El lwilfwci' 'lml llllL'I' hzlml this full.
. . , an '
fillllllllll . ...... .............t..... , A lfrctl Rt-iucckc
l.iClitL'l1Z1l1t ..,....................,.. ,,,..., u Iulm Austin
Sccrctnry :mrl l.ihr:u'i:m ,t,. .Inc C:1v:111:111gl1
"' " "mf """1-WH W'l'l1 -v 111 w t 2 all 1 T1 +11 1 W
, 1 1 3 Q 1 ig 4 5 . , 1.- 1 . - 1 my , 1 , ,
f l a l T Ili l ' l
The orchestra has been working in two divisions, one consisting'
of a foundation of strings without piano as in the classic symphony
orchestra, the other similar to the ordinary theater orchestra in which
the piano supplies the harmonic basis. A lack of violins in the high
school necessitated bringing some players from Central to fill out
the string division of the former.
The string orchestra, consisting of first and second violins, viola.
cello and bass, first played in public for the puppet show. Following
this they made an appearance before the l-leights XVoman's Club.
They have also supplemented the advanced orchestra in playing for
the 'Iunior and Senior plays and other functions of that nature.
The advanced orchestra has not been limited in the selections it
can play as has the string orchestra, since the harmony is complete
with only violin and piano. The function of this organization has
been to play for school plays. banquets, and similar affairs. The
membership is as follows:
lst violins Harold Caranaugh
Trumpets lllurel llrown and Creswcll Mellow
Clarinet Fred Rein-ecke
Trombones .loe Cavanaugh and John Austin
Saxophone john Geboo '
l'iano tiertrude Anderson
z 1 f
"lu Iiml :mil giw the lin-st". XX'luit uwulml luv ll lictlcr slugzui fur
ilu- iiirl licscrrc fliilm? .'XS1lgAlI'lSi clulx it is unc ul thc must zlctivc'
Hl'g'2llllZ1lll1lllS in the sclimul. 'l'l1L-rc lms In-on mucli xrurl: 1lCL'llI1I-
plisliwl cluring this your. Illlll' girls lu-lpn-ml tu cmmtrilmtv lu thc cluli
ln' lmrin--' lliristmzls n'cscnl's lm' the lmlizm cliilmlrcu, iuzileinff scrum
. .A PN U U I U I 5
lnuvlqs lur sick mics, :mcl visiliiw' tlicir UAi':mcl11mtlic1's at the Ulml l'cu-
gs lmrc lm-n very intcrvstiiig' l5L'C!1llS0 tlic rlulu llils
lmrl ilu' implmmliiiiilx' nl' lwuriiiq' sn-x'c-rail qimcl spculacrs.
llic Clllll was wc-ll i'cp1'cscillcrl this year :lt the liirl licsciwcs
1 HlllL'f'l'llL'K' xrliicli mul: plxlcc :lt llc-lrml. ljlll' k'IlllIlIllIlll'S xx'c'1'4' bIc'xx'm'll
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liirl licscrvcs have lice-11 lmwtiiiizllc in liziring' twu lim- zulvisnrs,
Xliss l41llllllllIlQ'SZlllfl Nliss iXlZlSll'I'H.
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it l HI-Y 1
Q The purpose of the Hi-Y is to set a high standard of Christian i
. character. The boys have attempted to be examples for other stu- l
dents in the school and for boys outside the school. l
The club has been very active throughout the school year. They
l have had several parties, put on assemblies, and have taken part in .
LM banquets. Ed. Smith and Herb. Pedler were the Hi-Y representa- LL'j
Ht. tives who attended the Older Boy's Conference at Grand Rapids and Tl
vie-ll they brought back many helpful ideas for the club. The same two
ffl boys attended Camp Hayo-XN'ent-Ha, the Y camp, last summer. lwf
y During the year we have had many interesting speakers at our ll l
l weekly meetings. An interesting discussion was held almost every 3
y week, in which every fellow took part. Many new members have g
i been taken in, who tend to make the club bigger and better. l I
, Mr. Koehn was advisor of the club and proved himself to be a 1 -
capable leader and a worthy friend to every boy. :mp
H11 Officers Tff'
.Egg President ............. ,..,.. J ohn Regeczi
Vice-President ...... ..... H erbert Pedler
iii Secretary ............. ........ V lohn Austin lm.
i Treasurer ......... ....,..,.... I Ed Smith ffl
Second Semester: .i l
y y Pliwiflent ............ ..,. E dward Brothers y
l V106-Pfesiilelit ...... ...,.. -I oe Cavanaugh ' i l
1 i SCCI'Ct?lI'y ............. ........ A llen Currie i A
1 I 'l'reaSurer ......... .,... I 'ferbert Pedler
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LIBRARY CLUB '
The Library Club has passed its fourth successful year. lt was
organized in l927 uncler the supervision of Mrs. l'arker.
In the fall of the year the club sponsoretl a book-Author Contest.
fllrs. Shaetter won the upper class prize and Rosetta Ramsay, the
Nth aurl 9th grade prize. The Club also gave an assembly, which was
repeatecl at the Muskegon lYoman's Club. In the spring the club
gave their annual tea for the faculty and mothers of the girls.
llresiclent .......,,... ..........,,......... b losephine lllullaly
Vice-Presiclent ..... .... X Yinifrecl Verller
Secretary ......... .,....... . lanet Campbell
'l'reasurer ...... ........,...,.. I ieulah Atkins
Aclvisor .... ,,,.. IX liss julia DeYoung'
The Q.llIllIlll'l'Cilll Klub, urgzmizerl since 1924, has 100 nlemlmers
-X1 :lll times the club has been euupe1'z1tix'e in other sehmml zletivilies
The elulm enjoyed :L cleliglxllul supper zlml clzmee, :L "Get .Xe
qurlinlerl I arty", in the l.ZlfC't0I'iZl mm Klzwelx ll.
l'1'esimle11l . .,..,, lieurge f'2lI'lSHl1
Yice-l'1'n-siclexml ,, Yenaxmiczl I'e1'1'e:u1l1
SOL'l'l'I1lI'j' , ,,,,,,, Lucille SlL'I'lTIJl1l'g'l1
'Ixl'CZlSlll'L'I' ,,.., lxlllfilbll Hansen 1'
Reporter . ,, .... fiXVC1lllUlf'l1 Helvzl
.Xflvism ..,,..,, Mr, I7CiCI'I111lll
nge Una- llllmlred
M' ' im " 3.'l""' i ii F 1li'l"'!'2'9"-iff-I-:A13'Fm4i4, i , ' , 1 N N N H
, is anti-1,uy, ,JJ LW-. , f .J ,Rx . Iggy ! W lx,
, X 5 , , i ,, .1 H F, ..,,,. I ,,,.. .-.. .-,,.
. 1- ,ii ...., . . . A ,.......
- vi .,, .......,.., ., LTTI7'
The Muskegon Heights High School Flying Cadets, being the
newest club in school, have caused quite a sensation.
It was organized February 26, l93O, and now has about fifteen
members. The Flying' Cadets have established some new records
with miniature planes. They staged a contest with Central Avia-
tion Club in which the high school Won.
Seven models were displayed at the Parent Teachers' Association
at the Convention which was held in Muskegon.
President .ww.......i ...,.........,....v.. H arold Cavanaugh
i Vice-President .... ........,.. j oe Cyerniak
Secretary .......,. ..,,. E lohn Groeneveld
'Treasurer ..... ..s..... I .ouis Gallup
Advisor ..., Mr. Hubbard
l i 17 l i ' iil,i:i.,iL J it iiii. i'ii If ,i..i 35:13iiiiifligii.?13iggi'
, ,.,,,,.,,,,,, ...., ,,,,., .,,,, ,,., W.. i,,, ,..
Page Une Hundred Um-
il ii.i it
p iq 3,1 ,.
STUDENT SERVICE CLUB
'l'hc Sllllllllll Scrvicc Cluh is Il new o1'g':111izz1ti1m11 lllllllllixil this yc:L1
11. with lXl1'. Ruchl as zulvisur. Its piirpusc is to hcttci' thc sclimil :mm
1-miiiutc lllUi'L' scluml spirit. New hull riilcs wcrc f111'111c-cl umlci' ilu
giiimlzmcc of the chili. 'l'wu :ill-scliuol mzitincc clzmccs were put
zicrnss siicccssfiilly. Now the cluh is cullccliilg' 111:11c1'i:1l 111 l.Ul'Ill :1
'Mid , .Eg-..
Eiriiirllumlc fm' thc- scliiml. This liziiicllmuk will lu- piihlislic-nl Slllllc
llllllf in the 5111111111112
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Secretary and 'lll'CZlSl11'C1' ,,.. XYilrl:1 llulcv
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Page Ono Hundred Two
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"' "" U'"'f"iI'fQfffiff'Tf"f'wiw' l
ATHLETIC BOARD OF CONTROL
An organization which has become of greatest importance to the
high school is the Athletic Board of Control. The Board is composed
of nine ineinbers, namely: XY. R. Booker, superintendent of schools!
C. Ii. Bolt, principal of the high school: Florence Billings and Oscar
johnson, coaches: and Mr. bl. XY. Brooks, a representative of the
Board of Education. Four students elected hy the student hody are
nleinhers of the Board. They are: Sarah Olson, Mary Shunta, Ed-
ward Brothers, and john Regeczi. Q
The Board takes care of all matters pertaining to athletics, some
of which are problems of finance, the purchasing of apparatus. and
the making' of schedules.
Lhairina ., ......... ,.........,, , .. Prin. C, F. Bolt
Secretary ..,. ..,. ll lary Shunta
"1 . . ......, ,.-,,LiTQA.llf:Ll..l.,fL'll.i,II..If.,,I,., '
LM, A . "'::i:: "" :ii "" L-: ,,,t
Page One Hundred Five
REVIEW OF THE FOOTBALL SEASON
The Muskegon Heights High School football team of '29 enjoyed
a very successful season. The hardest schedule yet attempted by
Muskegon Heights High School was accomplished in superb fashion.
The season started with the Muskegon game, which everyone antici-
pated with much interest. This exciting game ended with a score
of 7 to 0 in favor of the Big Reds. Muskegon had to tight for every
inch of ground it gained and the last three quarters were defensive
ones for Muskegon. A hard game with Creston, our old rival, ended
tl to 0. Kalamazoo was the next clash, which ended badly for the
Ileights by 13-6 after the Tigers outplayed their opponents and
gained a "moral" victory, as they did over Muskegon. Down at Hol-
land on its sand pile. the score after a hot game was 7 to 0 in favor
ot the Hinganien, The Fremont game on the next week'end was a
track meet for the Black and Orange warriors, ending with a count
of 52 to 0. The next week our team traveled to lonia and gave them
a terrible beating. The score was 39 to O. The biggest triumph of
the season was an interesting walk-away game with Grand Haven.
who have beaten the Heights since our high school was hrst estab-
lished. The Tigers upset the jinx by beating the strong Cohrsmen
ln the tune of 20 tu tm, much to the satisfaction of everyone.
Sept. .ll .,.,,.,
Sept. 23 .,....
Oct. 5 ......
Het. ll ......
t3t't. l9 .... ,
Oct. .Ztm .,....
Nov. 2. .,.. .
Nov. lb ....,.
Page Une Hundred Six
N uskegon ....
Fred C1'11iksl1:111k AA,,
.lulm Rvgeczi .....
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Albert Centers ..
Art Sevcry ,..Y,,.,,, ,
Xxwillilllll l'a11li11'.,, .
I1CI'I3CTl VL-cllel' .
l51'11cc l.i11t11c1' .,., ,
Allin slrwcfck .,,,,,,.....
liltun Vliillllilll Y,,.,,..
licl. l!1'1mtI1c1's ..,..
hlim Cobb ,,,,.
, ,,., fillflftl
Page One Hundred Seven
At tl1e TJCQSIIHIIIIQ' ot tl1e l9.29-30 season. the haskethall tt
showed signs of heeoniing a winnmg team.
The Tiffers met llllll defeated in their first hve frames Newax
he , 1.
Henton Harhor, a strong Altnnm team, Hattle L reek. and Llltllllg tn
llenton llarhor was again met and defeated, tl1is ti111e o11 our l1o
floor for our sixth victory. T'il'C1lltDl1l. was defeated for our sevu
XXI- then met our first defeat at the hands of l.Zll1SlllQ' lias e
finalists in the state tournament last year. Tl1e flghting Tigers
lowed with a wonderful eomehaek in a decisive victory over Mus
go11. This was the first time a hoys' first team was ahle to aeu
plish this feat. Tl1e following week our old jinx, firand Haven dt
feated us on our home floor.
The Muskegon liig Reds were entertained on our l1o1ne Hoor tl
were heaten for tl1e second time i11 the season. Grand Rapids ti
to11 was defeated the following week. The11 tl1e same old stu
again, heaten hy Cirand llaven. The Tigers then put till their lin s
ing toneh hy drnhhiiig lo11ia.
The Tigers were defeated hy Kalamazoo Central. winners of thc
Reffioiial tournament. in the first waine. Lloaeh ohnson must he to
plimented o11 the fine team he turned ont. sf- llerhert T,l'llltl
Ne waygo l O
Henton Harhor l5
liattle Creek Z0
llenton llarhor Zl
tirand Haven 30
Creston 18 ....... .....
tirand llaven 37 ...... .....
Killillllllltltr t'entral - IS
l'ag'e Une lluntlred Eight
18 ..,.,.. ...,,
ltl uskegi Jll
5 . '-
Ulm Rcifeczi. Cn mtniii
1'i'L-clmicl: L riiikslizuik
Page One Hundred Nino
Although the track season of 1929 was not outstanding in the
numlmer of meets won, a nine year old jinx, held liy tiraml llaven in
all lJoys'atl1leties, was lirolcen. 'lihe season was considered very sue-
eessful since we defeated our ancient rivals.
Track is about the only sport that develops individual stars. Our
team was well supplied with stars that held their own with the hest
in the state. -lohn Regeezi ran the 100 and 220 and won most of his
races. .lolm also threw the javelin and broad jumped. He broke the
state javelin record. In the 440 Ed. l'-Brothers was a hard man to
heat. ln the mile run Herb Pedler was not defeated until the state
meet. The half mile relay team, made up of Cobb, Meiseh, llrothers.
and Regeezi, set the regional meet record at Kalamazoo.
MEETS FOR 1929
llolland 68 llluskegou lleights 5-l
Grand Rapids South S9 Muskegon Heights 33
.llluskegon S8 Muskegon Heights 53
Grand Haven 54M llluskegon Heights 67yQ
Regional meet at Kalamazoo, third place.
State meet at liast Lansing, 13th.
- llerliert .lfedler
Page Uue Hundred Ten
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Page One Hundred Eleven
'l'l1c l'L'SCI'X'C lczmm. lllllltlllgll nut especially succcssflll in thc num-
lu-1' uf gzumws xxwm, has clove-lupccl many players wlm will in future
XL'Zll'S make up the llI'Sl team. 'l'l1c sccuncl l.C2llll'S must mwtnlmlc glzllncs
xxx-rc thc 411-lc-zu ul the Nlmmtzlgllc first team :mcl the iirzmcl llzlvcn
cscrwcs. L'u:wl1 Klzlclicnzic :xml tllc l'CSL'l'X'C lL'ZlIl1 clvsc-1'x'c lllllfll
ln-rlit fur ilu-lx' wurli
lulm S:lx':xg'0 llxzulflcus llzu'
lilwin Q'ullm1'11 'l'l1m11z1s Rulpinsml
L'l:m-m-c 'I'urm-1' Russvl l'icl4lc
lizlrlc Rlunles Willizun ijruulx
I,mx'c-ll XX'ickerink licrt' c.ll'llCI'
llflltcl' LlllI'lSllIll1SCH .lulm lic Alilllll
lmacplm Yates lfmil .lXlL'ZyllSlil
lcurgc lYeist Vlnirc lll1l1l1Jl1l'CyS
lmuis Kizlllup C1-oil Cox
l'.xLZv Um- llumlrod 'l'wc-lvl'
' ' " I-I I "' M., M 1. 'Jill' ii., Wit... i """""""""'ll+i U it-rc 'Q-'Wk m--
,,,3,,, - wit. B ar.,
GIRLS' CHAMPIONSHIP TEAM
The inter-class lmaslcethall tournament was held in january. The
ireshmen were the first to he eliminated, since the juniors and sopho-
mores tied in the game which they played, The juniors and sopho-
mores have an excellent team, and with the strength nearly equal on
hoth teams one can readily see that the tournament was a success.
The seniors, with the strongest team in the school, triumphed over
the lower classes. This is the second year in Succession that the
same group of girls won the honor of belonging to the winning team.
The following girls were memhers of the senior class team: Captain
- Mary Shunta. Janice Beckwith, Helen Bilka, Annabelle Booth,
julia Cunninghain, Urmal Hohhy, liertha Lewis, Sarah Olson, Mary
llarvath and Veronica Perreault.
Page One Hundred Thirteen
Year of 1929-1930
.lforensie Club meets for rt-organization.
IU First Senior Class meeting.
ll School closed for Fair Day.
l7 Qlfirst assembly of the year.
18 Heights High Herald campaign begins.
l9 First meeting of the Short Story Class.
.20 lfirst pep assembly.
ll llluskegon football game.
Zl Tag Day.
24 Senior Savings begins.
.27 Ruth Chapin elected to '
Girl Reserve party.
-l l'ep assembly.
5 Kalamazoo football game.
9 Library Club supper.
ll Uttaxva Hills football game.
l5 Forensic members attend court.
l7 Girl Reserves lnter-Club council meeting.
18 Athletic lloard of Control members elected.
I9 Holland game.
.Zl Mr. Glenn Dunn speaks to Forensic Club,
.Zo First high school dance.
30 The high school faculty loses one of its best.
.ll Library Club Halloween party.
t Jctolmcr 3
l Funeral services held for Miss XYalldort'f.
8 junior College Roof-Raising tlleights invitedj
9 lonia game.
ll Armistice assembly.
l3 Magazine drive closes.
lo Grand Haven game.
ll Miss Nellie XYalker appears on lecture course.
26 Tlianlcsgiving collections.
Senior and Sophomore roller-skating party.
3 Practice debate with Grand Rapids South.
-l- Movie of Grand Haven game.
6 Grand Haven debate.
10 G. R. Inter-Club Council.
ll Nexvago game.
Heidelberg sing-ers appear as lirst number on the lec
represent M. ll. ll. 5. as
l3 john Ross Reed brings third number on lyceum
I4 Girl Reserve and Hi-Y Christmas partv.
l5 New hallway system initiated.
Page One Hundred Fourteen
. 1 1 C .. X w , X ,,,, XX X., XXXHX X ,, ,X X ,1.i,w'i,:li.'w-,i ri n-
11 " H " " 1" ' N 'L,,7M "i:Qg,:ii11W 'MWI'XiiXX W ' ' ' A ' X
- M iiii iiii 1ii1i1i2e.1l.P.-I -filwilil-lil 1
18 Annual football banquet.
18 Short football assembly.
19 Girl Reserve Christmas party.
Z0 Library Essay Contest ends.
20 Benton Harbor game.
20 Christmas vacation begins.
January 4 Battle Creek Basketball game.
7 Inter-Club council meeting of the Girl Reserves.
7 Practice debate at Muskegon faffirmative teamj '
7 Debate here with Ravenna fNegative team.J
10 Ludington basketball game.
11 Debate with Grand Rapids South.
16-17 Operetta, "Once in a Blue Moon" given.
17 Freshman-Sophomore matinee party.
17 Fremont game.
18 Game with Lansing Eastern.
22 Library Club initiation. -
24 Debate wtih Ludington forfeited by Ludington.
24 Operetta bobsled-dance party.
February 1 Grand Haven game.
4 "Sun-Up" presented.
7 Booster Club Snowball.
11 Practice debate with Whitehall.
12 Supper meeting of Girl Reserves Council.
13 Library Club Sandwich Sale.
14 Heights negative team debates Allegan.
14 Muskegon game.
17 Junior-Senior skating party.
18 G. R. Conference.
20 Popularity contest closes.
25 Father and son banquet.
28 Ionia game.
March 3 Declamation contest.
7 A11 school dance.
13 Pep assembly.
14 Library Club co-ed party.
14 Forensic sandwich sale.
17 Junior play tryout.
19 Marionette show.
Z1 Commercial Club banquet.
' 28 Senior supper and party.
April 7 junior sport dance.
8 High school assembly.
10-11 Gym Exhibition.
15 G. R. Council.
18-21 Spring vacation.
24 "Meanest Man in the World" given.
25 Annual campaign closes.
25 All school dance for annual subscribers.
Page One Hundred Fifteen
Track meet at Grand
Forensic Club dance.
Glee Club concert.
Girl Reserve party.
Track meet here xvitl
Library Club tea.
Service Club dance.
State track meet at L
Senior Play "Quality
WI-IO'S WHO IN SENIOR CLASS
lXlost Sturlious l'erson ....,.................................
'l'eacher's l'et ................
iettiest Girl ................
Most Hanclsome Boy
Most Popular Girl ....
Most Popular lloy
Girl lfasliion l'late
llest Boy Dancer ......
liest Girl Dancer .......
lloy Fashion Plate
llest Looking Couple ....
Cutest Girl ..,.........
Cleverest Person .,...
Class lflirt ...............
Class Giggler .............
Most Athletic Girl ....
Most Athletic lloy ....
Class llluff ...............
XYittiest Person .......-....
llest All-rounrl lioy ....
llest All-round Girl .
llignitiefl Girl .
Naturecl lloy ....
llaslifnl Roy .......
Page Une llundred Sixteen
.......... Sally Olson
Ecl. lirothers and
Q ...... liclwarcl Pascoe
, Li, ,, ,, ,x , u M , W W
EH' Fill as . m J . . . M .ill.'T4lli. . ,M., .m ,..- nnnnnnn -jill! A IIQJ
l I "
SENIOR CLASS ROLL l
NAME NICK-NAME FAULT
Dottie Abbott "Dot" "Son" gazing
Cliff Abrahamson "Cliff" Ford car
John Addicott "Johnny" snorting
William Antisdale "Bill" handing a line '
Roselenore Atkins "Rose" curls R
John Austin "Jack" growing a moustache li
Christogher Balaskovits "Chris" glasses Q
Janice Neckwith "Janny" sarcasm 1
, Helen Bilka "Steamy" dates l
Stanley Birleson "Stan" most any girl 1
fi Allie Bont "Al" dumb expression L1
I Katheryn Bont "Kate" red hair ""'
4, Annabelle Booth "Ann" ' Mona Lake
T-" Arthur Brainard "Artie" loahng ,Z
Edward Brothers N "Ed" Julia 'V
Helga Brufladt "Bluff" blushing -
Ruby Bush "Rube" feet
Anna Buskarits "Annisho" shyness
Robert Campbell "Rod" brown eyes
Frances Chase "Franny" silence
James Cobb "Jim" arguing
5 Tyrus Cobb "Ty" baseball zu
'T Frances Cooper "Kinky" thinking 'I-'T
31, Laura Cruse "Loily" giggles
7 Julia Cunningham "Flatiron" Ed. fl:-
Marie Dahudy "Dutie" dancing
Wilda Dake "Scotchy" Maffett Street '
John Daniels "Johnny" figure
Bernice Derda "Bernie" arguing
Alieda Dykhuis "Leda" her "gang"
Florence Gaskill "Flossie" heart-breaker
John Geboo "Boo-hoo" Chant of the Jungle
' Dolores Gerber "Sonny" chasing "Steamy"
Bernice Green "Bernie" speeding
Evelyn Green "Evita" boys
Mary Harvath "Zaza" tall blondes
X Marjorie Hackson "Margie" roller skates
G Marion Heimler "Mare" Regent theatre
"J: Irving Hirsch "Hershey" his sweaters ..
'T Ormal Hobby "Hobby" cutting capers ..
-,Ee Carrol Horne "Budd" asking questions WL
"'i George Hurtubise "Georgie" shy glances err
Augusta Hutson "Gussie" developing talent
Claire I-Iurhphreys "Hump" ICY stare
James Jackson "Jimmie" checkers
John Koslosky "Johnny" blushes A
Elmer Kuck "Cooky" too Qflglnal ,
Bernice Kufta "Bernie" playing tennis
- Bertha Lewis "Bert" bothering others r
E Ralph Lillie "Ralph" studiousness l 5
x Bruce Lintner "Mike" I salesman stories l'-
ik Blanche Little "Blanch1e" class answers 5
Er, Leroy McDonald "Roy" dumbness ' in
D Grant McLain "Mac" blallk CYCS Pl'
:sq Marion McQuade "Molly" gracefulness . Eg
U , Jewell Meier "Doodoo" trying to draw attention D
'ii Margaret Miley "Marg" inferiority complex las:
U Margaret Moore "Peg" poetry U
ef Genevieize Norton "Jimmy" perrrranent .3
Sarah Olson "Elly" running around
Gladys Omness " "' adie" dignity
"' 1 is V-
uv' f Braille .i.ii mein' L em- airs
Page One Hundred Seventeen
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Hlmold Hrnness "Omnibus" bothering girls '
w Edhllvard Pascoe "Ed" moslt anything w
W liam Paulin "Willie" being funny
Mary Pavlin "Marviska" talking l
Herbert Pedler "Honey" Hazel l l
Veronica Perreault "Babe" harmonizing ll
,Blanche Pike V "Blanchie" chasing Bernie
lkdna Porter "Ed" bus drivers ' wwww w
Frederick Reinecke "Freddy" saxaphone 1
Donna Rice "Dutchy" blonde curls ,,
Geraldine Rice f'Gerry" ll sleeping Al
Mrs. Martha Shaffer "Nurse" working
Mary Shunta W, "Meir" hurrying l'
Ralph Shugp "Shuppie" scaring people 3'
Raymond! lorf "Ray" flunking l
Clarence Smalley "Smalley" bashfiilness ,,,
Lucille Sternburgh "Lucy" med oolcs
Martha Svetlilc l"'F ritz" coy glances w w
w Verna Sweet "Birdie" flirting
Arline Veltman "Shorty" old jokes ul
w Harry Wade V Funky" fancy dancing l
Jack Whitford " w wise-cracks '
, , Cl
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Page One l Flundred Eighteen
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That first bashful
WILL IT BRING EMBARRASSMENT OR
PRIDE TO YOUR YOUNGSTER? I
Younis roucs are so keenly sensitive-so easily
hurt by the disapproval of their companions. And
a home in which the furnishings are worn-out or
out-of-date rarely fails to cause adverse comment,
when school chums accept invitations to "C'mon
over!" Encourage your youngsters to entertain their
friends at home hy putting your
home furnishings beyond reproach
Let us help you m ike the nccess irx IRST Q
,hbusinesslilse plnn of buying lets 'RLS
you haxe the things you need ""e"0U""
I v ' , I I I-'URNlSI'i
changes .md :additions now Our YOURHOME
' ' K 4 '- ll i
' . gl ' ' , i I
lf you want to forget all your other troubles, wear tight shoes'
Page One Hundred Twenty ont
gt INSURE WITH gg
'I CAMPEAU MULLALLY 8: MEIER l C 1:
Ig 2 I 7 ' jp
I: Dependable, Prompt, Courteous ji
4: Peoples State Bank Danigelis Building In
ji Phone 22-017 Phone 32.019 1:
.P A'AvAvAvAvA'AvAvAvAvAv-v-'A -'-v-v-v-'Lvl'-v-'Av-vlvlvlv-'A-A'A'Av-v-v-vAJ
I: Bvller Bniurs
Eg A.w. BI:YAN'r :E
If DESIGNER AND BUILDER
3 PIIONE 32-242 sI5 FIFTH STREET MUSKEGON HEIGHTS
E: Compliments 1E
5: of :E
:E Mliskcgoxl Ilide bk Rendering Co.
1: PARSLOW RADIO SHOP 1:
IE SALES AND SERVICE EI
1: Alwuler Kaul' Scrcon. Grid Ruclin
1: I-hon. Iwi, MUSKEGON HEIGHTS 1037 pa-I St. gl
lliflows -- -"ls potting' :I IJFIIIICI' IIoI1II?"
,, - -1
Nl.zItlI.I --- IIIIIIIIIIIII, but III good usage.
l'l'1lt'Sil'l!ll1 'fb-llt'j', XYII5' Cllbllvl you lmlmx' your llUl'lI?H
Q'I'IIikslI:IIIk-"XYlIo do you think l :IIII-l.il'Ilc lim' lillll'?u
THE TEMPLE METHODIST SUNDAY SCHOOL
Shares in the joys of fine achievement that belong to our
schools, and offers a splendid comradship in those ideals that
make for the greater days ahead.
A class for every age: graded according' to school grades:
strong teaching ability: a desire to serve: a program for youth!
You are invited.
Page Uno Hundred Twenty-two
"""" ' W H W - '--H-v-ww' wunmulnnnnw
1' Muskegon Heights
and Best Wishes to the 1
Class of 1930
" 81 SUPPLY CO. 5
EE 5 E. Broadway Muskegon Heights, Michigan
CHRYSLER AND PLYMOUTH MOTOR CARS
KOELBEL MOTOR CAR CO.
908-911 North Third sn. S
Muskegon, Michigan Y
ASK Fon SPECIAL DELIVERY if
If BATTLE CREEK SANITARIUM HEALTH FOOD 4:
Rich m Health-Bulldlng elements fi
5: . . . .
fl Clapp's original approved Baby Soup and Strained 'I
Vegetables for correct Infant feedmg
GIROUX Sz HODSUN. ff
FOOD MERCHANTS '
4: , 4:
if 105-107 woot Broadway Phone 32-121 21
E - - - - - - .-.v.v.v.',.'.'.v.'.'.v.-.v.v.v.v.v.v.v.v.-.v.v.,.,.v.,.v.Y.v.v.'.v.v.-.v.v.-.v.-.'.'.'.'.-.v.',4P
Page One llunrlred Twenty-thr4'v
it FREDERICK' S LUMBER COMPANY
'3 . . . . . 1'
lg A romplete une of Bulldmg Material 1E
1: Lakelon Ave. Seventh St. Phone 22-939
I: We Dellver :Q
51 BRAINARD FOOD SHOPPE :I
:I We furnish your table complete 1:
lg Phone 32-297 1039-41 PQ-uk sr. :I
4: 7 in
lg T he Photo Shop :E
lill - "Hill you lulu- il goocl v:1c:1tion?"
lfrwl Lf "Sure, lhnft l look vun mlow11?"
Nl r. lizllwslrzlxx' - "XYl1o cslzllmlislwrl llw law ul clilnilmislming rv-
lll rn s ?"
- , .. In
lull. I :rsync -- Um' l:111ml1'ym:m.
Nliss liinnzlirml-Y-"l tzllw plvzlsllrc in giving you Nl in .-Xmcrivzllm
lllll ,XIlllSll2llt'-"-NJXXY. mzrlcc- it :1 lm11rlrc'cl :mal enjoy ylm1'svlf."
.llrllll .Mlfllrmnl - f l Ztlll Cmrl11lIlg'uX'vl' ill SQL' you lglsl 111g'l11,"
Dolores iicrlmcr-"l wish you lmcl: l xx':1s11'1 l1omc."
Muskegon Heights most up to date and expert
PEOPLES ELECTRIC SHOE SHOP
1239 Peck Street Telephone 325-240
?vAv'fvAv-v-iv'-Av-iv'v'v'v-v !!v'v'v'v'v' 'v4v'!vAvAvA-kAvk'v'v'-'v'v'v'vA!v'v'v'v'v'v'v'!!ff,r
Yugi- Um- Hmzdrvd Twvntv-four
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1: SANITARY DAIRY gi
,, C o M P A N Y 3
'r 66 ,Q
1: T H E B E s T A
E: Ask Your Neighbor
QE I I .ju 3 ff M 1 1,
If R, I:
li Manufactures and Jobbers of Janitors 1'
4 Zllld :p
4, School Supplies 1:
l Brushes, Soaps of All Kinds ll
,, Paper Towels, Toilet Paper 4,
E Sweeping Compounds, Chemicals f
HEIGHTS CHEMICAL COMPANY
if Sherman Boulevard Phone 32-272 El
Stun li.-klliilkll went tu Cilffll Slliillily for the first time this
l. "gl - "Hn x' dicl ll - get ZlUl1g'?ll
Stkzinlli.-"Not so Sunil. XYhen the guy came aruuncl fm' thc-
fllcctitm, Coztch wzlnicml tu match him double or iiuthixigf'
ICE CREAM and CANDIES
Makes Folks Happy
YANKEE DOODLE CANDY SHOP
Phone 22 - 180 891 Terrace St.
Page One Hundred Twenty-five
EAT I9II3ER9S ICE CREAM
Because it is the lbest
Made in Sunshine Plan!
Uraler thru your dealer
Quality Lumber and Building Material
THE HEIGHTS LUMBER CO.
E. Hackley Place
A,v.',vAvAvA' A'A'A'AvAvA'AvA'AvAvAvAvAvAvA-AvA'A'A'A'A'A'A'A-A-A'A'AvAvA'A-AvA'A'A A'A'A
KENTUCKY BLUE GEM
NIEIS PETERSON SL SONS
Miss SlJI'Ilg'llL'I "Yuu1' an we-1' reminds me of Qllt-lmcm'."
,lack XXl11tIm'1l: "XXl1y?
Miss SIJl'IlQ'llt'f "licn'z111sc ifs lmilt mi :1 lmlu1l'."
liznlwz "l'm gulllg' to New Yurlc 1l1is x':1n':11im1"
, .. p.
Ilt-len: "Xt-l1! ily lllll'lIllU.'
lllllbtf "Nul lly ll'2liU."
331111111 nnugnznkaakkxazxxxxxttnianxxknankg? A A A A A A A
DANA PRINTING CO
A Complete Printing
High Grade Catalogs and Business Stationery
437-447 W- Western Ave'
l lg,v Une llundrod 'l'we-nly-six
u Im- -" I
, 1 44 444
f '44I,.-4.- 4
-v--2 --'--2 --vf
PISTON RING 3E
MUSKEGON HEIGHTS, MICHIGAN
Mrs, Hirsch-"Explain that black eye."
Irving'-"I didn't choose to run."
Page One Hundred Twenty-seven
Av.-.v.v.v.'.v.'.'.'.'.'.v.'.'.-.v.'.v.'.'.'.'.'.-.v.'.v.'.v.'.'.'.'. - - - .v.v.v.'.-. .v,',',-A' A5
WHEN OUR CAR STOPS
at your place
of business, your neighbors '
will know you are getting
Just GOOD PRINTING from the fl
EARLE PRESS I:
Phone 23-O44 4 E. Walton Ave.
Compliments of In
Mc COMB'S GROCERY 4
Fancy and Staple Groceries S
GRAND HAVEN ROAD :I
XX'l1:1t g'1'ows with its roots 1111xx':11'cl? AX11 icivlc.
Mr. li1llil'5lI'IlXX' wont to Il s:111flxx'icI1 sulc the Ullllxl' Klllj' 111111 XX'lll'll
11pv11ml his 1111ckc-111111114 :1 11111111 tlcw 11111.
THIS IS A HOME OWNED STORE
QUALITY - SERVICE- COURTESY
We Deliver E
, 1 ' 4 1
Dry Goods - Groceries - Shoes 55
Furnishings - Luggage
1, 0 1 llundrvd Twenty-eight
,.,.,. ..... ..... v .'.'.'.v. - -.'.vTY
Muskegon Heights Record '
is the only newspaper in the city and has been a cons- EI
tant booster for this city oi homes, ever since the paper IE
was established by the present owner nine years ago, l'
schoolsg Edward Moore as assistant manager, Marvin Kriesel,
Willivm Schooley, and John Worknran, each and every one
It has on its list of employes five graduates of the Heights
a credit to the schools and their teachers,
ln favor of every move in the schools to make the EI
system one that will retain the splendid reputation it :E
has for turning out real young men and young E:
....,.......,..-. .-...-.-.-.-.-. .-.-.- -...-.-.- -.-.-.-.-.-.-.-v-v-.-.-,-.-.-.-v-...-.-.-.-.-.-.-3
R. J. Quigley 3
87 W. Broadway Phone 32425
Carpets Draperies Shades Linoleum 'r
---- -------1---v---'-'-'-'-'-'-'-'-'fe "" ' '-'-"vi
4per cent Interest on
Saving Books and Certificates of Deposits
PEOPLES STATE BANK
MUSKEGON, Mlcl-1. :E
'A" ""-'lflifllfllflfiflfiiflX211'' mu
KEARNEY BROTHERS :E
Auto Delivering System ""' Dry Cleaners :,
856 Jef ferson St. Kuukegon, Mich. Phone 22-429 4:
Senna Building - Muukelon Heinhil - A A l:hf:'A3f-flf A A A A A A A
Page One Hundred Twenty-nine
M1ISkBSIOIl,S Oldest Bunk
C. H. BOELKINS Sz SONS
Meats - Groceries
Phones 32033 Y 32253 801 Maffet
WOOD AND METAL
Pyle Pattern and Manufacturing Co.
Muskegon Heights, Michigan
Aunnngggggggnnnzxgkzzzznnnnn. - - - - - za. - gn. znznngnn. kann.
- v - - Y - - - v v 4
As You Enfer
lf Upon Life's Highwaqs
jr ' 'I
:E Remember YOUR BANK Is Your Best Friend
Qu ' , if ji
:I I img! -. V '
ii F1331 S1155 SA...v'NGS Bm' Ig
1: Musxscou HEIGHTS. Mic:-' f
4, . 2 ,
fl THI1 FIRST STATE SAVINGS BANK
EE "The Home of the Fortune Foundation Accounlv
Artist: "I'd like to devote my last picture to zx eliaritulmle pur-
pose." U l 1 I
Critic: "XYl1y not glve it to an institution for the blind?"
Roselenore-"lt sure is slippery todayf,
Ciussie-"Yes, indeed. I hope that I don't fall, 'cause I sure
Bruce Lintner had insomnia so badly that he woke up three times
in class recently.
Miss Halir--"Make a sentence with the word CZll1t61'iZC.,,
'Von Ciiriiiiiiiigsful looked at her till I caught her eyes."
1, OIHP IHIGH S
I C l' t
Page Une Hundred Thirty-one
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l'ag1- One Ilundrvd Thirty-two
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'I ' 12
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l: ffkzy Winger, Qwner
A little iron - Z1 little Curl,
A hux of puwcler - 21 pretty girl:
A little rain - away she goes,
A limnely girl with a shiny nose.
"XYhzlt 4li4l the l'urit:1ns coins to this country fur?" :islcfwl Miss
Kinnziircl of an American llistory clam.
Art lifillllllfili "Tu worship in their own way, :Incl make uther
pc-41pl4: 4lu the SHINE."
FOR ALL OCCASIONS
Phone 32-218 1013 Peck St.
v.'.v.v.v.'.'.v.'.'.'.v.'Av.v.'.'.-.v.'.v.'.'.v.Y.vA'.'.v.'.'.v.v.v.v.v.v.v.v.'.v.v.v.4g.v.v.'.'A - - .JV
Page Ono Hundrvd Thirty-thrc
Compliments oi the
Campbell, Wfyant 81 Cannon
Muskegon Heights, Michigan
F-'-'-'-' ' A-'''-'""-'"-"'-'-'"'A-'''-'-"Af-""''"'""v""""""""""""
5: SPURT SHOP, UNC
ii "In business for fini"
5 Muskegon Heights, Michigan
XX':titc-V: "Yt's. Sir."
Smitty: "XYlt:tt's this?"
XY:titc-r: "lt's lac-:ut smtp. sir."
Smitty: "l 4lmt't cure xvhztt it has lvcc-tt: thc qttt-stitt
- - - inningxanaxnnuxnkznzninkknnnuzggktnnkkkn 1 1.
TWIN CITY UPHOLSTERY CO
Makers of high grade
Living Room Furniture
1222 Peck St
M uskegon Heights
Pago Uno llundrod'I'l1irty-four
PRICE DRY CLEANERS
1871 - T3 Peck St. Phone 23-193
BAND INSTRU MENTS
MUSKEGON HEIGHTS MUSIC HOUSE
F. P. ROCHENBACH
Sheet Music - Pianos - Phonographs - Radios
111 W. Broadway Phone 32 - 164
Ile who laughs last is nn Iinglislmmn.
Home made baked goods, large vurily
1033 PCS?-qt:-AAAAAA-AAAAAA-A--AAN!l3iIi5g0ll Ileiglng
Page One Hundred Thirty-fi
-Av'vA v'v'v'v'v'wl"A-Av-v'-k v'v'
Cities Service and Kant-Knock Ethyl Gasoline
Penzoil - Franklin and Quaker State
Motor Oils ,
ALEMITING-FREE GEAR FLUSHING
Ladies Rest Room
Eveready Service Station '
Lincoln Ave. F. J. Sears, Prop.
COIVIPLIMENTS OF I
ZTW EY '
c I I 'g
I Y' 5'4l'l3rr1SOn
,ff MUSHEGON HEIGHTS. MICHIGAN '
"l'fvcrzj l,I'0IDCI'l'Zl Owner Nccrls l'rol'ccHon" 1
v'-A-A-'-A 'Av """" 'Av' """""f"""v'
l IN- Um- llumlre-cl IhII'tv
Eveready Courteous SCPVICC f'
Ii A"""'A ' 'A"'A'A' A
lg We are proud of the fact
QE we are the official photographers
EE for the portrait section of
EE this annual
gg We specialize in High Grade Portraits only
55 RUSSELL STUDIO gg
gg 207 western Ave. Phone 242.554
"lN'lxat did you operate on that man for?"
"Two hundred dollars."
"I mean, what did he lmx'e?"
"Two hundred dollars."
Optimism is worry on :1 spree.
"An optimist is Il woman who thinks everything is for the best.
:ind Sl1ff.S the best."
Izzy: "I hear you had Z1 tire last Tlnirsdztyf'
Ike: "Sh-li -- next 'lllllll'Sll!'ly.H
OODALL' DRUG TORE
THE REXALL STORE PECK 8: SHERMAN
Page One Hundred Thirty-seven
rf'-1'-'-'-'-'-'-'v'-'v'-'-'-'-A-N -'v'-'-'-A-'v'-'-'v' ' A-A-A-Av' A-A-A-'-A-' ' A-'-'
MB R lE A D99
1 Muskegon Baking Co.
Phone 23-34-3 - 25-459
PHONE 32-384 LADIES' REST ROOM 80 LINCOLN AVE.
A FRIENDLY SERVICE STATION
FRANK BABCOCK, Proprietor
Gas, Oils, Batteries, Tires and Tubes, Accessories
Alenxife Cruising, Springs Spruyml, Uur Xvushing
MUSKEGON HEIGHTS, MICH.
w-'Av-.4-A-Av-v-v'-'-'v'-'-'v'v'-'v'-'v'v'v'v'-'-'v'v'v'v'v'v'v'-'-Avlv'-'v'v'v'v'v' A A A-A-v'-'v'-' A-v
I1 usa-al to lie, "XYlIere tliere is :I will there is :I ix':1x"', lml now I
is, UXYilL'll tlierc-'s :I lwill, ix'e'I'e ZIXYZIQHH
CUMlPLllMlENTS OF BISI-ll0P'S
Greater Muskegons only Exclusive Home
Our eight store buying power means
a great savings to you.
805-811 Pine Street, Muskegon
.vA',v,v.v .v.v.v.vx.v.'.'.v.'.vAv.v.v.vAv.-.v.-.'.'.'.'.v.v.v.'.'.v. v.v.v v.v.v.v.v.'
l'zII-Ze Une llundred Thirty-eiglit
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gg ALL STEEL FIXTURES
Eg J for
:E fn' DERMON STORES
'v I 9.25.-A ., XV
1 1 - ,
EE gf 19.f-fgjggf-1No
I: s k, I f X- ' Muskegon ALLSYEIEIOLLINISVEISPLAV Hei ht.
4, -. . WA, M N guts Meng 2 1 -
1: . rvLER
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gt BROADWAY CIGAR STORE
P - .
it Clgars Soft Drinks Candy
5 ...,............ lwwwv ......L.... ....
Rocl - "lf you keep on looking nt me that way l'ui going to kiss
iumifeinuieH"XYelI, I c:1n't keep this expression long.
Everything in Dairy Products
HEIGHTS COOPERATIVE DAIRY
1326 Maffett St.
Mrs. Olson - "Sully, wlint are you doing in the pantry?"
Sully - "HIL just putting zi few things 'iwzlyf'
FRITZ, "THE DR UGGIS Tv
"THE REXALL STORE"
Peck and Broadway
Page One Hundred Thirty-nine
gg BENNETT PUMP Q5
gg CORPORATIO if
E Dispensing Equipment
5 Oil Marketvrs If
lt Muskegon Heighis, Michigan EI
:E BROADWAY PHARMACY si
EE Phnne 32-157 101 W. Broadway
Miss Sll'1ll1L'll-'nlullll yum swim vary we-ll?"
X'l'l'llIl S. -- "Xu, lml 51111 lmglxt in sm- mv xx':ulv."
lfmicc-"llmx"ll vnu get intl, ilu' llIlIltl?n
' . - - H
Im- L .'-- "1 !l1. l just l1m'nc1l 111.
Xlllcn j'llll'X'L' slucliccl :lll night
.Xml yum lmzlvc -vmnxr lcssuns right
Xyllu IlSliS -Yllll 141 l'L'Cll0? Nulmflyl
Sully - XX l1:1t s llu- lll1lllCl' wltll .lulwf
llzllm 'Blu-'s sure lwrzulsc slum' llzul lu walk lnnm' lrmll :1 llilqq
News - Candies
Wllolesale and Retail
12 West Broadway Phone 35-188
Ona- llumlrc-il Forty
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Bluebird Diamonds Gruen Watches
Watch and Diamond Specialists ii
527 W. Western Ave.
Miss Cl1lllll1lI'lgS-Hxvllill is a hypotenuse F"
Iiunl I.. - "I clon't know how to clescrilme it, hut I saw one at thc
Iiruce-"I hail Il clancly time at your party last night."
lfcl. Smith -- "XYliy, I had no party last night."
Ilruce -A "No? XYell, believe nie, I was at somehocly's party."
"C'o11g1'at11Iafe me, wife, I won the nomination!"
"Why rlifl you have to luring that up P"
HEIGHTS DRY CLEANERS
Cleaning - Pressing - Repairing - Clothes
We respectfully solicit the patronage of those If
who for one reason or another are displeased
with the valet service they are now getting,
We solicit those who may be over particular if
about the Way their work is done.
We solicit those who appreciate care and atten-
tion to details.
of service ihcrfs different.
All who oolne mag feel assured
Phone 32-244 Leo Johnson Prop., E
X W H , , W F, , ,, ,,,, M. ,,,, .. ,,,., .,,,,,,,,,,,.,,., .. -,,.t,......i...,.i.
,. J ., ,,..
Page One Hundred Forty-one
I: DISTRIBUTORS OF PETROLEUM PRODUCTS
SUPER SERVICE STATIONS, IN C.
I k and Houston Phone 25-701
gg B E V E R L Y IN N
DINE -. DANCE
FISH .. CHICKEN...STEAK
Where The Best Is Served
ll love is lmlmrl
,Xml lovers L'1lll'I sec,
XVI ' tl l' l
my in ic 4 ICQUIIS
llmfl Sulllvullv luvc ll
gg Fawley - Abbott Co.
1: Western Ave. Between 3rd and 4th
QE - You'll find our prices low regardless of the
52 standard of quality. We would rather miss
it the sale than sell you cheap, shady
5: ' ' merchandise
it A I' . .
Q Good, Dependable Quality in Home-
Furnishings is always recommended.
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E. H. SHELDON CO.
Furniture for Departments in:
Chemistry, Physics, Biology,
Agriculture, Sewing, Manual
Arts, Drawing and Art.
Main Office and Factory :E
4 LiL4ff!!IffffiffffffffflfffflIffffffffffiif 1
Come to :I
for Fresh, Salt and Smoked Meats If
fish and oysters, fresh in usage daily 1:
103 W. Broadway Phone 32-159 li
l1l. Pzxscue-"I wish l had I1 nickel for every clatc I had."
Xrt ll, -"XX hat w1ml1l you 1111? Iiuy a PIlL'liZlg'C of gum?"
try-"Is Nlnrgarct out for athletics?" '
l lc:mu1 -- "Nu, atlilclesf'
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Again Leads me Wm?
Motor lndustry There mug! be a
. BOYDNAUTOSALES 1'
Buy A New Ford
Learn the Facts
Page One Hundred Forty-three
i MSTURIJAIII. AUTO REFINISII YOUR CAR"
1: W 'I
Ig STORDAHL AUTO REFINISHING CO. Ig
'I , 11
1: COMPLETE BODY - FENDER - CLASS - TRIM SERVICE
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11 1 nn 1
It L T 1,
1, . . 'I
1: AUTHORIZED 5
1: AUTO 1:
1: ,RE-FINISHING . 1:
1: STATION 5
1: TE1,m'1101v1c .-12-22:1 11
E: SANFORD ST. AND COLUMBIA A VE.
1: MUSKECON HEIGHTS. MICHIGAN 1:
.1X1'1 1117111111171 W- "1 111111111 Il 111111-11111 111 1111s s111111."
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71111011 111 111111 11'1- 11'1IS1.
GROCERIES - CIGARS - ICE CREAM
-ses CANDY was
111N1-1 MILE EAST ON M461
Harry N. Freeman, Prop.
l'11g1- 1ln1- ll11nd1'1-d l"111'1.y-f11ur
WITH 2 TROUSERS 3
QE S2750 QE
if New Blues
5: New Tans
3: New Grays
fi THE SQUARE
IE ' EE
They laughed when I sat dmv11 at the piano. It was fully iivc
1lliI1lllCSllCflJI'l' I 01111111 iiml thc slut 1-1bl'lNV nickcl'
Page Ono Hundrvd Forty-five
Members of Florists, Telegraph Association
cS:1y it with qlfrazffflrs
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BUSH LUMBER COMPANY
'l'IIE noMl-1 OF SATISFACTION
LUMBER AND BUILDING MATERIAL
SANFORD AND LAKETON AVE.
J. H. LEE 8: SON
3 W. Broadway Phone 32-18
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55 Gompliments QE
EE 0 if
CZQ7. C101 qiicheufds Sandy 80.
ig 845 glue CSL
QE jifacskegon, jffifzh. 1:
Maylne the 1111111 who says he KlOCSl1,t owe Z1 dollar COlllfl11,t if he
WE CARRY QUALITY MERCHANDISE
IIIDE SHIRTS - HOLEPRODI-' HOSE - SWEET A ORR PANTS AND LAMB KNIT swIf:ATI-:Rs
OLD POST OFFICE BLDG. SANFORD8z BROADWAY PIIDNE az -ass
1 U , . . . . ,,
Lamp hfe IS just one CZIIIHCKI thmg after z111otl1c1'.
"XYl1:1t book has helped you 111ost?"
"My l11I:b:1:1d's checkbook."
"A senator is very often :1 1111111 who has risen from obscllrity to
Sfhllllxlllillg' worse !"
PEOPLES' HARDWARE CO.
"The Tesl Of T ime since 99',
799-80 Q Pine Street Phgng 22-618
Page One HundredNForty-sewfen -
1. 111111 W ' 1
t,'v'v'-'v'v'v'v'-' Avlv'-'v'v'-'-'v'v-v'v'v'v'-Avlv'-A-Av'-A-A-A-'-' 'v'vA--AvAv'-'v'v'v'v'v'v'v'-A-'v'v'v
if Muskegon Heights, Michigan
11 , - - - - .,.v.,.,.,.,. - .,.,.,.,., ...... , .,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,., ..... - - - - - - - - - - -
.luck XY.-"XX'l1m'c :tru the zttlverlms in our l"1'01tch I'l'1lliL'I'pU
lilnit-1' K, "'l'lt1'y ram ztwzty, I gttcssf'
.luck XY. - "XX'I1c1't-F"
i':ilHl'l' K- -"l gttcss Miss l"ill1t1g'h11t11 hats gut tht-in in Iwi In tin
l'1vctt'y is :t gift tw :trc twirl, but must 1-fliturs xt'1m'l trlkt tt ox
"Il:tx't- ytttt sulmiittctl this pnvnt :my plztct- licI'tn'c?"
"XXX-Il, wlttfrt- 1li1l ymt get the Imlztck cyc then?"
Murphy Bros. Laundry
PROMPT SER VICE
'Jfvcrything in Laundry Work
and Linen Supply"
1154 Seventh Street Phone 32-079
Page Um- llumlrvd l"1n'Iy-1-igltt
slut W W' IJ ' 1' im, qw-it-1 - --W WLM,-
A Cuttin Edge
HIGH SCHOOL SENIORS : You can give your High School
education a Culting Edge by securing Business Training in our
We specialize in Secretarial Training and in Higher Account-
ing for the class of positions.
lay A Post Graduate Course for High School commerical graduate with
tbl Special Shorthand, Typewriting, and Bookkeeping classes for those
who will enter college in the fall. '
tc! Graduate courses for those who wish to start in the summer, so as to
finish several months sooner than those who wait until fall to enter.
NEW CLASS starts June 23 and July 7. Individual and small-group instruc-
tion. Information free.
HOWELIIS SCHOOL OF' BUSINESS
"The Friendly School"
Jefferson at Webster Phone 22-531
DON'T NEGLECT YOUR SAVINGS ACCOUNT
You will find it will colne in handy, when you
are reudg to enter College.
We will pug Hou 372 inferesl' on your savings uccouni'
ATIO AL BAN i
Muskegonls Progressive Bank
Page One Hundred Forty-nine
, '1' '.,
r . . ,
A DEVELOPMENT OF CREATIVE
-g- Continental Motors is logically a
development of creative engineering. Its designs are founded
on the rock of experience. Its products are built to keep
pace with ever-expanding needs of the automotive world.
Through unequaled, specialized experience, its engineers
sense the needs of the industry. Through these facilities
which mark Continental as a leader, far reaching improve-
ments HI e carried out successfully, vast production programs
ne completed without a skip or a falter. These are factors
which are largely responsible for Continental's .standing in
the automotive world today.
CONTINENTAL Mo'roRs CORPORATION
gi I " rl ,, 2, Offices: Detroit, nmhigsn, U. s. A.
5: Factories: Detroit and Muskelton
'- Largest Exclusive Motor Manufacturer in the World
Page One Hundred Fifty
'Ui ' A
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,ni :..'-g..4t51ient,-,,,Mo- .Y 4- --sIgil.- , ....-.A- A
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