Muskegon High School - Said and Done Yearbook (Muskegon, MI)

 - Class of 1922

Page 1 of 100

 

Muskegon High School - Said and Done Yearbook (Muskegon, MI) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1922 Edition, Muskegon High School - Said and Done Yearbook (Muskegon, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1922 Edition, Muskegon High School - Said and Done Yearbook (Muskegon, MI) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1922 Edition, Muskegon High School - Said and Done Yearbook (Muskegon, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1922 Edition, Muskegon High School - Said and Done Yearbook (Muskegon, MI) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1922 Edition, Muskegon High School - Said and Done Yearbook (Muskegon, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1922 Edition, Muskegon High School - Said and Done Yearbook (Muskegon, MI) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1922 Edition, Muskegon High School - Said and Done Yearbook (Muskegon, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1922 Edition, Muskegon High School - Said and Done Yearbook (Muskegon, MI) online yearbook collection
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Page 12, 1922 Edition, Muskegon High School - Said and Done Yearbook (Muskegon, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1922 Edition, Muskegon High School - Said and Done Yearbook (Muskegon, MI) online yearbook collection
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Page 16, 1922 Edition, Muskegon High School - Said and Done Yearbook (Muskegon, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1922 Edition, Muskegon High School - Said and Done Yearbook (Muskegon, MI) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 100 of the 1922 volume:

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'DEQ luilvlf-, -'-- ' J... 1gA11g1'.-. :..n,'i1-P':fg gg, gg:-4+--...f,-' -' ,..- . i,v'1r'xl'X-.91 .- x.x.ZQc--'- :,.jw,-.3f...:ig-,'5:- 1!I':ifg1g-gg. ifffik, , "Iv,-'.Q'.:' -fi--Ii:-:W 'E Psi!----2' .-"-Q,"-' -- - -Tii-'g'g,-'-1522:-.',gjlln-.!':-,z 'H -'g-J-.5:?g--1t'a-'- '3Q.51.'a5V-Iii::Zi,- .ffl-:.z.l'.I'-'1.',,19 lu Z I 'ffiisgi "g:..:f. 'm, -:.g5.Eg,,-V, '. - Q -- .zififf I.: l V' X . J 1Qi.iQ' - .. - "'.:::,,4 , ". 3 '?".1 "ff: - X . JOHN A. camo PRINCIPAL 44 ?'Qj"e'1 iL.Z1'iYLAl- veg! PX E2 ,Q Q f. F-I .. . r ,I F,-.,Xh.'7'l M. W, LONGMAN JOSEPH D. BICKNELL ':L'Pl:Rlk'I'l1YDl-QNT DIRECTOR ,Po F2 W1-Q . 2 i! ,.,n 7:09-f 11? 5 E+- FGRE OR CW' - - - rm .Y mf. .Y. ,- ir... 1 1 ND now our five years have come and passed-five years seemingly long, but to us of the class of L c 1922 who leave Muskegon High, five years all too short. During this time we have perhaps made only the beginning of our education. We have had oppor- tunities which all others have not possessed, opportun- ities which we shall most likely appreciate better at a more distant time, but which we hope we have made the most of. It is indeed with a feeling of reluctance that we depart from this school. Some of the friend- ships we have made during our high-school career are perhaps more profound than we realize, others will be but memories. Who can say? During the past year, it has been the purpose of the Said and Done staff to make this magazine a true reflection of school-life at Muskegon High. Like everything, Said and Done has had its successes and its failures. We hope however that this number will serve as a sort of permanent record of the members and activities of the class of 1922-something which shall perhaps help to recall at some future time, in a small way, the days when the members of the gradu- ating class struggled with Caesar and geometry and punctuation rules and history reports and-but you know the rest. -H. R- L- WLT' 511f1Y',gn' - Eolyu ORIALY TAFF . .. EDITOR IN CHEIF - - REINHARDT LEWIS ASSISTANTS - ALICE PRESCOTT, - ELLA MARVIN A BUSINESS DEPARTMENT . Business Manager . Asst. Business Managers Subscription Manager . Asst. Subscription Man. Literary Editor . Asst. Literary Alumni Editor Joke Editor Asst. . Locals Editor . Asst. Senior Junior . Sophmore Freshman Subfreshman Pauiine's Page . Athletics Boys' Girls' . Musical Organizations . Art Editor . Exchange Editor Miss Jean Hammond Literary Mr. Henry J. Douma Printing John A. Craig. ex-ofiico . . . Ronald Maxwell I Ormand Moore l Walter Hermn son . . Christisn Addison '22 . Thomas Bush '22, Arnold Anderson '22 ASSOCIATE EDITORS i . . . Dorothy Chamberlain '22 . Blanch Valk '23 Ebba H. Bedker George Ott '22 . Paul Coutchie . Lucy Keegstra '23 . Pauline Stauffer '23 . Ruth Mary Quinn '25 . George Akin '24 . Louis Quinn '23 . Emaruth Tesmer . Millicent Rosen '23 Lewis Dipple '22 . Dorothy Patton '22 . Virginia Loewe '24 . James Trott Sp. Robert Cavanaugh '22 '22 '26 ADVISORS Miss Mary T. Bryar Typewriting Mr. Wilbur C. Kensler Drawing and Design fflr. A. J. Reed Auditor Advisory Staff Joseph D. Bicknell, ex-ofiico Miss Berry Wood . 1,-fig 71 E2 ' 'Dv-ii 4 5 gba: M14 Q2 SWT' 1 , , Q f FQ 0' W4 - 1 Qi: T44 W.,--rg-3 Q " ' W W W W W W W, W W W W W W Q W e' 3, e ff X SAID AND DONE STAFF W W J W W , W W W W W W W 1 X X1 1 W EQTJI nsfmvzas vw, "" Jil A 27 , , , I N 1 , , 1 W X A . 7 N V '5 o : la V' A 2 , z E , f 3 'J v 1: , 3 z mf E 9- , I -fi 3 H -. Z 2 S5 Lg Q Q' E 9 2 1: :n O , : ' z Q U 5 1 3 E S I 5 I nf' , 5 ' S4 I -: IL. 5 , W V V 5 5 1 , W v g J V is 'f Rf! , ,gf ' yn 531 , .vxzwi 2, T l I W I w 1 J K i 1 1 1 4 1 6 E3 U F v I gl 4 G el on 1 .1 azz fr, 4 mf- 5 . i by if i:.' 4- , , b. 4 I L if nf' an Sw Q-sv-A F LAVYRENCE EMMENT CUDAHY VICE-PRESIDENT SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS NOEL K. BLACK PRESIDENT HENRY REINHARDT LEVVIS P.fXl'I.,X.BI1CKQL'lr'l' TREASIQRER hARGEAN'IUA'I'-,XKXIS ALICE MARGARET PREbCO'I"I' SECRETARY 1 I V 5. 'a . M.. "f -ima i ! xl .5 HQ Tw vxsviifgf se2Ye"V.. 5 s: rl am DMN' an-"- , . ' 152 ,i il '-1 1 . 1 li 'g' QUHL... 1 f I la v le is El NW 'TF' rms EDITH B. AAMODT- "Ede" "The mildest manners and the gentlest heart." Gym Exhibition '19, '20, Athletic Associa- tion '20, Girls' Glee Club '19, '20, '21' French Club '21, '22, "Martha" '21. CHRISTIAN A. ADDISON, JR.-"Chris" "The course of true love never did run smooth." Football "R" '19, '20, Gym Exhibition '17, "Said and Done" Staff '20, '21, '22, Pilgrim Pageant '20, PAUL M. ALBERT "Present in body, absent in spirit." Athletic Association '18, Gym Exhibition '18, Hi-Y '19, French Club '21, Radio Club '21, Class Treasurer '17, Pilgrim Pageant '20, French Play Staff '21, 5,1 s VON DA IVIS ARCHER "Minh and motion prolong life." Entered from Hart High School 1917, Athletic Association '19, '20, Gym Ex- hibition '19, '20, Senate '20, '21, '22, Girls' Glee Club '19, '20, '21, "Martha" '21, District Shorthand Contest '22, ELSA AUGUSTA AUE "Virtue is its own reward." Athletic Association '21, '22, Gym Exhi- bition '20, '21, '22, Girls' Glee Club '20, '21, '22, "Martha" '21, Christmas Con- cert '20, '21, Spring Concert '22. PAUL A. BECKQUIST "Blessings on thee, little man." Gym Exhibition '19, Cadet Corps '18, High School Orchestra '20, '21, '22, Boys' Glee Club '22, Class Sergeant-at-arms '22, Pilgrim Pageant '20, S 34 3 fl-r1.5 1 Z 'ETJH 'rf L1 r 4' E if fi E2 sa I A 1 1 7. .Jr-.J NOEL K. BLACK "The right main in thc right plu-e." Entered 'from Big Rapids High School '18, Gym Exhibition '19, Hi-Y '21, '22, Boys' Glee Club '19, '20, '21, '22, House of Representatives '21, '22, President of Independent Socialist Party '21, Secre- tary '22, Student Council '21, '22, Presi- dent of Student Council '21, '22, Older Boys' Conference '21, Triangular De- bating Team '22, Oratory '22, Class Sergeant-at-arms '21, Class President '22, Pilgrim Pageant '20, "Martha" '21, Class Prophecy '22, Senior Play '22. INEZ EVELYN BOOZER "Virtue is the only true nobility." Entered from Ravenna High School 1920, Athletic Association '20, Gym Exhibi- tion '20, '21, '22. HENRY GEORGE BOVENKERK "The secret of success is l'U1l1I'IIll'1' to 1mrgmsc." Entered from Detroit Eastern High School '19, Hi-Y '19, '20, Boys' Glee Club '20, '21, Christian Callings Conference '22, Pilgrim Pageant '20, "Martha" '21. LOIS ELIZABETH BROWN+"Rudolphe" "Little things :ure pretty." Athletic Association '19, '20, '21, '22, Gym Exhibition '18, '19, '20, Girls' Glee Club '19, '20, '21, '22, Pilgrim Pageant '20, "Martha" '21, "Biff Bang" '19, Spring Concert '22, Senior Play '22. GERTRUDE BROUWER - "Gertie" "Quality not l1llillllllX." Athletic Association '20, '21, '22, Girls' Glee Club '21, "Martha" '21, Gym Exhi- bition '19, '20, OPAL BRIGGS "Mistress of herself thougli Chinn full." Entered from Muskegon Heights High School 1920, Athletic Association '20. E I l l mv' :fix 9 513.4 3' l l i , is fis- l 1 l l 11910 'Q'- 'Nm- 01?-. Y i 'RN nav' as ,G- Nm OD- v3i"'4 J YTN ugjfji RUSSELL MYRL BUITENDORP -"Crusty" MSOl'l'lC1lll1ES I sei and think, and soinetiines I Just set." Athletic Association '17, '18, '19, '20, Gym Exhibition '18, League Basketball '18, '19, House of Representatives '21, '22, Boys' Glee Club '21, '22, Hi-Y '21, '22. " WILLIAM R. BUSH-"Bill" "S-peecli is silver, silence is golden." Gym Exhibition '18, '19, Hi-Y '20, '21, '22, Treasurer of Hi-Y '21, '22, House of Representatives '20, '21, '22, Treasurer of House of Representatives '21, Boys' Glee Club '20. '21, '22, Older Boys' Con- ference '21, Pilgrim Pageant '20, "Mar- tha" '21. THOMAS HENRY BUSH-"Tom" "He's framed his mind to mirth and nierriinentf Gym Exhibition '18, Hi-Y '20, '21, '22, House of Representatives '20, '21, '22, Treasurer of House of Representatives '22, Boys' Glee Club '20, '21, '22, "Said and Done" Staff '22, Pilgrim Pageant '20, "Martha" '21, ELIZABETH B. CANNING "Bnsht'ulness is un ornzinient to youth." Entered from Cedar Springs High School 1920, Athletic Association '20, '21. PAUL J. CASTENHOLZ-"Cazzie" "Ambition is no cure for love." Athletic Association '17, '18, '19, '20, '21, '22, Football Third Team '17, Second Team '19, Class Basketball '18, Class Baseball '18, '19, Track Team '18, '19, '20, '21, '22, Temple Cup Meet '19, '20, '21, '22, Gym Exhibition '19, Cadet Corps '17, '18, French Club '21, '22, Vice-presi- dent of French Club '21, '22, Radio Club '21, '22, President of Radio Club '22, French Play '21, '22, ROBERT ANDREW CAVANAUGH -i uB0bss "Industry is the pzirenl of success." Gym Exhibition '19, Football Third Team '20, Temple Cup Meet '21, '22, House of Representatives '21, '22, Clerk of House of Representatives '21, Speak- er '22, "Said and Done" Staff '21, '22, Class Vice-president '21, Pilgrim Pag- eant '20. ' i , xf JR il-fx 1 vga' ' I 51 fl J-79' DOROTHY MAUDE CAYAN-"D. M. C." "A voice, soft, gentle, and low is :in excellent thing in woman." Athletic Association '19, '20, '21, '22, Gym Exhibition '19, '20, Class Basket- ball '20, '21, Girls' Glee Club '20, '21, '22, Girl Reserves '19, '20, French Club '21, '22, Class Secretary '19, Class Treasurer '20, '21, Class Reporter '21,"Biff Bang" '19, "Martha" '21, Class Prophecy '22. DOROTHY ELIZABETH CHAMBERLAIN , ..D0., . "Yirtuous as well as pretty." Athletic Association '18, '19, '20, '21, Gym Exhibition '19, Student Council '21, , '22, "Said and Done" Staff '20, '21, '22, 1 Girl Reserves '19, '20, Class Secretary Z ' 'P ' - , Class Reporter '18, '22, French Play '22, Class Prophecy '22. '18 '20 '21 Class Vice lesident '19' 95 THYRA E. CHRISTIANSEN - "Chris" "The way to have ll friend is to be one." Athletic Association '20, '21, '22, Gym Exhibition '19, '20, Girls' Glee Club '21 '22, "Martha" '21, Spring Concert '22. DOROTHY JEANNETTE COLLIER -"Doady" "A maiden who is mild and meek. swift to think. ' and slow to speak." Athletic Association '18, '19, '20, '21, '22, President of Athletic Association '22, Gym Exhibition '18, '19, '20, Class Bas- ketball '19, '20, '21, Captain Class Bas- ketball Team '20g M. H. S. Girls' Bas- , ketball Team '21, '22, Captain M. H. S. Girls' Basketball Team '21, M. H. S. Girls' Basketball Manager '21, '22, Class Quotations '22, Senior Play '22. PAUL A. COOK "A lion among ladies is fl most dreadful thing." Entered from Elgin 1111.5 High School '20, "M" Football '20, '21, All-state Quarterback '20, All-state Halfback '21, "M" Track '21, Temple Cup Meet '21, Athletic Association '20, '21, '22, Secre- tary, Board of Control '21, '22, Pilgrim Pageant '20. LAURENCE EMMET CUDAHY-"Cud" "Not only good, but good for something," Class Vice-president '22, Class History '22 ,x.- li- -nv- 'il' .49 ,-L fi ls- 1. v- , . 31.1 rf, N , gel, E4 - 7 4 i I '. I be :V-Uv-'F 1 i 1 ish- 1? iv- qi- . v1:fe,'E5Y1.i1 ucfficf Q I E 5 WESLEY -DELONG-"Wes" 1 "Few words :ire best." I League Basketball '18, Class Basketball 1 '20, '21, Football Third Team '20, Cap- I tain Third Team '20, Football "R" '21, Gym Exhibition '19, House of Represent- , atives '21, '22, Pilgrim Pageant '20. i 2 i 1 WALTER EDWARD DEWALD-"Walt" i "Of their own merits modest men are dumb." 3 Athletic Association '17, '18, '19, '20, '21, '22, Gym Exhibition '19, Class Basket- ! ball '18, '19, '20, '21, Basketball '22, 1 League Basketball '18, '19, Temple Cup 1 Meet '19, '20, Hi-Y '21, House of Repre- sentatives '22, Class Treasurer '21, Pil- grim Pageant '20. 1 s 1 Q LEWIS L. DIPPLE-"Levi" 3 "A king of men am I!" 2 Entered from Grand Rapids South '21, i Class Basketball '21, Minor League Bas- I ketball '22, Captain Minor League Cham- I pions '22, Temple Cup Meet '22, Track J '22, Hi-Y '21, '22, House of Representa- , tives '22, "Said and Done" Staff '22. -,, DELMA DOANE-"Little Sunshine" "Laugh :ind grow fat." 1 Athletic Association '18, '19, '20, '21, '22, ' Girls' Glee Club '20, '21, French Club , '21, '22, Gym Exhibition '19, '20. MALCOLM F. DULL "Whnt's in 0. name?" Entered from Fremont High School '20, Hi-Y '22, Boys' Glee Club '22, House of Representatives '22. ELSIE EBERSBERGER "Labor conquers everything." Entered from Lisbon High School '20, Athletic Association '20, '21, '22, Gym Exhibition '21, '22, Girls' Glee Club '21, '-J-7 5 I li?" - YS H 73 .,,., , ,V ,, .,x,l, 54171741 ,Q ERN, fl ri! V v l l RUTH ELLIFSON - "Rufus" "As merry as the day is long." Athletic Association '22, Gym Exhibi- tion '19, '20, Girls' Glee Club '20, '21, Pilgrim Pageant '20, "Martha" '21, LOYAL AUVERN ERBES "Great hopes make great men." Entered from McBain High School '20, Class Basketball '20, Hi-Y '21, '22, Tri- angular Debating Team '22, Senior Play '22, ELIZABETH MARIE ESSENBERG -nBettys: "Her mouth speaketh out of the abundance of her heart." Gym Exhibition '19, '20, Orchestra '21, '22, Pilgrim Pageant '20. DOROTHY AILEEN EURICH - "Dolly" "A thing of beauty is :L joy forever." Athletic Association '18, '19, '20, '21, '22, Gym Exhibition '19, '20, Girls' Glee Club '20, '21, '22, Senate '20, '21, '22, "Biff Bang" '18, Pilgrim Pageant '20, "Mar- tha" '21, Christmas Concert '21, Spring Concert '22, District Shorthand Con- test '22. GLADYS MAY FARR "I'm little but I'm wise." Athletic Association '20, '21, Gym Exhi- bition '19, '20, '21, Girls' Glee Club '21, "Martha" '21, Orchestra '22, Spring Concert '22, Senate '22. DELEVAN MILLER FOOTE-"Dell" "Cl0thes'd0,not make the man, but they make UIQ impression. Gym Exhibition '17, Drum and Bugle Corps '17, '18, Boys' Glee Club '20, '21, '22, Class Sergeant-at-arms '20, Pilgrim Pageant '20, "Martha" '21. Qin-.- G-'ir' tv il' QQ, . 61 "if" ""'Ef ' 9 E R T F W A LIZABETH VALBORG FOSMOE "Who knows most says least." Entered from Ishpeming High School '20, Athletic Association '21, '22, Gym Exhi- bition '20, Girls' Glee Club '21, '22. UTH LOUISE GLEW-"Weeze" "The habit of looking at the bright side of things is worth more than :L thousand ai year." Athletic Association '20, '21, '22, Gym Exhibition '19, '20, French Club '21, Vice-president of Student Council '21, Girls' Glee Club '21, '22, "Martha" '21, Spring Concert '22, Class Quotations '22. HORNETA ROSE GRISWOLD - "Tony" "ls she not more than painting can express?" Athletic Association '19, '20, '21, '22, Gym Exhibition '19, '20, Class Basket- ball '20, Girls' Glee Club '20, '21, '22, "Martha" '21, Spring Concert '22, Dis- trict Shorthand Contest '22, Senior Play '22. LORENCE AUGUSTA HARNAU -"Bun" "Short :ind sweet." Athletic Association '19,.'20, '21, '22, Gym Exhibition '19, '20, Class Basketball '21, Girls' Glee Club '20, '21, '22, Girl Re- serves '19, '20, French Club '20, '21, '22, Class Vice-president '20, "Martha" '21. ALTER HAROLD HERMANSON - "Walt" "Manners make the main." "Said and Done" Staff '21, '22. RTHUR HOOKER-"Art" "Every inch ax gentleinan." Athletic Association '18, '19, '20, '21, '22, Gym Exhibition '19, '20, League Basket- ball '18, '19, Class Basketball '20, '21 Basketball "R" '22, Hi-Y '20, '21, '22, Vice-president of Hi-Y '21, '22, Junior Hi-Y Advisor '22, Boys' Glee Club '21, 't22: House of Representatives '21, '22 Older Boys' Conference '21, Pilgrim Pag eant '20, "Martha" '21, Triangular De- bating Team '22. RODNEY BRUCE HOOVER-"Doc" "A quiet tongue shows a wise head." Gym Exhibition '19, Cadet Corps '18g Hi-Y' 213 House of Representatives '21, '22 g Sergeant-at-arms of House of Represent- atives '21g Boys' Glee Club '21, '22, Class Vice-president '219 Class Secretary '20, Pilgrim Pageant '20, "Martha" '21, Senior Play '22, HELEN ELIZABETH JACKSON -"Lizzie" "There's nothing half so sweet as 1ove's young dream." Athletic Association '18, '19, '20, '21, '22, Gym Exhibition '18, '19, '20g French Club '20, "Biff Bang" '19, PAULINE JOAN JENSEN-"Polly" "Ability-the explanation of her success." Senate '20, '21, '22, Girls' Glee Club '19, '20, '21, "Martha" '21. BEATRICE M. JOHNSON-"B. J." 'LTD know her is to love her." Athletic Association '19, '20, '21, '22, Gym Exhibition '19, '20, Student Council '21g Secretary of Student Council '21, '22g French Club '21, '22g Class History '22, Senior Play '22, ARDIS MILDRED JOHNSON-"R. D." "She is ii phantom of delight." Entered from Oak Park and River For- est High School '20g Athletic Association '20, '21, '22, Gym Exhibition '20, Senate '20, '21, '22g Secretary of Senate '21, '22, Senate Yell-Mistress '22, Girls' Glee Club '20, '21, '22g Class Reporter '20, '21, "Rose Maiden" '20, "Martha" '21. MARGARET DOROTHY JOHNSON "The sweetest music is that which is unheard." Athletic Association '21, '22, Gym Exhi- bition '19, '20, his i LJYEJIQYLQ auf' i 4:5-'fr 1"m't'v:e':zw .-wmv! L V. my P . ,Q l 3 9 5 'S ,. -2 'i 1 a 1 l fi -f 4 ll S E E F E A l ll F l 5, Jw an vin- Eb air 'WF' . ,W .,5.':, Ibis X at 'i '-52-' . ' 41 er 1,1 3 srl, gy-'T A THADDEUS CALVIN JONES-"Ted" "All the world loves a lover." Enlisted in Army '17, Discharged '19, Athletic Association '15, '16, '19, '20, '21, Football Third Team '15, Football "R" Captain '16, Football "M" '19, '20, Class Basketball '15, '16, '19, '20, '21, League Basketball '15, '16, Basketball "R" '16, Basketball "M" '19, '20, Temple Cup Meet '15, '16, '19, '20, '21, Gym Exhibi- tion '15, '16, '19, Class Baseball '15, '16, '19, N. I. R. Secretary of War '19, '20, Pilgrim Pageant '20. CARL ROBERT JONSWALD "The mind is the man." Entered from Crane Tech. High School, Chicago, '20, House of Representatives '21, '22, Pilgrim Pageant '20, LOUISE MARGARET JORGENSEN "Continunl cheerfulness is a sign 0f.wisd0m." Entered from Traverse City High School l 21 ALBERT JUILLERAT "A man who knows there's a way and finds it." Entered from Hesperia High School '20, Hi-Y '22, Radio Club '21, House of Re- presentatives '21, '22. MARIE W. KOBLISHKE-"K" "Confidence is the companion of success." Athletic Association '18, '19, '20, Gym Exhibition '19, '20, Girls' Glee Club '20, '21, '22, "Martha" '21, Senate '20, '21, '22. LOUELLA J. KOOMAN--"Wella" "On with the dance, let joy be unconfinedf' Athletic Association '19, '20, '21, '22, Gym Exhibition '19, '20, Class Basket- ball '21, M. H. S. Girls' Basketball '21, '22, Secretary of Athletic Association '22, "Biff Bang" '19, "Martha" '21, Girls' Glee Club '20, '21, '22, Spring Con- cert '22. 93351-1. 1,1 'PE YQ 1 Fi' Q' W T V l 4 w J F el gk 1 1 i , I Qs? f W , 1 GEORGIA KUTAK - "George" "She never misses an f'll2ll1f9.IO say ai kind word." Entered from West Division High School, Milwaukee, Wisconsin, '20, Athletic Asso- ciation '21, '22, Girls' Glee Club '22, Sen- ate '22, French Play '21, French Club '21, '22, Christmas Concert '21, Spring Concert '22, Senior Play '22, ROBERT J. LEE-"Bob" "Handsome is :is handsome does." Athletic Association '19, '20, Gym Exhi- ' bition '19, Cadet Corps '18, Hi-Y '18, '19, '20, '22, French Club '21. HENRY REINHARDT LEWIS-"Binks" "The mann who hlushes is not quite ll brute." Athletic Association '17, '18, '19, League Basketball '17, '18, Class Basketball '20, '21, Gym Exhibition '19, High School Band '18, '19, High School Orchestra '19, Drum and Bugle Corps '18, French Club '21,'22, Advertising Manager French Club '21, '22, Hi-Y '21, '22, Reporter of Hi-Y '21, Secretary of Hi-Y '21, '22, House of Representatives '21, '22, Student Council '20, '21, '22, Vice-president of Student Council '20, '21, '22, "Said and Done" Staff '19, '20, '21, Editor-in-Chief of "Said and Done" '21, Older Boys' Conference '21, President of Indepen- dent Socialist Party '22, Class President '19, '20, Class Secretary '19, Class Treasurer '18, '22, Pilgrim Pageant '20, French Play Staff '21, French Play '22, Class Will '22. EMANUEL M. LORIMER "He is very great in lmowledgef' Gym Exhibition '19, House of Represent- atives '22, Hi-Y '22, Declamation '20, Oratory '21, '22, Peninsular Oratorical Contest '21, Sub-District Contest '22, District Contest '22, LEONA MARCH "Never weary of well-doing." . Entered from Muskegon Heights High School '17. MILTON GLENN MARQUARD-"Milt" "Few words. many deeds." I Gym Exhibition '19, '20, H1-Y '21, '22, House of Representatives '21, '22, 'll fin he agar.,-. il-s 1 1,- W K A gl-, ' 5 1 s'igT"'Q"l' ir' M AE MARTIN "Sweet n' pretty." Athletic Association '20, '21, Gym Exhi- bition '19, '20, '21, Girls' Glee Club '21, '22, "Martha" '21, Spring Concert '22. CHARLOTTE B. MARTIN "Wonders will never cease!" Athletic Association '20, '21, Gym Exhi- bition '19, '20, '21, Girls' Glee Club '21, '22, "Martha" '21, Spring Concert '22. JOHN HUMFREYS NOLEN "1-'aitlifulness and sincerity are his first princla ples." Gym Exhibition '19, '20, House of Repre- sentatives '19, '20, '21, '22, "Said and Done" Staff '21, Boys' Glee Club '21, '22, Pilgrim Pageant '20, "Martha" '21, Cadet Corps '18, THEODO.RE OLDENBURG - "Teddy" "A little learning is ai dangerous thing." Athletic Association '18, '19, '20, Gym Exhibition '18, '19, Hi-Y '19, '20, '21, '22, Junior Hi-Y Advisor '22, Boys' Glee Club '21, '22, Cadet Corps '18, Older Boys' Conference '21, Pilgrim Pageant '20, "Martha" '21, Senior Play '22. ALICE E. OSBUN "She gains much by courtesy." Entered from Grant High School '20' Gym Exhibition '21, '22, 7 GEORGE WILLIAM OTT-"Senator" "All the great men are dying: I d0n't feel well myself." Athletic Association '17, '18, '19, '20, '21, '22, Gym Exhibition '19, Football "R" '19, Football "M" '20, '21, Temple Cup Meet '19, '20, '21, "M" Track '21, '22, House of Representatives '22, French Club '20, '21, '22, President of French Club '21, '22, French Play '21, '22, "Said and Done" Staff '21, Class Sergeant-at arms '21, Class Will '22, Jiffy W 1 , "-Ti DOROTHY A. PATTON - "Dot" "She smiled on one and he was blessed." Athletic Association '19, '20, '21, '22, President of Athletic Association '21, Class Basketball '19, '20, '21, Captain Class Basketball Team '19, '21, M. H. S. Girls' Basketball Team '21, '22, Senate '21, '22, Girls' Glee Club '21, "Biff Bang" '19, Senior Play '22. GEORGE JACOB PETERMAN "A just man. and steady to his purpose." Gym Exhibition '19, Pilgrim Pageant '20. ROY PETERSON "A book's a bookjtherefs nothing in it." Athletic Association '19, Gym Exhibi- tion '19. ETHEL MARIE PETERS-"Pete" "Nothing is impossible to pains und patience." Athletic Association '21, Gym Exhibi- tion '20, '21, '22, Girls' Glee Club '21, '22, "Martha" '21, Spring Concert '22. ALICE MARGARET PRESCOTT - Peter "And still the wonder grew than one small head could carry all she knew." Athletic Association '21, '22, Treasurer Athletic Association '21, Gym Exhibition '19, '20, Student Council '21, "Said and Done" Staff '21, '22, French Club '21, '22, Class President '21, '22, Class Sec- retary '22, French Play '22, Class His- tory '22, Senior Play '22. FRANCES HELEN SIMA - "B" "A merry heart maketh a cheerful C'0UllIE'llill'lK'9.n Athletic Association '20, '21, Gym Ex- hibition '19, '20, '21, Senate '21, '22, Girls' Glee Club '21, '22, Spring Con- cert '22, Mm '90, rx."'f.. v-1, ,1 'uf gh H -5,1 ll . .'- ' -'J' 'J ,. q.. V' nf' ' m. ,, ,hr r. H . - L., V , M, ' ,fy . I IW, L fux V f Lv, N. u, ,I A" W -- , w ,M i n f vv H F., ' 1 A -J - 1 V1 uv . . ' I , J 1 "m .nf ,ni I, 2 H' ' My 'n.- . 1 1 U if 'bf--K its 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I A 1 A 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ,,-r ROSE SINEY-"Rosie O'Grady" "Her air. her lnanner, all who saw admired." Athletic Association '19, '20, '21, '22, Gym Exhibition '19, '20, Glee Club '20, '21, '22, "Martha" '21, Christmas Con- cert '21, Spring Concert '22. PAULINE ARMELIA STAUFFER Taapollyvy "I'd rather be out of the world than out of style." Athletic Association '18, '19, '20, '21, Gym Exhibition '19, '20, French Club '21, '22, Secretary and Treasurer of French Club '22, "Said and Done" Staff '22, Girls' Glee Club '21, Christmas Concert, '21, Spring Concert '22, "Biff Bang" '19, Class Vice-president '18, Class Will '22. LUDWIG WEBSTER SUNDQUIST T l6Lud!9 "Nearly every success is due to starting right and sticking to it." Cadet Corps '18, H1-Y '21, House of Representatlves '21, '22, Pilgrim Pageant '20. RUSSELL THOMPSON - "Russ" "Silence is as great an art as SIJt'CL'h." VIVIAN MARIE D. THORSEN-"Viv" "Beauty is everywhere a welcome guest." Athletic Association '19, '20, Gym Exhi- bition '19, '20, Girls' Glee Club '20, '21, '22, Senate '20, '21, '22, "Martha" '21, Christmas Concert '21, Student Council 121 :gg , 1..-- l-IENRY VANDERVOORT - "Heinie" "A plucky man is usually a lucky man." Gym Exhibition '17, '18, Radio Club '21, House of Representatives '21, '22, Drum and Bugle Corps '18, Pilgrim Pageant '20. MAYBELLE VRIESMAN - "Mutt" "Still waters run deep." Athletic Association '20, '21, '22, Gym Exhibition '19, '20, Girls' Glee Club '20, '21, '22, Senate '20, '21, '22, French Club '22, Student Council '21, '22, "Biff Bang" '19, "Martha" '21, Christmas Con- cert '21, Spring Concert '22. EDNA VVARREN - "Ed" "Laugh and the world laiughs with you," Athletic Association '19, '20, '21, '22, Gym Exhibition '19, '20, Girls' Glee Club '21, '22, "Martha" '21, Spring Concert '22. LILLIAN ANN WEILHAMER-"Billy" "As merry RIS ai cricket." Athletic Association '20, '21, Gym Exhi- bition '19, '20, Girls' Glee Club '20, '21, '22, "Martha" '21, Christmas Concert '21, Spring Concert '22. ADRIAN J. WESTMAAS-"Ade" "True ease in speaking coin:-s from nrt. not clizincef' Hi-Y '21, '22, House of Representatives '21, '22, Student Council '22, Boys' Glee Club '22, Declamation '19, '20, Triangu- lar Debating Team '22, Older Boys' Con- ference '21, Pilgrim Pageant '20, "Mar- tha" '21, LYLE HARMON WHITE "Il's not work that kills men, it's women." Entered from Muskegon Heights High School '17, Athletic Association '17, '18, Hi-Y '18, '19, '20, '21, '22, Treasurer of Hi-Y '20, President of Hi-Y '20, '21, '22, Older Boys' Conference '18, '20, '21, House of Representatives '20, '21, '22, Clerk of House '20, Speaker of House '21, '22, French Club '21, '22, Student Council '21, '22, Sergeant-at-arms of Stu- dent Council '22, Boys' Glee Club '19, '20, '21, '22, Manager of Glee Club '20, '21, Cadet Corps '17, '18, Mandolin Club '21, '22, Triangular Debating Team '22, Class Sergeant-at-arms '21, French Play Staff '22, Pilgrim Pageant '20, "Martha" '21, Senior Play '22. HARRIET WILSON - "Harrity" "One to-day is worth ten to-niorrowsf' Athletic Association '18, '19, '20, '21, Gym Exhibition '19, "Said and Done" Staff '21, Class Vice-president '18, Class Presi- dent '19, Class Secretary '21, Class Quo- tations '22. A,- 'wsxuussara-f..1+eE4enaxs e all ',Rr,, sf . --Y - 13' -' -VCYTVQES? .24 x f x .,n ' "f""" "KSU . il!?"" S-H i I l l I N 2 ' . 1 l. l Q l . l il l 1 I 1 ,z 1 li. 1 l IDA WILSON-"Ike" "I'm always in ai holiday humor." Athletic Association '20, '21, '22, Gym Exhibition '19, '20, Girls' Glee Club '20, '21, "Martha" '21, RICHARD OSCAR YATES-"Dick" "When 1 said I would die ai baichelor, I didn't think I would live to full' in love." Athletic Association '17, '18, '19, League Basketball '18, '19, Gym Exhibition '19, Temple Cup Meet '21, Hi-Y '21, Student Council '20, '21, '22, Reporter for Stu- dent Council '22, House of Representa- tives '21, '22, "Said and Done" Staff '21, Boys' Glee Club '20, '21, '22, Cadet Corps '18, Triangular Debating Team '22, Old- er Boys' Conference '20, '21, Pilgrim Pageant '20, "Martha" '21, Class Quo- tations '22. , GERTRUDE ZUIDEMA "Quiet and unassuming but always on the job." Athletic Association '20, '21, '22, Gym Exhibition '19, '20, Girls' Glee Club '20, '21, '22, "Martha" '21, Christmas Con- cert '21, Spring Concert '22. wi 5 l I l f .f 5 K1 Ziff' S' Wok? I ff W, o PUBLISHED BY THE STUDENTS OF THE HIGH AND HACKLEY MANUAL TRAINING SCHOOL ' vor.. 19 Enrsnsn AS szacono CLASS MAIL NOXIQSRQOENIUSKEGON,NIIOHIGANYTTI TTTJD. 7 1 0 -- UM ,Jul-,Jeb Q ' f:.,-e.r ,, L Q -.5 , s member what a fuss they made because they ' ""' les-E., ' A CTT Q had to give it for the lower classmenf' " 5 - f "In September of that year," continued the 4 A' ' - - orator, "we organized the Junior Class with tb 'H 4 A3 Reinhardt Lewis, president, Rodney Hoover, '- 1-ij secretary, and Dorothy Cayan, treasurer. The 5. F cf? Q31 J inaugural address of the president will always . 'Wi-TJ N-H- be remembered by those who heard it. It was One summer evening in the year 1937, Mr. J. A. Craig, the veteran principal of Muskegon High School, was seated at the radiophone in his office listening to a concert from Chicago. Suddenly he ceased to hear the music, and in- stead was startled by a voice which he soon re- cognized as that of Noel Black, an orator of world renown. "-and so I finally consented to give this report of the famous class of 1922," said the voice. Immediately Mr. Craig became alert and listened attentively. "On the ninth of October, 1918," continued Mr. Black, "a group of Freshmen met to organ- ize their class. They elected Evelyn Wyman, president, Dorothy Chamberlain, secretary, and Reinhardt Lewis, treasurer. In November of that year the first party was given. It must have been a success, since 56.97 was added to the treasury. It was that same month that the Armistice was signed, I remember how a few conscientious students reported at school, while the majority of them celebrated the day in a far different manner. The following Feb- ruary Reinhardt Lewis was chosen class pres- ident, Dorothy Cayan, secretary, and Fred McDonald, treasurer. For several days that winter we were forced to strain our voices through influenza masks, and we all looked like inmates of a Turkish harem. "The next October we again met to elect officers. Harriet Wilson was made president, Reinhardt Lewis, secretary, and Ed Swett, treasurer. We were Sophomores then, and oh, how wise we were. In February, 1920, Harold Sawyer was chosen president, Dorothy Cham- berlain, secretaryg and Dorothy Cayan, treas- urer. During this year the Student Council was organized. Reinhardt Lewis and Ardis Johnson were first to represent our class in that body. A party was given this year for the younger classmenf' "Oh, yes," said Mr. Craig to himself, "I re- merely this: 'I thank every one who voted for me.' We made a momentous decision that semester, we chose our class pin. - In order to procure funds for the Junior Supper, we held a sandwich sale at one of the football games, and we made nearly thirty-five dollars profit. The Junior Supper was a success in every way." "Ah," mused Mr. Craig, smacking his lips, "that was a good supper. I recall how I com- plimented them on it, just as I do all classes." "The oflicers for the next semester", Black went on, "were Alice Prescott, president, Doro- thy Chamberlain, secretary, and Vernon Wells, treasurer. The big event of the year was the Senior Reception. Candy, cake, and pie sales were held at quite regular intervals. The Class actually had some money left after all the bills for the reception were paid. "Finally we became Seniors, and our opinions were at last considered of some account. The officers for the first semester were Alice Pres- cott, president, Harriet Wilson, secretary, and Walter Dewald, treasurer. We almost gave a party that half, but we decided to wait until the next term. For the final semester I was pres- ident," here Black's voice assumed a very mod- est tone, "Alice Prescott was secretary, and Reinhardt Lewis was treasurer. The Senior Play and the Commencement activities demand- ed so much of our time that we were not able to appreciate fully the honor of being the first Senior Class to take the final examinations. But in spite of everything we deeply regretted leaving the school where we had spent four of the happiest-." Just then something went wrong with the radiophone, but Mr. Craig did not even notice itg he was lost in revery. "Yes", he sighed, "that was a splendid class. There remains for me but one unsolved mystery in connection with it. Who removed the physiology specimen from Room I?" ALICE PRESCOTT BEATRICE JOHNSON LAWRENCE CUDAHY ...sign , CLASS WIL.L We, the Class of 1922 of the Muskegon High and Hackley Manual Training School, be- lieving ourselves to be peculiarly capable of sound judgment, do hereby make and declare this to be our last will and testament, in manner and form the following, to-wit: FIRST: To the M. H. S. Scholarship Fund we leave any and all moneys that shall be found to have accumulated in our treasury. SECOND: To the Junior Class we give and bequeath the following: 1. A book, "Perfect Conduct for Stu- dentsv, by Lyle White. 2. Photographs of the officers of the Class of 1922 to serve as models. 3. Our first-class seats in assemblies, if there be any. 4. Any and all other privileges belong- ing to the Class of 1922 that may be found. THIRD: To the enumerated members of the faculty we bequeath the following: 1. To Miss Marsh and Mr. Nordgaard: Our most hearty thanks for the help they ren- dered to us as advisers to our class. 2. To Miss Thomson: A Senior Class which knows how to sell tickets for everything, including the Senior Play. 3. To Mr. Gasar: One Ford Coupe to replace his well-known bicycle, also, one French class with a fully guaranteed perfect knowledge of English grammar. 4. To Mr. Chapin: A whistle to re- gulate the heavy traffic in the main hall. 5. To Miss Littlefield: A complete list of all essay contests to be held in the United States next year, to furnish subjects for Senior themes: also, a book entitled "Native American Birds and Their Haunts", written by Paul Al- bert, America's greatest authority on this sub- ject. 6. To Mr. Walsh: A book entitled "Moustaches-Their Use and Care", by Paul Castenholtz. 7. To Miss Reynolds: One boys' ses- sion-room which shall keep full observation of the "quiet period", also one cast-iron lead pencil to be used to wrap for order. 8. To Mr. Paulsen: Two season tickets to the best theaters of the city, to accommodate himself and his lady friends. 9. To Mr. McLouth: Entry into the National Throwing-the-Broken-Flask Contest, to be held at Tombstone, Arizona, with all ex- penses paidg also, one stop-watch for his speed tests. FOURTH: To the following' organizations, institutions, and individuals, we give and be- queath the following: 1. To the Office: A set of benches to care for Mr. Craig's waiting list. 2. To Nick Beam: Tender memories of Dorothy Patton. 3. To Evelyn Johnson and Lois Porter: The right to enter the Senior girl's wardrobe, with any and all privileges belonging thereto. 4615+- 4. To Merton VanderMolen: All the success in U. S. History and Civics attained by Roy Peterson and Ardis Johnson. 5. To Howard Danford: A book en- titled "How to Become Bright", by Malcolm Dull. 6. To Dolly Lind: A pair of genuine Russian boots, for heavy duty next winter. 7. To Bob Hume: A book, "Hot Air and How to Use It", by John Humphreys Nolen, the well-known political economist. 8. To William Flora and Russell Fitz- gerald, free ice-cream in the lunch-room daily for one year. 9. To the Senate: Another House member as faithful as Lyle White in visiting meetings. 10. To Hervey Stratton: Robert Lee's innocent ways. 11. To Ward Hubbell: A book entitled "Flirting for Fastidious Flirts", written by Emanuel Lorimer, an acknowledged expert on this subject. FIFTH: The following various members of the class condescend kindly to leave the fol- lowing: 1. I, Lewis Dipple, leave my seat in the lunch-room and any and all titles that may go with it, to Louis Cotie. 2. I, Ardis Johnson, leave my ability to lead yells to the Stribley Twins. This comes in a correspondence course of ten lessons. 3. I, Paul Beckquist, leave my recipe for growing tall to Ray Baker. 4. I, Lyle White, leave to Ronald Max- well, the sixth hook in Abbotts' hall, as there are but five. 5. I, Walter Dewald, leave my ability of arriving at school at 6:30 to Charles Towner. 6. I, Paul Cook, leave my athletic ability to all aspiring young athletes. 7. I, Pauline Stauifer, leave to Hermine Cloutier my faculty for making linen handker- chiefs, and to Millicent Rosen some one as faithful as I in walking home with her at noon. 8. I, Laurence Cudahy, leave my posi- tion as Official Floor-Shaker in Room C to Lester Erbes. 9. I, Harriet Wilson, leave my demure way to Harriette Abbott. 10. I, Robert Andrew Cavanaugh, alias Bobbie, Bob, Cavie, and Micky, hereby, begorra, fer the lov' o' Mike, do bequeath my good-na- tured and various other kinds of Irish ways to "Red" Morrison and "Fitz" Fitzgerald. 11. I, Noel Black, leave my wavy hair and dreamy eyes to John Sheldon. 12. I, George Ott, leave my ability as an after-dinner speaker to John Borge1'ding and Bennie Oosterbaan. 13. We, Noel Black and Lyle White, lefuije our ability as vocalists to the Girls' Glee iii . IN WITNESS WHEREOF, we hereunto set our hand and seal. The Class of 1922. REINHARDT LEWIS PAULIN E STAUFFER 1 GEORGE OTT 5 X . ' -y - -f if -w1Q,f-'ffefmggu .I ef SSV'lD HOINIII' I . 'I 7lv'3 u 33 S e : EDITORIAL REINI-IARDT LEWIS, EDITOR-IN-CHEIF ---------e --e -- rw MARION W. LONGMAN Mr. Marion W. Longman, superintendent of the Muskegon Schools, has devoted practically his entire life to educational work. He was born in Climax, Michigan, and graduated from the Galesburg High School in 1896. In 1898 he graduated from the Ypsilanti Normal and returned to Galesburg as principal of the high school. His abil- ity as a supervisor was soon recognized and in a few years he was made superintend- ent of the Galesburg schools. Within a year he was oiered a position as superintend- ent of schools in Otsego, and he served most efficiently in that capacity from 1906 to 1909, when he resigned to attend Albion College. After his graduation from Albion in 1910, he entered the Universityof Michigan and received his degree of Master of Arts in 1911. As soon as his University course was completed, he accepted the super- intendency of the Hastings schools, but resigned at the end of the year to go to Owosso, where he remained five years, making an enviable record as superintendent. Although Mr. Longman was now well qualified both by training and practical experience for any position in his chosen field, he felt it would be to his advantage to devote some time to special subjects, so in 1919 he entered Columbia University and studied there until 1921. At this time the Muskegon Board of Education was looking for anew superintendent and, fortunately for us, Mr. Longman was chosen for that po- sition. The people of Muskegon as Well as the members of the Board of Education are at present congratulating. themselves on the wisdom of that choice, for in the short time he has been here Mr. Longman has made many warm friends, and we all agree that he is certainly the right man in the right place. SERVICE Every person has a difficult problem to face when he is graduated from high school. What shall he choose as a vocation? The decision that he makes is a serious one, and involves the consideration of many things. He should have a natural ability for whatever he takes up, and a deep interest in it. Once having determined upon his career, he should not allow himself to be easily influenced to change his plans. The greatest aim of every graduate is to succeed. Yet he should not wish to become rich so much as to do his tasks well and to help others. Let him seize his opportunities and labor diligently, and then he will gain his desires. Success is not amatter of luck, it is a question of working and waiting and hoping. One who takes for a motto the following quotation is apt to achieve more, to be happier, and to live a better life. "Look up, not down, out, not ing forward, not back: and lend a hand." -A. P. llfg i3lP SSV"ID HHONHJOS U-4-SP7 - Y -W --- - ---- ' CLASS ' PIQOPHIEOY "Here he comes !" The cry rang out through the realms of eternity and the dwelling place of those on earth called dead. A crowd of fieet, nimble footed spirits rushed toward the newcomer and surrounded him. The air was filled with shouts, such as: "It's about time you arrived !" "How did you get here 7" "How's everything getting along without us?" "You're just in time !" At length the object of the queries. who Was Noel Black, found a chance to explain laugh- the High School in the assembly for upper-class ingly: "I was delivering an address on the top of the Woolworth building and my foot slipped and-well, here I am! But, why the confu- sion? Why am I just in time? "Well, you see," said a very tall man, the spokesman of the crowd, "the whole class of '22 is here and we'd like to know what each one has been doing since we parted. So we just de- cided to assemble and get acquainted once more. As you were the last president, we were wait- ing for you to conduct the meeting." The - er - sprites nodded their heads wise- ly. President Black scrutinized the tall man and lo! it was Paul A. Beckquist! "Fine. Please come to order," commanded the president, loudly. "We shall omit the min- utes of the last meeting." fThis remark was greeted by dainty roars of laughterj "When the secretary calls your name, rise and tell us what you did up-ahem!-I mean back on earth." The secretary, with the class roll in her hand, rose and called the first name: "Edith Aamodtf' "I was the director of the best Coon Band at every function where pep was wanted." "Vonda Archerf' "I donated my millions to a library at Hart and I had so little money left that I had to work there myself." "Elsa Aue." "I raised poultry-imported--and sold it to individuals exclusively." "Paul Beckquistf' "I worked for years on a formula to make people grow. Finally I succeeded and after I had tried it on a guinea pig, which immediately grew to the size of a Newfoundland dog, I took a dose myself." "Noel Black." "I was inspired by a teacher of Public Speaking and I took up oratory. Now my speeches are used in place of the ones in 'De- mocracy of To-day'." "Inez Boozerf' ' "My hobby was a rose garden. I grew thousands of beautiful roses each year." "Henry Bovenkerkf' IE v-- "Training the dancers in the 'Follies' was my job. Very enjoyable." "Opal Briggs." "The Kresge Five and Ten Cent stores are located in all the large cities of the United States. I was Vice-president and General Man- ager of them all." - 'tGertrude Brouwer." "I ran a beauty parlor which catered to blondes." "Lois Brown." "I had just eaten lunch with Rudolphe Valentino and I was on my way to England to marry the Prince of Wales. Then a great big fish came along and ate up the boat !" "Paul Albert." "I was taught to be a minister, but I turn- ed to Christian Science and my career Was lost." "Russell Buitendorpf' "I was a Socialist and ran-Well, unsuccess- fully for the office of assistant city clerk at Hol- ton, Michigan." "Thomas Bush." "My money was earned on a chicken ranch at my father's summer resort." "William Bush." "The 'Rolicks of '32'was my show. Pretty good, what ?" "Elizabeth Canning." "I became famous after making a three mile dive from an airplane into the English Channel. Incidentally, I became dead." "Paul Castenholtzf' "I had made a fortune selling pocket radios to Frenchmen and I came back to get the little lady. But, oh! just before my happiness was to be completed, I had a shock from my radio, and-I can't go on, oh, oh, oh !" "Robert Cavanaughf' "More men have been put in Congress by me than by any other man! I was the political boss of my district." "Dorothy Cayanf' "I found a successful freckle cream at last! Need I say more? What bliss I" "Dorothy Chamberlain." . No answer. "Where is she ?" "She must be on earth yet. Only the good die young, you know. The last I heard of her she was knitting scarves for the natives of Africa." This was offered by an accommodat- ing spirit who hovered near. "Thyra Christiansen." "I had a studio in New York where I taught flappers to laugh musically. I was well adapted to my work." "Dorothy Collier." "I was a French designer and ruled the styles of the world." "Paul Cook." "I was the croquet champion of the world, after football and other rough games went out of style in 1930." "Lawrence Cudahyf' "Dentistry was always my ambition. I worked out a method of teeth extraction by hypnotism." K A SSVTD NEIWHSEIHA ufy:fa1'6SQi1l- ow? M F' 1 Q J ,. N S if F3 Q 4l6'X rx."'f.. v-1, ,1 'uf gh H -5,1 ll . .'- ' -'J' 'J ,. q.. V' nf' ' m. ,, ,hr r. H . - L., V , M, ' ,fy . I IW, L fux V f Lv, N. u, ,I A" W -- , w ,M i n f vv H F., ' 1 A -J - 1 V1 uv . . ' I , J 1 "m .nf ,ni I, 2 H' ' My 'n.- . 1 1 U I, ' sl ---- - -- ' f ' "XZ esley DeLong." "I invented a hat for men, which was styl- ish, had invisible ear flaps, and was loose enough to prevent baldness. It sold well." "Walter Dewaldf' "Do you remember the flight to the moon in 1932? I was one of those five men that took the trip. We missed the moon and-here I am." . "Lewis Dipplef' "For several years I had an enjoyable task at Akeley Hall, Grand Haven. I taught physi- cal-training to the young ladies." "Delma Doane." "By an injection with a hypodermic needle, I could bring a three-hundred pound person down to a sylph of two hundred pounds in one day. I was well patronizedf' "Malcolm Dull." "I made my fortune in nose rings. I got the idea from the women in Africa. The rings were exquisite and very popular." "Elsie Ebersbergerf' "I spent all of my time trying to turn cop- per into gold-and my time was wasted." "Ruth Ellifsonf' "I lectured all over the country to persuade women not to let high heels go out of style and use. My main argument was how remarkably French heels add to one's height." "Auvern Erbesf' "Missionary work was my duty as I saw it. So I took this work up and converted 18,000,001 savages in the wilds of Tapioka. I went insane trying to figure out who the 'one' wasf' "Elizabeth Essenbergf' "I taught Economy to the Eskimos at the North Pole. They immediately stored up tons of ice. I despairedl" "Dorothy Enrich." "For the benefit of mankind and to aid women's sewing clubs, I wrote a new diction- ary, containing abbreviated words to promote speed." "Gladys Farr." "I trained airplane pilots. My record was 103 crashes, 7 collisions, and 40 involuntary landings. Pretty good, eh ?" "Delevan Foote." "I sold automobiles. My car was a beauty like Wally Reid's." "Elizabeth Fosmoef' "In early life I donated my millions to a poor-house. I ended up by going there myself." "Louise Glewf' "I was a nurse in the war between the United States and the Canary Islands. After the war I married the general l" "Thorneta Griswold." "I was a dress model in a Parisian shop." "Albert Juilleratf' "I founded a city in South America for women-haters. Oh! what a bunch of terrible men came there Y" "Florence Harnauf' " 'Harau's Rapidity Pills' were invented by me. Take one before each meal and speed is guaranteed." 22+- "Walter Hermansonf' "I bought out Hart, Shaffner, and Marx and then founded a factory which made men's plaid hosiery. Very nifty." "Arthur Hooker." "In college I took up mechanical engineer- ing and soon became manager of the Continen- tal." "Rodney Hoover." "I taught a course in 'How to Overcome Bazhfulness' at Harvard. Then I found there vias no need for the course there and I lost the job." "Elizabeth Jackson." "I became one of a partnership soon after graduation. Then I took up politics and be- came Secretary of the Exterior, an office cre- ated to regulate commerce between the earth and the planets." "Pauline Jensen." "I was judge of probate in Muskegon County for seventeen years. It was interest- ing work." "Ardis Johnson." "The 'American Ballet' was originated and directed by me. It was more famous than the Russian Ballet." "Beatrice Johnson." "After initiating the Samoans into the use of the Ouija board, I became so popular they made me queen!" 'iMargaret J ohnson." "I kept a cattle ranch in Texas. I was really quite fierce-I carried two guns." "Ted Jones." "One of my friends and I roller-skated through Europe in 1940." "Carl Jonswaldf' "I worked in the side show of a circus. After swallowing ten million volts of electricity, I would eat a full meal and never have indiges- tion." "Christian Addison." "After I had made a fortune in crispettes, I spent it by buying flowers for congressmen." "Louise Jorgensen." "The Soul-Mate Matrimonial Bureau hired me to collect statistics and to teach brides to cook." "Marie Koblishkef' "I was an undertaker's assistant. My vfork was much admired, but was not very pleasant." "Louella Koomanf' "I taught Spanish for many years, not be- cause I desired it, but because I didn't want my pupils to work so hard as I had worked. We had little parties every other day." "Georgia Kutakf' HI had a ranch and grew prunes for orphan asylumsf' "Robert Lee." "The book, 'Teachers I Have Walked to School With' was written by me. I found it very interesting to write." "Reinhardt Lewis." . "I painted advertisements for a hosiery company. I think that my work was much ad- UQ:Pf5i'E:e9ls 7 Y fmm 2 aw , E Q GNV9 ff 'px 1 N s M H W y fx L ja Q m H m 1! W Y iN A W! f. ., , - f M 5 E 5- .A Z w ,f li-Vi ' 1 I .ri-r'f."f'u'. li3f"" 615319 x -1 K . mega ---r-Ii! - - . mired and was considered very realistic." "Emanuel Lorimerf' "Did you ever hear of 'Bootleg' Lorimer? That was I. I had the best still in the country." "Leona March." "I kept a tea-room in Paris and took up art as a sideline." "Milton Marquardf' "The famous swimming-school for ladies was run entirely by me. One of the rules of the school was that no one over twenty could be- long." "Charlotte Martin." "I prepared the answers to the Question Box in Current Events. In my history work I had experience with many questions and so I was well prepared." "May Martin." "The value of Fruitport was much increas- ed when I established a radio station there." "John Nolen." "I joined the army after I graduated. After much toil, I became first-class private. I could tell you many hair-raising experiences I had with the butcher knife, when I was on K. P. duty." "Teddy Oldenburg." "I was head librarian at the Hackley Pub- lic Library. What else would I have been '?" "Alice Osbunf' "Prison reform was my hobby and now people commit crimes to go to jail. I'm begin- ning to think I was wrong in my reforming." "George Ott." "I was organist at my church. I would have risen higher but the authorities heard some tales about me." "Dorothy Patton." "Captain and manager of the World's Champion Basketball Team was my job." "George Petermanf' "When ladies decided to wear their hair as gentlemen do, I became a ladies' barber." "Ethel Peters." "I was Secretary of Warg but civilization was so far advanced, I didn't have any work to dog there were no wars." "Roy Peterson." "The president's airplane needed a pilot about 1937 and I got the job." "Alice Prescott." "I founded a school for women police in North Muskegon." "Frances Simaf' "Divorce cases were my specialty. I was a judge at Reno." "Rose Sineyf' "I conducted a correspondence school for brides and taught them how to become success- ful wives." "Pauline St3.llIT81'.u "Ravenna elected me as sheriff three years after I graduated." "Ludwig Sundquistf' . "I was a chemist. My most wonderful dis- covery was that water could be put into milk without causing an explosion or any deadly gas." le?-H "Russell Thompson." "I was town detective in Shelby." "Vivian Thorsenf' "Motion pictures called me. I was a rath- er famous actress. My specialty was singing on the screen." "Henry Vandervoortf' 'tl made my fortune in oil, but didn't scorn my friends for all of that. I was very demo- cratic." "Maybelle Vriesmanf' "I was doorkeeper in the Senate of the United States. I had experience in high school." "Edna Warren." "Geneology interested me. The more people paid me to find their family trees, the larger and more fruitful were the trees." "Lillian Wilhamerf' "I taught a course at Albion. I showed the students the necessity of learning to use the left hand as well as the right hand." "Adrian Westmaasf' "I was head of a matrimonial bureau and the cause of five accidental marriages." "Lyle White." "My life was spent at the North Pole. An explorer's life is a great one. I was safe from wolves and savages up north, because I matched the landscape and couldn't be seen." "Harriet Wilson." "I invented an invisible, cast-iron hairnet, guaranteed to stay in place." "Ida Wilson." "After much experience in high school, I became a taxi-driver, and later conducted a school for women taxi-drivers." "Richard Yates." "I spent millions of dollars improving Grand Haven, because of my great love for that town." "Gertrude Zuidemaf' "I was secretary to the president of the United States. I wrote all of his letters relat- ing to domestic matters and relieved him, thus, of many weighty responsibilitesf' "That's the last name on the list," said the secretary, closing her book. The spirits were laughing and chattering to each other. Gossiping was going on at a furious rate. "Order, order," shouted President Black, sternly-as he used to do in '22. "Will some one please move that we adjourn?" After the motion was moved and seconded, the souls of the Class of '22 returned to the Elysian Fields and enjoyed perpetual sunshine evermore. Dorothy Chamberlain Dorothy Cayan Noel Black ru ' .ncgnfejgw-. . gn .'I R N 1 Y., if :JV Lf' CJ A w .sm 6 3 ' Q 7 KT! Q c: BU 1 "NCQ 77' pd- ,fi s I I A a ll I' ....g.ll l Y 1 T Zalatia Rutzska The lagly of the Big House gazed critically at the tall blonzle before her. Mrs. Bingham- Smythe was fair, fat, and fifty. This lovely creature was fair, slim, and twenty. There- fore, Mrs. Bingham-Smythe was a wee bit more catty than usual. "You don't look competent. Blondes never do. Still, have you any recommendations ?" she asked, stressing especially "blondes" angl meanwhile patting her own beautiful marcelled hennaed hair complacently. The light-haired girl, flushing slightly, drew several papers from her beaded purse and handed them to the older woman, who glanced over them carelessly. "Is this Gloria Golden you worked for, the famous movie star?" The girl nozldezl. Immediately Mrs. Brig- ham-Smythe's attitude changed. Her face brightened and she nodded politely, not patron- izingly as was her habit. She now understood why the girl had attracted her. She had an air about her. After having come in contact with a famous personage for a lengthy period of time one could acquire that air. It was something, reflected the lady, to be able to say that your maid at one time served THE Gloria Golden. So Bettina Chester became an inmate of the Big House on the Hill. Although she was polite and sometimes even friendly to the other servants, they regarded her with distrust. As Cora, the chambermaid, said to Dina, the cook, "A girl with the larnin' she's got could git in n'oHice iny day. Ye ought to 'ear 'er talk books ter Mr. Bin'am Smyt' this mornini. Darlin', su'prised yeid be." Then, too, Bettina received a great many telephone calls, curiously enough during periods that the mistress was away. She always answered them in a foreign language, much to the disgust of the other servants. And the night she said she was going to the Conductors' Annual Ball and Bazaar tseventy five cents a couple, big lunch after dancel she was in a mar- velous creation of silver and dull blue. It caus- ed much comment in the servants' quarters, but Bettina explained to Mrs. Bingham-Smythe that Miss Golden often had given her garments which she could no longer wear. One evening when Dina was entertaining her best friend in the warm, spacious kitchen, they heard a soft patter of feet across the back hall. Upon investigation they found that some one had crept out-of-doors. The two went out on the back porch, and while peering into the inky blackness of the night, saw some- thing which made their hearts beat fast. Two people were standing a short distance from them. Suddenly one handed the other a pack- age, spoke a few low words, and started toward the house. The light from the kitchen fell on her face. It was Bettina's! The next morning the Big House was in an uproar. All the servants were summoned and q 4 .... questioned closely. Mrs. Bingham-Smythe was ill from worry. As she reclined on a big chair,surrounded by pillows, smelling salts, and frantic maids, she stated emphatically that her diamond tiara had cost thousands of dollars and that she would die if it were not recovered. Yes, gentle reader, you guessed it. The dia- mond tiara had disappearedl While all the serv- ants were debating with Mrs. B.-S. whether to call the police immediately or to search the rooms again, Bettina kept a dignified silence. At last Dina told about last night's incident. But, as the facts were so simple and she had an imagination, Dina exaggerated matters ggossly. Bettina could endure it no longer. "I meant to keep quiet, but this suspicion is driving me mal. Allow me to relate a little story. Once, not so very long ago, a movie star made a bet v'ith a friend that she could get a position other than that of an actress. So, supplied with cre- dentials written by herself, she started on the Quest. The first person to whom she applied gave her a position, that of a personal maid. A point in the bet was that she call up her friend on certain nights to give' a report of her work. Other times, mostly late at night, a mes- seiger called for written reports. "Mrs. Bing- haiit-Smythe," dramatically, "I am Gloria Colden. I ..... .....,....., ' ' From another room came screams of de- ligh.. Sgmeone had found the tiara under the dressing-table where it must have fallen the night before. Mrs. Bingham-Smythe apologiz- ed to Bettina, who left the house shortly. When Mr. Bingham-Smythe came home, he listeneil to the incident closely. A suspicion dawned in his mind. He demanded to see the tiara. After a hasty inspection of it he found his suspicion confirmed. The tiara was of pastel! The "Zalatia Rutzska", alias Bettina Ches- ter. alias Gloria Golden was on her way to Can- ala. A confederate had wired of prospects there. Her short sojourn in New York had been satisfactorily spent. The tiara was Worth thousands of dollars. Several days after she reached Quebec, this note arrived at the Big House: "Do you appreciate, Madam, the fact that I spent a lump of gold duplicating the tiara? Pray save the expense of trying to find me. The Golden Hand of Russia is never caught. Did it ever occur to you that one could disguise oneself? A blonde wig, a bit of powder and paint go a long way if you know how to use them. And you must admit that I do. "Zalatia Rutzskaf' Note: At one time there really lived a fa- mous Russian thief, who, because of her ability to use her hands, was called the Golden Hand. -Anna R. Kramer, '24 Egg lbmgsvw. U5 3 Us gi Q Q1 ,Z ' rn n F' c BU K 5 2' g W f'El1A ' ....q,. p, , Y 4 A? ,,,, WY- Y , 1 WMUEIE rj The Music Department of Muskegon High and Hackley Manual Training School has had a very successful year. The Glee Clubs, the Band, and the Orchestra have been much in demand throughout the year and have become better known to Muskegon audiences than ever before. Much credit is due Mrs. Luther, Mr. Martin, and Mr. Cercone for promoting a great- er musical interest in the school than has been felt for some time. Muskegon High School Band The band has grown from practically noth- ing to a twenty-five piece band. The first six Weeks were the hardest. Rehearsals consisted mostly of discords, but after two months the band could play several marches and overtures which afforded some pleasure to its audiences. At least one thing has been accomplished: twenty-five boys are learning to play instru- ments who otherwise would not have attempted to do so. One aim of education, not always con- sidered, is to prepare students to be able to en- joy their leisure. A student who has some art to which he can turn in his leisure moments is fortunate. In a special sense band music trains for leisure activities as well as for vocational activities. There have been many instances in which boys have earned all of their way through college by means of band music. Our High School is fortunate in having a school band to assist in its various activities. A band is appropriate to every kind of occasion that may present itself in High School. On the football field the enthusiasm is doubled when "Hello, Muskegon" or "On, Muskegon" is being played. At entertainments of the school the band makes the occasion much more enjoyable. The band is the thing that puts spirit into the assemblies and adds pep to the snake dances and mass meetings during football season. Not only does a school band put life into the school activities, but it advertizes the school. Oak- land High School, Cal., would not be known out- side of the city if it were not for her band. But as it is she is known all over the United States for her seventy-five piece band. The same is true of La Grange, Ill., which is noted for her sixty-five piece band. La Grange has several ways of raising money for her band. When the band plays at football and basketball games, from S5 to S10 is allowed by the athletic associ- ation for the purchase of music. This money with return from a few engagements during the year is sufficient to pay incidental expenses. Through the support and cooperation of the students, by next fall, Muskegon High School 'Ei qv.. will be known not only for her football team, but also for her band. The band is very fortunate in having Mr. Carl Cercone as its band master. It was through his patience, steady drilling, and his encouragement that the band has become what it is. He has a thorough knowledge of music and can play any instrument in the band as well as the cornet, which is his specialty. This fact has enabled the band to progress much more rapidly than if he had only the knowledge of cornet. In conclusion then, we should heartily sup- port the band in our school because it offers an opportunity to develop an art which can be used both in leisure moments and as a vocation. To play a wind instrument is healthful, which has been demonstrated by the fact that players of wind instruments live to be a good old age. Another great advantage to the student is the experience he gains in cooperation with his fellow students as they all play their different parts under the direction of the leader. The organization should be of special interest to the Freshman who is too young to take an active part in any athletics. By playing in the band he can participate in school activities and also become an important factor in the school life. .Muskegon High School Orchestra The High School Orchestra, under the direction of Mr. Francis Martin, has accom- plished a great deal in the past year. The music studied has covered a wide range of classical, semi-classical, and popular music. In the winter the orchestra furnished the program for one Sunday night concert at the Muskegon Country Club. Other public appear- ances have been as follows: at the regular Fri- day afternoon meeting of the Muskegon Wom- an's Clubg at a meeting of the Chamber of Com- merce, the Muskegon Employers' Association, and the Rotary Club, respectively. The orches- tra also participated in the Christmas assembly at the High School, the oratorical contest, the Teachers' Club plays, and the mid-year Com- mencement exercises. On May 19 the orches- tra furnished a part of the program at the corn- bined concert of the Glee Clubs, the Band, and Orchestra. A great deal of the success of the orchestra is due to its director. Mr. Francis Martin has studied under Sametini and under Sebault. Since June Mr. Martin has been studying under Herbert Butler at the American Conservatory of Music, Chicago, and is now planning on tak- ing the summer course offered there. GLEE CLUBS The Annual Glee Club party was held in the Gymnasium, April 22. Pastel colors pre- dominated in the decorations. Kolkowski's Orchestra played and a large crowd helped to make the party successful. About 512.50 was realized and placed in the Music Department un . The annual Glee Club concert was held on the evening of May 19 in the Hackley Manual U RgUi HOU SE OF REPRESENTATIVES 3 S ff-4-it K?" Training School. The following program was rendered: 1. Orchestra-Mr. Martin, Director 2. Junior Glee Club tal The Wanderer-Schubert tbl Good evening-Good night -Brahms CCD By the Waters of Minnetonka -Lieurance 3. Vocal Solo Wm. Buitendorp, baritone 4. Senior Girls' Glee Club Danube Waltz-Strauss 5. Violin Solo Mr. Francis Martin 6. Boys' Glee Club tal The Storm Fiend-Adams tbl Good-bye-Tosti Cel Daisy Days 7. Senior Girls' Glee Club fab Thy Beaming Eyes-McDowell tbl To a Wild Rose-McDowell Cel Narcissus-Nevin CViolin obligato-Mr. Martinl 8. Vocal Solo Allan Sweezey 9. Choruses and Orchestra April Showers 10. Orchestra The Boys' Glee Club took part in the Grant Day program, singing for the lower grades. Miss Dorothy Urich, accompanist for the Girls' Glee Club, took part in a Shorthand con- test in Kalamazoo, May 19. During her absence Miss Mildred Higgins acted as accompanist. A Musical Memory Contest has been held in the Junior High School Department. About twenty-five records have been heard by the pupils and those answering the name and com- poser, spelled correctly were awarded prizes. Many were successful. CLASS ELECTIONS-BOYS Handsomest-. ,.... ...., ..,.. R e inhardt Lewis Class Grind ..,, . .,......... Emanuel Lorimer Class Shark ..... ,.... ,... ............, . R i chard Yates Most Popular .,... 1 .... 1 ......,.,. ,.Noel Black Class Bluffer ..,.. ..., . , ,....... Paul Castenholtz Class Athlete ...... ......... ....,,.,.........,.. P a ul Cook Most Originals. .,.. .Christian Addison Class Actor, ....... . .,...,.,,.....,.. Auvern Erbes Faculty Rusher ,........... ,.,..Lewis Dipple Most Practical 1 Robert Cavanaugh Wittiest . Christian Addison Most Musical . . ,... , ..... .Lyle White Cutest Boy ..... 1 ,..,,.... .. ,.., .,,...., R obert Lee Most Absent-Minded ....,.......,. Paul Albert Most Irresponsible ..,. . .,,......... George Ott Class Giggler ,... ,. ...,. ...,.. .Paul Cook First Married .,,,....... .. ............,......... Ted Jones Best Dancer ...........,.........................., Dick Yates Biggest Flirt .,,..,..........,..,. Emanuel Lorimer Class Tease ..,....,........,.,...,....... Paul Beckquist Shrewdest Politician ......,.,......... John Nolen Class Fusser .............................. Delevan Foote Most. Dignified .........,..... Henry Bovenkerk Noisiest .....,...............,......,...,........,... Lewis Dipple Best Natured ...,..,.....,., Walter Hermanson Best-Looking Couple ...........,.........,.,,,,,,......,,......,. Pauline Stauffer and George Ott Class Cut-up ,................. Russell Buitendorp Most Likely to Succeed .,.......,,....,.,....,................ Walter Hermanson Class Optimist .....,....,..,,........, Auvern Erbes Class Pessimist .,...,,. Robert Cavanaugh Class Arguer ...,........,..,.............,...... John N olen Class Encyclopedia ...................., George Ott CLASS ELECTIONS-GIRLS Most Beautiful ..,.......,,......,.. Harriet Wilson Class Grind .,,,. Class Shark ...,. Most Popular .,.,....,.,...Ethel Peters Alice Prescott ..........Ardis Johnson Class Bluffer ,...,........,...,.,.... Dorothy Collier Class Athlete ...,,........,,,..,..... Dorothy Patton Most Original ,,.. ....,.,......,,,... D orothy Patton Class Actress ........,......... ..... P auline Stauffer Faculty Rusher .......,....,............,, Delma Doane Most Practical ..........,......,.,......,.. Louise Glew Wittiest ..................... Dorothy Chamberlain Most Musical .,............,......... Dorothy Eurich Cutest Girl .....,.......,. Dorothy Chamberlain Most Absent-Minded...Florence Harnau Most Irresponsible ....,, Charlotte Martin Class Giggler .,,.,..,.....,................ Delma Doane First Married ......,..,...,..., Elizabeth Jackson Best Dancer ..,.,. ,..,,.......... Ardis Johnson Biggest Flirt ,.....,........,.....,..,.. Vivian Thorsen Class Tease ..... ......,.,,... ..,..., L o uella Kooman Shrewdest Politician ....,...,..,...,....,..,............,,.... Maybelle Vriesman Class Fusser ..., ,...,,...........,, P auline Stauffer Most Dignided ........, ............. . .. ,.... Inez Boozer Noisiest . ....,.... .... ........,,.,, ..,,, L 0 u ella Kooman Best Natured .,..........,.....,.....,. Alice Prescott Best-Looking Couple ,.,,,,.,,..,.,,,,,,,.,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,.... George Ott and Pauline Stauffer Class Cut-up .... .,...,. ..... G e rtrude Brouwer Most Likely to Succeed ..,... Louise Glew Class Optimist .......,..,,.,.,,.,,, Vivian Thorsen Class PGSSIITIISL .,..,,,,,,,.,,.....,,.,,.,, Opal Briggs Class Arguer ,,,.,,.,,,..,,,,,, ,.,,, D orothy Collier Class Encyclopedia ,,,......,, Dorothy Cayan ' Q U K-K 1 x 1-1 -'ll-.on1h'lb Qfgyi Figs lsiqupiilslizlmglgrdlflwtirgglxoizecfe uudnlls, 51111 ! 'if' EW 4 Ml'W A W5 5 ' E ORCH ESTRA Q59 .Qi 2? Z Z FZ Z X V 9 . f I 5 L Z I 1 21 9 Z 22 v . Q. .- r V link X ALLEN COUNTY PUBLIC LIBFIAFIY ' 3 NKIHIWUIHIHIONIWIIHHNIW33lNllIWHllHHHl i V V 'L 3 1833 01229 6809 f ' 3 L3 3 Q , If 7 ' 1 '7 f I 4' 1 1 9' ry - 3 A 1 'y 5 L - SAlDan2J3DO E , 1922 I Z 1 Q I ' Z 141 1 1 ,J M Q1 f ZW 6 f fr gf! , 1 ,V x f W 7 if QQ? ff if K f' Zz ,1 . 11 ,3 7 17 f I 7. 1671 3 W , ,f ,V V ,- . ,g , H, ,. ff' 1 cl".-uf If ., .- '71, Cv, , f WV, 'A -' ' , ' ,, 2 1, , ' 142,-. . , I. f , I f ,V ' .cf A ' . I I V'-1,7 1 iff.. ,V QU,-,lf ' if V , , -,- f, ,W'1f, , 114' . 4y1 1 t I C L977 402 LM97ha 1922 - ii --'will Senior Play The production, "Little Womenn, which was staged at the Regent Theater, June 2. was one of the finest ever put on by a Senior Class. The play was under the direction of Miss Thomson, to whom is due the credit for its success. "Little Women", a four-act play, is a dramatization by Marian DeForest, adapted from Louisa M. Alcott's story. The mingling of pathos and hu- mor made it a strong dramatization and the splen- did interpretation of the characters made it very realistic. The play was up to the high standard which Muskegon High School always maintains in dramatics. The action was supposed to take place during the period at the close of the Civil War, and dealt with the happenings of the March family. There were twelve characters in the play: Mr. and Mrs. March, the refined, gentle, affectionate father and mother: Aunt March, Mr. March's rich, fus- sy, old aunt: Laurie, a charming boy, one of the best friends the March family had: John Brooke, Laurie's friend: Mr. Laurence, Laurie's grand- father: Professor Bhaer, the kindly German scholar: Meg, Jo, Beth, and Amy, the four March girls: and Hannah, the trusty servant. The ill- ness and death of Beth formed a sad element in the play. John Brooke married Meg, Professor Bhaer won Josephine, and Laurie finally reveal- ed his love for Amy. In naming the characters, one should not omit the twins, "Demi" and "Daisy", the children of Mr. and Mrs. John Brooke. The members of the cast filled the roles very well, and they all deserve praise for their excellent work. The stage settings were accurate in every de- tail: the furniture was typical of that of the Civil War period, and the old-fashioned costumes were beautiful. The performers succeeded in creating just the right atmosphere for the play, and in making the audience feel it. The cast of characters was as follows: Mr. March - Rodney Hoover Mrs. March Beatrice Johnson Meg Alice Prescott Jo - Dorothy Patton Beth - Thorneta Griswold Amy Lois Brown Mr. Laurence Laurie John Brooke - Teddy Oldenburg - Noel Black - Lyle White Auvern Erbes - Dorothy Collier - Georgia Kutak Professor Bhaer - Aunt March Hannah Uratory and Debate Muskegon High has just passed through one of the most successful years in its history in the debating. oratorical, and declamatory work. The Senate entered th e State Debating League and contested in three debates, winning each by a two to one decision. The debates with Manistee and Muskegon Heights were held here, and the one with Traverse City there. The team was composed of Anna Kramer, Georgiana Westhoek, and HarrietteAbbott, Helen Collins act- ----- -- IFE-4-W ing as alternate. Due to illness of Anna Kramer, Helen Collins took her place in the last two de- bates. The team was coached by the Senate critic, Mr. Earl Fuller. The annual triangular debating contest was held April 4. Muskegon's affirmative team de- bated with Kalamazoo here and the negative team debated Battle Creek at Battle Creek.Each team won by a unanimous decision. The affirmative team was composed of Ronald Maxwell, Auvern Erbes, and Adrian VVestmaas, Arthur Hooker acting as alternate. Noel Black, Richard Yates, and Lyle White, with Charles Towner as alternate composed the negative team. Both teams were coached by MissAdele Tappan ofthePublic Speak- ing Department. The question "Resolved that the principle of the closed shop in American Industry should re- ceive the support of Public Opinion" was used in both the Senate and Triangular debates. The local contest in oratory and declamation was held in the Auditorium on April 7. Rosalie Jacobs won first place in declamation with the selection, "A Plea for Cuba." Maxine Elliot won second place. Emanuel Lorimer won first place in oratory with his oration, "Japanese Immigra- tion". Noel Black received second place with his oration, "Prison Reform". This entitled Noel to the honor of representing the school in the Pen- insular Contest held May 12 at Ann Arbor. The winners of the local contest took part in the subdistrict contest held here. Emanuel Lor- imer again won first place in oratory and Scott Holmes of Muskegon Heights Won first place in Declamation. On April 28 Emauel went to Caddillac for the Distrit Contest. R. M. 1 X 1 f .E ' IV ,,.,f The Muskegon High School Radio Club was organized in February of 1921. It started out with a lot of energy, with Messrs. Chapin and Wagner as advisers. Under the supervision of these two the club has grown from only a few members to a large, enthusiastic organization. By hard, earnest work the membes built a receiving set which has intercepted messages and concerts from the four corners of the United States, among them, grand opera from K.Y.W., Chicago, Illinois, also nightly concerts from K. D. K. A., Pittsburg, Pennsylvania. A large sending set has just been completed which is capable of sending from 150 to 200 miles. The club is composed of thirty members with Paul Castenholtz as president: Frank Dougherty, vice- president: Richard Morse, secretary: and Charles Fonger, treasurer. R. M. Paul Castenholtz spent the week-end of April 21 in Chicago. u 'F3f 'W 7 Q 5 1 l N N 6 P Zi H LY CLUB K3 i E g 2 V A QM use 5 lG'?4"" ....l..g9g 1, - 4. Y - - f- Hi-Y The Hi-Y, as an organization, was started in Muskegon High School about five years ago, the result of an Older Boys' Conference. It has grown in size, enlarged its field of active service until at present we have a Hi-Y Club which is second to none out of the ninety or more clubs in the state. The organization consists of two groups, the Senior Hi-Y and Junior Hi-Y. Each group has about thirty-five members, making the total membership of the Hi-Y about seven- ty, and we are still growing. The Senior Hi-Y holds its weekly meetings every Wednesday night in the Gym from seven to nine. The evening is divided as follows: business, topic of the evening, athletics. The athletics consist of basketball, indoor baseball, and swimming. We claim to be the only organization in the school which has such a well rounded-out meeting. The Junior Hi-Y holds one meeting a month in the Gym, and the rest after school in a class room. The meeting is composed of the study of a moral lesson in the school, after which the members enjoy themselves with basketball, baseball, and swimming. The last half of this year the club has work- ed on a definite program with an objective for each month. The topic for February was "Individual and Collective Bible Study." As the result of the meetings during that month a resolution was drawn up by the club, calling for the reading of the Bible in the session rooms each morning. This resolution passed the Student Council and is at present in the hands of the School Board. In March a "Come Clean Campaign" was carried out. An assembly was held for all boys in which the "Four C's" were presented and discussed. Printed programs containing a poem entitled "Come Clean" and other sugges- tions were handed to each boy. Resolutions setting forth the principles of clean living were drawn up and all boys were given a chance to sign, with the result that 365 boys pledged themselves to give their moral and active sup- port to the "Four C's". This is more than 6522- of the boys in the High School. The program called for an Anti-Cigarette Campaign during April. Twenty-five copies of the Michigan Anti-Cigarette Law were posted in the halls and session rooms, where they created interest among the fellows who did not know the law. Every morning for one week statements of prominent men on the cigarette habit were read and posted in mimeograph form on the boys' session room bulletin boards. On the last day a cure was published for the fellows who wanted to quit. The last step in the pro- gram, which is not completed at this Writing, will be the appearance before the City Com- mission of a Hi-Y committee to ask for the en- forcement or the repealing of this law. As long as it is a law, the Hi-Y maintains that it should be enforced. The annual Hi-Y picnic will be held the 25th of Mav at Twin Lakes. About sixty to seventy fellows are expected to attend. This picnic in May and the election of officers for the coming year will complete the activities of the Hi-Y Club for this year. Throughout the year the password in the Hi-Y has been action. Every project started has come to an end with something definitely accomplished. Besides taking an active part in high- school life, the Hi-Y also cooperated with the Y. M. C. A. This year two members were sent to the Older Boys' Conference at Saginaw, and two members were sent to the Christian Work Conference at Battle Creek. The oiiicers for the past year in both groups were as follows: Senior Group President ,.....,,.....,,.,....,....,.......,....... Lyle White Vice-president ..,.. ........, . ...Arthur Hooker Secretary ........., .... ....,...... R e inhardt Lewis Treasurer ...... ...........,.,........., William Bush Student Council ...... Adrian J. Westmaas Reporter ............... .Theodore Oldenberg Junior Group President ................. ...... G arvey Borgerding Secretary ........... ............. John Medema Treasurer ................................. Eugene Keillor Student Council ..................... William Lewis Reporter ................. ...... C larence Workman Leaders A. Hooker T. Oldenberg Advisor for both groups ...... Mr. R. W. Bixler We'll see you again next year. Muskegon Hi-Y Club,--T. O. FRENCH CLUB The French Club has progressed rapidly this year under the direction of Mr. Earl F. Gasar. The purpose of the club is to support two French war orphans. also to promote conversational French. This is done by games that are played at the meetings and by speaking in French. The club enjoys an annual Christmas banquet and a picnic at the end of the school year. Friday, April 28, the club presented the play, "Le Jeu de L'Amour et du Hasard" by Marivaux. This play was presented a few years ago by the French department of the University of Michigan. The cast was as follows: Monsieur Organ - Paul Castenholz Mario - Kenneth Christensen Silvia - Alice Prescott Dorante - Reinhardt Lewis Lisette Dorothy Chamberlain Arlequin - George Ott Un Laquis - Ignatius Lambert Each played his part exceptionally well. This play is an annual event and some of the proceeds go to the two French orphans. 0Q W Q STUDENT CQUNCIL F 3 l -9... -was .iggg . gee U SENIOR SPELLING fl 1 LQ ' I "" ""Il1,fifl There once was a gay little liert, 0 will D 1'jf.fg, Whose Visage was saucy and pertg . Q CQ H 5 , lv She wore stunning clothes, 's I A , ' 6 Did whatever she chose, l 5-I ,JU . I A I Her hair was short-so was her skert. A' I Im' -Q k 'i There once was a law ' ---' - - yer named Whict, F --'-'.'.:"'1i- F- :g I His neighbor he tried to indict, 1 QQ ui- I The neighbor got sour, , ' we Q...,..,.g1 TL. E - EE fl Set up a great roar, --1 X"""-T'-'-ZEQ? J . , And the lawyer had quiet a bad frict. , I i L ' 5 There once was a maiden named Flynn, April 4 There were two opening speeches given by Lillian LeVine and Vora Hazard. The pro- gram was very interesting and well given. April 11 This meeting was held in the auditorium of students. The regular course of business was carried out. The program consisted of a talk by Dr. A. R. Johns, Chaplain, a debate by four of the members, and a reading by Wilhelmina Nielson. The assembly was a fine success. April 18 At this meeting the Senate took a stand in the anti-Cigarette Movement begun by the "Hi- Y". The president appointed a committee to draw up a statement to send to the "Hi Y", telling the members of that organization that the Senate would help them in any way possi- ble. April 25 The Senate was very glad to have the Sec- retary, Ruth Miller, back again after her trip to New York. There were no opening speeches. Lyle White spoke on the Anti-Cigarette Move- ment. Mr. Fuller gave an interesting report. It was decided that the Senate should take with them on their picnic forty children from the Children's Home. Events During the Year There have been many interesting events in the Senate during the past year. One very important event was Mothers' Day, which was something new. On April 14 the members had a hot-cross bun sale. The sale was a decided success. The opening meeting of April 11 was very interesting. The Senate party was held May 12. A very good time was enjoyed by all. The Senate picnic was held in June. -Frances Ransford, Reporter I made a strange discovery, Which would make Darwin blink, I looked beneath my bureau And I found the missing link! -"School Life" Who vowed to keep graceful and thynng So she ate like a beard, And the last that I heard, She was boney, not bonny. Oh, Mynn! There once was a farmer named Pait, Whose daughter a plaid skirt did plaitg Though the work was much fun, It was very soon dun, And the result was exceedingly nait. There once was a little black Samois, Whose pranks so annoyed his old mamois She beat him and said, As she sent him to bed, "You is certainly gittin' my chamoisf' IN SPRING When all life begins anew, When comes spring, Don't you feel so happy That it justdmakes you sing? o. When a murmur so caressing Wafts thru the trees, Don't you feel the softness Of springtimffs gentle breeze? o. When a sweet-voiced songster sings With swelling throat, Don't you feel the joy Expressed End every note? o. When you see each 'vvakened flower In brilliant hue, Don't you feel the magic Of nature? cpaint brush, too? 03 When each tiny, tender sprout Comes thru the sod, In each bursting bud Don't you feel the hand of God? I do. Vivian Edwards, '22 ' x L F w-4 ' f .0 N- Q . ' xg -Kvffwmivn f SENATE AND TRIANGULAR DEBATING T EAMS ----0 1354 ff ---- -7 f, -- -- - I-I U V S E VF KEPRE SENTHTIVES.. . gy' Q . The House of Reps. began the year under the leadership of Vernon Wells, Speaker. The other oiiicers were: Clerk, Rob't A. Cavanaugh Treasurer, Wm. Bush Sergeant-at-arms, Rodney Hoover Speaker Wells had planned a banner year for the House, but due to force of circumstan- ces he was obliged to quit the House, as he was going to move to Allegan, Michigan. Rep. White, of Maine, succeeded Speaker Wells and put his shoulder to the wheel to ac- complish the task started by the former speaker. About the time Mr. Wells resigned party spirit had reachetl greater heights than ever be- fore in the history of the House. Due to this fact the House increased its membership at a tre- mendous rate. By hard work on the part of Harriette Abbott, President of the Senate, Speaker White of the House, and Mr. Fuller, House-Senate critic, a House-Senate banquet was "put over" in good style. There were about seventy in at- tendance. As it was held at the Y. W. C. A. during the holidays, many alumni were present. At the beginning of the second semester new ofticers were elected. It was the first time, party politics played a part in House elections. The Independent Socialist party, which had grown phenomenally since its beginning in the early part of the first semester, carried all the elections but one: Speaker, Robit A. Cavanaugh, I. S. Clerk, John Ploughman, I. S. Treasurer, Thomas Bush, I. S. Sergeant-at-arms, John Nolen, Republican The new Speaker was taken ill and kept away from the House for three weeks. The spirit of House members is shown by the follow- ing: When Speaker White was succeeded by Rep. Cavanaugh, I. S., the Independent Social- ists presented him with an Eversharp pencil upon which his initials were engraved. When Speaker Cavanaugh was ill, the House members presented him with a copy of "Vandermark's Folly" by Herbert Quick. Both Speakers ap- preciate their gifts very much. Due to the fact that Clerk Ploughman has left school, the House elected Rep. Maxwell, Republican, to till the vacancy. Nearly every Speaker has previously been Clerk, and it is the present Speakers opinion that such will be the -case next year. The House membership has reached fifty. l?'4"" which is perhaps a membership record un- equalled in the House history. Bills have been introduced concerning near- ly every live question of the day including com- mercial airplane-landing fields, Near East Re- lief, the bonus for soldiers, parochial school abolition, abolition of the electoral college, prison reform, separate naturalization of wo- men aliens, selective immigrations, and Nation- al, control of boxing and wrestling matches. The House of Representatives and Senate are two of our very best organizations. There is something in them to help the student. In the House special interest is shown in debating. One learns how to say things frankly without making enemies. For instance, suspension charges were brought against Rep. Rob't Hume. He retained his seat in the House and no bad friends were made. Many threats were made that expulsion charges would be brought again- st Speaker Cavanaugh for his drastic rulings. Though the threats never materialized, no enemies were made. In late years House-Senate debates have been held in which the House has unanimously won. Who knows who next year's winner will be? With the exception of one member, both High-school debating teams were composed of House members. The President of the Hi-Y, the Editor-in-chief of "Sand and Done", and many other leaders are House members. In all forms of athletics and in ,every good organ- ization for boys, you will find House of Reps. rep- resented. Nearly all the boys from this school who went to the Boyis Conference at Saginaw were House members. "All work and no play makes Jack a dull boy and Jill a dull girl." Cure? Join the House or Senate. This year the House will probably hold their picnic at Bear Lake on the first Friday in June. Fun? Well I guess. Eats, swim- ming, baseball, a ride thru North Muskegon! Next year the House wants you, Sophomores, Junio1's, and Seniors! Rob't A. Cavanaugh, Speaker and Chairman of f Press Committee. AMERICAN LANGUAGE AS HEARD NI MUSKEGON HIGH SCHOOL They jump offm their horses. I givvit tuh her uhreddy. I fergottuh take a pen along. 'S 'aw 'ri'. He came earlier'n yooshul. The down bell rung uhreddy. Y'know there's a alley kinduh, backuh our house. Yuh can't take science. kin yuh? They had fell at his feet in a suppliment fash- ' 1Ol'l.' ' " " "W n SENATE main points 5 and it was led by a coach who knew ,,,+ ' lik , ' 'ummm Morrison, tackleg Paul Coutchie, end - because E they are a team by themselves. 4 ' . 5 'A We conquered with the following scores: !i.' '-- , l r ,Q ,SS ' 2. Muskegon 28 Grand Haven 0 !i""" 'fi Muskegon 27 Benton Harbor 14 K ffm., . ., ,,,,,,, Muskegon 42 G. R. South 0 , . K' ' . U' Muskegon 20 Kalamazoo 0 Muskegon 79 Traverse City 0 Football 1921-State Champions gegofhifgitern 3 In all of the years of good football teams, Muskegon 14 G. R. Central 0 Muskegon has never had a team like the fighting 1921 team. It was successful from all stand- Total-Unomclal 292 t"""""b""""t"' 14 points of the game, condition was one of the Omcial 265 gggulggluggllnnluqnululu 0 football. Coach J. F. Jacks led a Muskegon team to the Championship for the second time in two years, a record to be proud of, especially as he is a graduate of our school. The team itself was the best balanced in the state, it was not heavy, averaging about 156 pounds, but all through the season it met and defeated teams outweighing our team many pounds to a man. "The bigger they are, the harder they fall,', was the motto of the Mus- kegon team as she swept through the season de- feating everything that came along. This was just a case of brains versus beef. The beef football is a thing of the past: brawn has given way to two greater things, speed and brains, as was proved in the Central game. Although the team was a well-balanced team ,it was not lacking in stars, we might say the team was made up of all-stars. Heading the list is Captain Mac Bowles, considered the greatest fullback in the state, he could do every- thing necessary on a football field-carry the ball, punt, throw passes, and above all, lead a team, and still be a "bear" on defense and offense, setting an example for the rest of the team. This is Mac's last year. Paul Cook, the fiashy half-back, was one of our main scoring boysg a man of football brains plus the speed he naturally had, he ran the ends of Muskegon's opponents at will. This is Paul's last year. William "Flop" Flora, the big man on the right side of the line, another all-state man, was a tower of strength on defense and offense. Many times he broke through the opposing team throwing them for a loss, and if called upon, he could make a few yards every time when needed. Bill knows football, has made the all-state team twice, and chances are, will repeat in 1922. The other members of the team who played wonderful football are Stanley "Cohen" John- son, the little big boy at quarter, an all-state mang Reginald "T. S." Ecklund, centerg Ellis "T. S." Bovik, endg Harold Hansen, left halfg Benny Qosterbaan, the sixteen-year-old wonder, endg "Fighting Nick" Beam, left tackleg "Big" Ed Swett, guard, John "Dutch" Borgerding, guard.. A whole page could be put aside for the substitutes- Leroy Achenbach, half, 'flrish Fighting" Fitzgerald, end: George "Gentleman" Ott, utility man, John Yonkers, guardg "Red" Muskegon had a great second team, the first team to comeg it has not been scored on for two seasons. Coach F. Lewis deserves a lot of credit for coaching this likely bunch of young- sters. And so we wait until September, 1922. BASKET-BALL 1921-1922 Muskegon had a very successful season in basket-ball, when we consider that the material tt draw from was green. The team on the whole was good, and with most of the members back next year, should develop into a winner. The team had hard luck in some of its games played, losing by just a few pointsg at the same time it upheld the honor of the red and white. The team was the best supported of any team ever put out in Muskegon. The team was successful, because it won the majority of its games, winning eleven out of seventeen played, and two of the losses were to the strong Y. M. C. A. The most notable game of the season, which was won, was the Central game, as it was the first game won in basket- ball in nine years by a Muskegon team from Central. 'Another reason for the success of the team was the fighting spirit it showed, whether Win- ning or losing, closing the season with great suc- cess. The team was led by Captain Johnny Bor- gerding, who played a stellar game at forward. Johnny was ably assisted by Captain-elect Bennie Oosterbaan, who, although young in years, is old in experience and will undoubtedly shine next year. "Reg" Ecklund played a good game at center, while Dewald and "Fighting" Fitzgerald broke up many plays of opposing teams. The substitutes were also goody Louis Cotie, utility man, always played a good steady game, with the little, but flashy, boys, "Stan" Johnson and "Maurie" Brumm always ready to produce when called upon. The second team, although not so fortu- nate, fought hard, and made a successful season out of the games played. Muskegon's Score by Games: Muskegon Muskegon Muskegon Muskegon 43 Muskegon Heights 9 23 Muskegon Y.M.C.A. 36 25 Jackson 17 14 G. R. Central 23 4 W FRENCH CLUB ll U v 1 14,4 6. Y .: ,A 51! V.,:i,. --V mx 'Y'-K. , .. ' ' 'W 'N ,.V' 'W1,5,::A.g:f' ,If .-..1 Vx. W' i ' -qs: ' HQ, .J NYE. ' . .", " H A ' .U M U . I V ' " -'N 'vf'?'UV 'RL ,NX V' -if . .- .' ', '. 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' V V - V .W-.,. . . V V V . .1 Q M - . ibffff, .bw V , A ,,., ' . V , A "9'k.v V 'T' mfig, , V 1 ' :meh ' . r . -'M ..f-L . Akvhll . 'ag X VST- V ' .VI 4 v I - -.X f ,mf CMP - - 'HJ .fl M A A' I , ini- , - I Q.. . . . - . 'Q' E" ' ' I' ' V -W' I. V L'x?"1g ' 1 f gxi V 1- - Jw, qt ,L , ' t mx . R -M J 'NL ' Xfv' " ,,:"N' r 'I -..,..g.y 17, , ,lf -..JJ . -. . Muskegon Kalamazoo Normal Muskegon , G. R. South Muskegon Benton Harbor Muskegon 14 G. R. Union 29 Muskegon 34 Grand Haven 14 Muskegon -18 Muskegon Heights 8 Muskegon 15 Muskegon Y.M.C.A. 24 Muskegon 36 G. R. South 6 Muskegon 32 G. R. Central 22 Muskegon 26 G. R. Union 32 Muskegon 24 Benton Harbor 23 Muskegon Grand Haven ' 21 Muskegon Ludington 19 Total Muskegon Opponents GIRLS' ATHLETICS I Altogether, tlie school year of '21-'22 has been a most profitable one for girls' athletics. In the first place, the girls of the Association have enjoyed themselves at several parties given throughout the year, and in the second place, they have put Muskegon High School girls' athletics on the map. Do you remember that last fall the Athletic Association gave a big party? Did We enioy it? We'll say so! But that was only the beginning. The Association wheels only began to grind then, and by the end of the season it had ground out dozens of athletes, in swimming, basket- ball, and many other sports. The swimming pool was open every alter- nate Wednesday afternoon for the Athletic Association members, and a great deal was accomplished by those aspiring to become An- nette Kellermans. On December 2 began the basketball sea- son. There were many girls out for the teams ofpeach class. The Junior class team was un- usually strong, having five M. H. S. squad girls. The inter-class championship was a cinch for them from the beginning of the season. The Sophs took second place in the inter-class tournament, and the Freshies third. Although the Sophs and Freshmen were unable to put up very strong opposition to this invulnerable crew this year, we expect great things from them in the years to come. They show great promise of capably filling the vacancies left by the gradu- ating Seniors. And the school team! Did they? You tell 'em. Out of eight games played, they lost none on their home floor, and only one away from home. This is an unusual record, considering that the teams it played were of the state's best. At the 'end of the season, Muskegon was invited to play at an invitation meet at Lansing, where it would meet the four teams considered the best in Michigan. This meet was called off but the honor of being invited remains. The name of the Muskegon Girls' basketball team has been made in two years, for the girls of M. H. S. began to indulge in all state athletics in 1921. And now, in its second year, it has put Muskegon girls' sport on the map! Their fame is spread throughout the state. The girls who will receive letters for their V. Y, , A .gg 4..- work are Frances Veitenheimer, fcapt.J, Doro- thy Collier, Ethel Casper, Dorothy Patton, Florence Anderson, Louella Kooman, and Iva Scott. The substitutes who will receive letters are Lois Porter, Mildred Young, Helen Collins, and Lena Bohm. A new practice which 1921-'22 has estab- lisheil in M.H. S.isthat of electing a girl cheer- leader. 'i he cheer-leader this year was Louise Kooman, with Ardis Johnson as her assistant. This is a brand new idea for Muskegon, and has taken like a vaccination on a small-pox patient. , We liope that Dame Fortune will continue to smile upon the Muskegon High School Girls' Athletics as she has during the past year, and that her smile may even broaden into a grin, soon. ' - -D.P. . NOISE I was put on this earth for a purpose, and that purpose was to do .things good and bad. ll' hen I am bad, things are done unbecoming of gentlemen, I am a pest, a nuisance of the high- est typeg and when I am good, well, that is something for you to decide. I am everywhere throughout the world at any time during the day. During the years from 1914 to 1918 I lived in Europe where the big guns were, I made the bravest of men shrink. Now, that is most of the time, I am found where I do not belong. 4 There is one particular place where I like to spend an hour, and that is Muskegon High School during the study period, third hour, in Room Fifty-six. I laugh myself sick to see a little teacher, trying to keep things quiet, chase down to the front of the room after me, only to find that I have gone to the back of the room. Once in a while when I cause too much commo- tion, she let-s loose, and I go flying in every directiong then I know it is time to go else- where. Now this is something I can't under- standg in Asia, in a place called China, if I wasn't in my glory in school there that teach- er would think there was something Wrong with his pupils. Now you see what a mix-up I get into now and then. I am also what you might call a coward. Every night when you are asleep or just resting, I come like somebody walking across the floor, or trying to open the window making you go almost into hysterics or making your heart go up in your throat. In spite of all these things I think I should have a chance to stick out my chest a little, for I am considered very useful throughout the world. How do you suppose you could dance without me? I am found in all orchestras and bands, especially the Dixieland Jazz band, and others of prominence. I am leader in the noon- day rush and bustle of the big cities. I come from autos, go with autos, not much use to them, and yet they can't run without me. But in spite of all of these things there is no place for me-like an Irish reunion, and a Jewish picnic. Says Noah Webster, I am sounds of all kinds. -LEWIS DIPPLE, '22 Sixers x -:v Q 3 Q STVIHLSHGNI "Q9:qf5-'EWQ-90 N- -f . --JQ1 M I V M W M N l I 'il -fleevl ' , , 14 - ,. su , uf' , ., Harold Brown, 1919, is taking a medical course at Kalamazoo College. Florence VanZant, 1917, is at 'present study- ing atfthe Ypsilanti Normal School. Earl Brown, 1918, is taking work at Kalama- zoo College, preparatory for teaching. Flora Spyke, 1919, was married in Detroit, on January 28, to Mr. W. P. McCann. Shattuck Hartwell, 1918, is taking a medical course at the University of Minnesota. Eleanor 'LeBeouf. 1919, is employed at the office of the Amazon Knitting Company. The engagement of Ora Morton, 1919. to Mr. T. C. Allan has been recently announced. Miss Elizabeth King, 1921, had a leading part in the annual play at Ward-Belmont, in Ten- nessee. I Dollie Olson,1919, has left the Austin Ma- chine Company, of Toledo, and is studying at the University of Chicago. Mr. S. Hollister has been in Muskegon for some time, receiving medical attention. Mrs. Hollister was Ada Garber, 1913. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Edson announce the birth of a son on April 26. Mrs. Edson was Edith Peterson of the class of 1919. Miss Lucille Dadles, 1920, attended an an- nual milltary ball at Ann Arbor, in April, and was one of the leaders of the prom. Stanley Marquard, 1915, has completed his course in electrical engineering, at Ann Arbor. He is now employed with the Herkimer Electri- cal Company, at Pittsburg. Pa. Helen Royce. 1919, is spending four months abroad, taking a bicycle trip through Germany, southern France, Italy, and Switzerland. She IS accompanied by Mrs- S. G. Hubbard, who was Marjorie Royce, 1916, and her husband. Members of the class of 1921, who remem, ber the enjoyable picnic held last spring at the Upton home, Beechwood, on Mona Lake, were- much grieved to hear of the death of Mrs. Upton. The class extends sympathy to Dan Upton. Mrs. J. D. McNulty, of Chicago, has appear- ed in recital with Mrs. W. Randall, in Muskegon. Mrs. McNulty, who was Katherine Munroe, 1908, has been studying vocal music, and Mrs. Randall, formerly Louise Neumeister, 1914, is a reader. . Of the class of February, 1922, Ellis Bovik is employed with the Edison Electrical Company of Chicago: Clarence Cloeting is studying law in the office of Harris Galpin, Attorney, of Musk- egon: Paul Coutchie is employed at the Lakey Foundry Company 1 Lotta Crabtree is at the Hackley Library: Harold Hansen is temporarily V ISIN'- employed at the Continental Motor ,Worksg Vin- cent Keillor is working with his father at the Keillor Grocer Company: James Kibbe and Jo: Moffitt are at the Continental Motor Works, Pearl Ross is in the offices of the Style Shope Edna Wingerden is now employed in the offices of the Silver Fox I Association: Lucile Young is a stenographer with the Lewis Teachers' Agency, Sylvia Christiansen is secretary for the Muskegon Realty Company, Raymond Engle is with the Turner law firm. THE PRICE OF FOLLY Perhaps I am insane, I don't know. People sayI am. But how can they judge my mind? I realize that, since that thrilling moment of yes- terday, I have been peculiar and queer. I am strange and unfamiliar. I no longer know who, what, or why I am. Is this madness? If it is, then I am mad. At times when I think of these past few hours,I feel that I should go crazy at the things I recall. All too vivid in my mind are the events of yesterday. Thousands of times have I retraced in my mind th at momentous time of my life. How blind I was in my folly! Before this dreadful thing happened to me, I was care- free, joyous, delighted with life: I trusted my fel- low-meng I was an untroubled happy soul. But, oh, my foolishness, my blindness! How Iwish I might have foreseen and averted the result of my nonsense. But never again can that day come back. Never can I live again and better these hours of misery and wretchedness. If I had only been humble and not presumptuous! Yesterday in my silly, youthful outlook upon life, I rejoiced in the world, in nature, in myself, and in my companions. Little did I know I would soon be disillusioned. As soon as that horrible moment in which this event happened was passed, my whole life changed. I saw the world through the eyes of age. I realized my rashness of years-so it seem- ed-before. I understood that Icould no longer spend my time blissfully, innocently in the com- panionship of others. My play-fellows of half an hour before seemed mere infants. Oh! how much I had aged in a few seconds. Ever since that time my life has been a con- tinued sorrow. I am amiserable Wretch. I have become morbid. I am ashamed to be seen with my fellow-men. I am ostracized. This thing which happened to me has happened to no one before. To me alone belongs the shame. I dare not look anyone in the eye. I contemplate sui- cide sadly and seriously--I, whose life but recent- ly held all the joy of the future. But this ter- rible disgrace, canI ever bear it? Can I ever trust anyone or myself again? I, who never im- agined such a thing could happen tofme, am the guilty one. Yesterday at five minutes after three o'clock I boldly gave Miss Hammond a poem for "Said and Done" ! Oh. death. where is thy sting? -D. E. C.,Lit. Ed. ----wap: ---- - - - - llllllllllllllll llllllllllllllllllll lllllllllllllllllllll llllllllllllllll' . . Blanche Richardson motored to Detroit. Miss Marsh visited in Chicago during spring vacation. Mr. Craig enjoyed his vacation with his sister in Detroit. Miss M. Berry Wood spent her vacation visit- ing in Winona, Minnesota. Millicent Rosen spent part of her vacation visiting friends in Grand Rapids. Noel Black and Arthur Hooker each drove a new Ford from Detroit spring vacation. The Nuts had a meeting at Humes' and ate fresh bread and jam to their heart's content. Ruth and Sarah Richards spent their spring vacation in Chicago. They had a wonderful time. Florence and Eloise Harnau spent the week- end of the 30th with Bessie English in Grand Rapids. We hear that Ward Hubble and George Ott spent their spring vacation wiring Hubble's cottage at Wolf Lake. Miss Hartsig visited school Monday, April 10th. Miss Sanders and Miss Hartsig were visiting at Mrs. Lee's. Hermine Cloutier and Louella Kooman were in Fremont, March 24. We wonder what the big attraction is in such a small town. Paul Johnson recently has been ill in the St. Louis Hospital in Chicago. While there, his father, mother, and Beatrice visited him. The following girls attended Alena Myers's birthday party: Agnes Bowsma, Hazel Thomp- son, Alice Keegstra, Kathryn Hughes, Agnes Ward, Elta Ward and Edna Turner. Jim Gillard entertained the following boys on a Saturday night: Bud Lewis, Ron Maxwell, Bob Hume, Ray Hotvedt, Don McCall, John Shel- don, George Akin, Paul Anderson, Gene Keil- lor, and Dick Morse. The evening of March 28th, Dorothy Cayan entertained in honor of Marjorie Potter: Lil- llan Davis, Esther Andrews, Delma Doane, Eva Young, Florence Harnau, Beatrice Johnson, I. LL LLL. g Hiq-sei-W Alice Prescott, Lois Brown, Ruth Miller, Doro- thy Patton. Dorothy Zimmerman gave a tea for Ruth Porter and her house-guest, Miss Jean Wells, Thursday, March 30: Ruth Porter, Jean Wells, Louise and Louella Kooman, Ruth Jean- not, Frances Jeannot, Dorothy Connell, Ruth Miller, Mrs. C. Calb, Joe Bordeaux, and Lois Porter. - Marion Ashley entertained the following girls Thursday afternoon, March 30: Katie Lewi.s, Louise Riblet, Bee Johnson, Vivian Ed- wards, Lillian Davis, Gayle Ferrell, Ruth Mary Quinn, Virginia Loewe, Ella Marvin, Sarah Hume, Lucy Keegstra, Harriette Abbott, Mar- jorie Lewis. Esther Andrews, Esther Chapin, Marie Runzel. Monday evening, March 27, the following were invited to a party at the Keegstrasf Games, music, and refreshments were enjoyed. Harriette Abbott, Marian Ashley, Mary Bell Quick, Dorothy Schwarzenberg, Lucy Keegstra, Alice Keegstra, Ronald Maxwell, Eldred Moag, Harold Palmer, Lester Erbes, Raymond Hot- vedt, and Kenneth Feeney. The following people, chaperoned by Mr. and Mrs. Kooman, and Mr. and Mrs. Mangleson, at- tended a house party at Bear Lake: "Eddie" Mangleson, Paul Cook, "Weeze" Kooman, Dan Upton, Evelyn Mangleson, Nyle Eggert, Lois Porter, Harold Hansen, "Wella" Kooman, Ted Vhitney, Hermine Cloutier, 'tVinnie" Keillor, Dot Zimmerman, Stan Johnson. Added to the numerous organizations in the High and Wilson Schools, we now have the Pickles. The following are given in order of organization: Soopees, Nuts, Beanies, Berries, Goupies, Peppers, and Pickles. The Pickles gave a peppy party on March 16, at the home of Eleanor Riblet, Dancing and 1'efreshments were enjoyed by all. Harriet Wilson entertained with Hearts, Tuesday afternoon, March 28. Her guests were: Sarah Hume, Ella Marvin, Louise Glew, Lillian Davis, Ardis Johnson, Florence Harnau, Dorothy Chamberlain, Harriette Abbott, Mari- an Ashley, Virginia Loewe, Louise Quinn, Ruth Mary Quinn, Dorothy Patton, Alice Prescott, Bee Johnson, Harriet Wilson, Edna Mangleson. The "Berries", after meeting at Howers', April 3rd, proceeded to Loeschers' to surprise Helen. The evening was enjoyably spent in dancing after which refreshments were served. He'en Loescher, Eddie Mangleson, Dot Cham- berlain, Polly Stauffer. "Ev" Johnson, Aileen Bolt, Ardis Johnson, Millicent Rosen, Hermine Cloutier, Frances Hower, Tommie Gerrin, George Ott, Joe Moffitt, "Dutch" Gillard, Paul Coutchie, Dan Upton, Johnny Borgerding, "Art" Mangleson, "Vinnie" Keillor, George Montgomery. Stratfurh Qtlntlgss 94 WEST WESTERN 3 noon: mon CHRONICLE ffl ,T 1'e ,1 , E A as if .. Graduation Gifts A 'l YOU WILL 14 IND US at i, HEADQUARTERS i' E 0 R The Daniels Co. '5 l Elks Temple Bldg. ii C L A S S P, N S RlNGS,MEDALS A.-A i -AA E-,Y ANNOUNCEMENTS ...l..D..i...El The Colonia! We Specialize in Fancy Chilled drinks n KRA UTHEIM HALLMARK JEWELER III W. Western Aw. 93 WEST WESTERN AVENUE The Colonial Tea Shop H yi M A ' "-+-ED: 4 Peter S. Heeres spent part of his spring vacation in Lansing. Evelyn Wyman and Helen Loescher were visiting here during spring vacation. Miss Jessie Bos of Grand Rapids spent a week-end with Lucy and Alice Keegstra. Lois Porter was happily surprised during vacation by the Soopees. The evening was spent in dancing and eating. Ruth Mary Quinn was happily surprised by the "Nutsl' on her sixteenth birthday. Everyone had a most enjoyable time. During spring vacation Jim Gillard, Paul Anderson, Bob Hume, Raymond Hotvedt, Ronald Maxwell, Donald McCall, and George Akin went on a four day hike. Rain on the sec- ond day dampened their hopes of reaching Pentwater. April 30, Delma Doane, Beatrice Nevins, Dorothy Schwarzenberg, Herbert Bray and Sidney Ladd, with Mrs. Robert Grace as chap- eron, attended the presentation service at the Grace Episcopal Church, Grand Rapids, as delegates from the St. Paul's Sunday School. April 28 and 29 the following teachers at- tended the meeting of the association of math- ematics and science teachers: Miss Nina B. Johnson, Miss Irma Cushing, Miss Alice Hop- kins, Miss Lulu Andrews, and Miss Jessie Rey- nolds. Mr. McLouth gave a paper on "Labora- tory Practice in Chemistry." Pauline Stauffer entertained the following girls at her home, Saturday afternoon, April 8. Hearts were played: Hermine Cloutier, Dor- othy Collier, Esther Andrews, Millicent Rosen, Sophie Rosenthal, Florence Miller, Evelyn Wy- man, Ardis Johnson, Louise Glew, Harriet Wilson, Dorothy Chamberlain, Helen Loescher, Girlie Jordan, Ruth Jeannot, Aileen Bolt. A dancing party given by Ruth Miller, March 29, was enjoyed by the following: Ruth Miller Claude Hoekenga Delma Doane Eldred Moag Dorothy Cayan Howard Danford Dorothy Connell Sidney Ladd Lois Brown Allen Sweezey Esther Andrews Carl Long Dorothy Zimmerman Cornie Beam Ardis Johnson entertained twice during va- cation. March 31 the following were invited: Harriet Abbott, Sarah Hume, Ella Marvin, Ruth Mary Quinn, Louise Glew, Harriet Wilson, Alice Prescott, Dorothy Patton, Vivian Ed- wards, Louise Riblet, Katie Lewis, Virginia Loewe, Marjorie Lewis, Evelyn Johnson. Those invited April 1st were: Dorothy Collier, Helen Bolt, Pauline Stauffer, Mililicent Rosen, Dorothy Chamberlain, Ruth Jeannot, Helen Y S ILE?-W" Kemp, Frances Jeannot, Evelyn Johnson, Doro- thy Lind, Esther Andrews,. Frances Hower, Lois Porter, Helen Loescher, Ruth Porter, Jean Wells, Aileen Bolt, Girlie Jordan, Dorothy Eurich. .The "Gurglers" entertained the "Soopees" with a dinner-dance at the Occidental Hotel, Thursday evening, March 30. The event was a surprise to all the "Soopees" except Dot Chamberlain, who began the evening with a backwards party. The party was exceptionally unique. The clever programs contained fif- teen crawls and a final spasm. Floyd Boys or- chestra played for the following dancers: Soopees Gurglers Dot Chamberlain Joe Moflitt Aileen Bolt Del Foote "R D" Johnson Ed Swett "Ev" Johnson Paul Coutchie Dolly Lind Don McMillan Dot Zimmerman Stan Johnson Lillian Davis Frank Richards "Bay" Hoover Dick Yates Lois Porter Harold Hansen "Gin" Loewe George Ott "Weese" Kooman Dan Upton "Wella" Kooman Ted Whitney Esther Ripley "Vinnie" Keillor Marjorie Lewis J. Borgerding "Peg" Rodgers Harold Eckerman Mr. and Mrs. Foote, and Mr. and Mrs. Koo- man were chaperons. On Saturday, April 29th, beginning at 9 A.M. there was held the 14th District State Short hand and Typewriting Contest at Muskegon High School. This was the Second Annual District Contest to be held here. Six schools were repre- sented: Hart. Holland. Coopersville, Fremont, Muskegon Heights, and Muskegon. The winners of the various events will take part in the State Contest to be held Friday, May the 19th, at Kala- mazoo Normal College, Kalamazoo, Michigan. There were five events, and the names of those who won in the district contest are as follows: Event I- -Beginning TypewritingeJewel Lieffers, of Coopersville. Event ll- Advanced Typewriting-Hazel King, of Holland. Event III -Beginning Shorthand-Mildred Sears, of Holland. EventlV-Advanced Shorthand- 100 word a minute dictation--Helen Augur, of Hart. Event V- 120 word a minute dictationf- Dorothy Eurich, of Muskegon. Muskegon High will be represented in the State Contest at Kalamazoo by Dorothy Eurich, Thorneta Griswold, and Vonda Archer. The Misses Griswold and Archer won 2nd place in Events V and IV respectively, entitling them to take part in the State Contest. Here's hoping Muskegon High's representatives may uphold the splendid record established at the State Con- test last year, when we won first place in Events IV and V. A - , y V ll gr 1' l lf'f,v, I' lil? KODAKS,ALBUMS CONKLIN, SHEAFFER AND DUNN FOUNTAIN PENS BECKQUIST'S 17 FIRST ST. 3 A Bathing Suit Bag Free , . I 2 9 L, 5 .--x . ' at Len 4 ',f, ni 'J - -A i Sporting Goods , Store For Your xg, a c a t 1 o n s all W M35 ' ' l Fishing S, , I me l T El C kl C . B- 1 t t- I fee: . .3 A.. ICYC es 1 3 1 -,,' . lf , L '," With every Suit. M if f L, ji f.- , ..--..., X .2 I veiwpgi ' 'f41gT'Qy,,f Anythmg In f.ii?j?55i? gi ,rrr., M Sportmg Goods 2' 'X K ' 47n.QT1,aJ V 26 W. Western Ave. -' fff a m 1-41-7- 1. . uf, HM., am... A. J. HUNTER H. K. HUNTER HUNTER BROS. Dealers and Contractors in PLUMBING, HEATING and MILL SUPPLIES 33-39 Market Sr. Ph nes 3145-2086 MUSKEGON GLASS COMPANY Plate and Window Glass Mirrors and Art Glass - 13 South First Street PHONE 2871 MUSKEGON, MICHIGAN Phone 3193 Dry Cleaning a Specialty MUSKEGON STEAM DY E H OU SE Theo. Price, Proprietor Dyeing, Steam Cleaning and Repairing of Clothing AUTO DELIVERY 139 VVestern Ave. Cor. Third Street Muskegon, Michigan ----Hass W -. - ' ' mg.,-... Goto BREE I 'ff Z Ac Qfod, o ,fi o , ,f hs 1 f G l v The Exchange Department is very glad, indeed, to welcome the following exchanges: WEEKLIES The " Maroon and Orange", Holland H. S., Holland, Michigan: The Seniors of Holland H. S. have already staged their play, "Peg 'o My Heart". Was it a success? Four nights with a full house every night is a good definition for success. The class was divided into groups to sell tickets, and by competition, over one thou- sand dollars worth of tickets, was sold. The "Pi0neer", South H. S., Grand Rapids, Michigan: We agree with the editorial "To the Girls". You have jokes from exchanges: but where is the Exchange Department? BI-WEEKLIES "Star of the North" tGirls' Numberl, Vir- ginia, Minnesota: "Boys-A Treatise" is quite true. The snapshots are good. We would ap- preciate language which may be digested with- out the air of Dr. Webster's advice. CBoys Number! : Your school is one of the few with successful hockey teams. The "Red and Black", Rogers H. S., New- port, Rhode Island: We admire your base- ball spirit. You have a fine Literary Depart- ment and well-arranged advertisements. We have said before, and we say again, that you are very stingy about your comments on exchanges. MONTHLIES "The Manitou", Washington H. S., Mani- towoc, Wisconsin: Your advertisers are cer- tainly backing you. The Exchange Depart- ment is not so good as the other departments. You have a fitting name for your paper. "The Barb", DeKalb H. S., DeKalb, Illinois: You have neglected your Exchange Department. Otherwise you have a fine paper. "The Arrow", St. Joseph's Commercial Col- lege, Detroit, Michigan: Your cover design is very attractive. We understand that the pur- pose of an Exchange Department is to receive exchanges and comment upon them so that ideas which will make better papers will be ex- changed. We are sure that all the schools on your exchange list would be pleased if you understood the purpose of an Exchange De- partment in the same way. "The Kankakeeann, Kankakee H. S., Kan- kakee, Illinois: We are with you in your appeal for a new high school. "The Triangle" CGraduation lNumberD, Cass Techinal H. S., Detroit, Michigan. If all your graduates are as big a success as your paper, you should not worry. "The Lane Tech Prep", Lane Technical H. S., Chicago, Illinois: "The Treasurer of the Lost Atlantis" is exceedingly interesting: this statement also holds for the other stories. "Paper Making, Past and Present" shows care- ful preparation. Your whole magazine is very interesting and well arranged. The "Tahoma", Stadium H. S., Tacoma, Vfashington: You have more advertising than any high school magazine we know of. Adver- tising may tell stories but the students of the Stadium H. S. can write stories also. The "Spectator" CAthenaeum Numberl, Louisville Male H. S., Louisville, Kentucky: Y e think it is a good idea to publish the honor roll. "Henry Ford-A Potential Menace" is true and well written, but Mr. Ford has a place in the hearts of working-men and he deserves it. We all have faults. "A Night at the Mer- maid". "A North Sea Tale", and the rest of your stories are very good. We agree with you when you say that. contrary to Mr. Edison's opinion, colleges are not supposed to turn out men whose heads are crammed with facts. "Who's Who" is very clever. Your advertise- ments are many and well aranged. We note with interest that yuy have a Latin Club. The "School Life", Melrose H. S., Melrose, Massachusetts: Yours must be a good school since your letters are "M, H. S." Your Liter- ary Department is very good. Does it seem fair to you to publish "As Others See Us" in your Exchange Department and not to publish what you think of others? It seems that M. H. S. must stand for championship in some line or other, for you have one in hockey and we have one tour second in successionl in football. Red and white are gooil school colors. "The Breeze", Albion H. S., Albion, Mich- igan: You have a small but vfell written Ex- change Department. A few snapshots or car- toons would help the breeze of your paper. 'tThe "Heights High Herald", Muskegon Heights H. S., Muskegon Heights, Michigan: You have developed the "Herald" into one of the best magazines on our Exchange list. If all other activities are backed as well as is your magazine, your school has a bright future. We note with pleasure your well edited Exchange Department and we agree with you that all ex- changes should be commented upon. Much praise goes to your advertising manager. "The Studentn, Holmes H. S., Covington, Kentucky: An excellent issue, as usual, but we think the Exchange Department is the most excellent department of your excellent issue. Putting the location of your school on the cover of your paper is a fine thing for exchange editors. The "Rayen Record", Rayen H. S., Youngs- town, Ohio: You have a very good paper. The portion which is written in French is interest- ing to students of that language. "Why an E" is true, but we do not think such a system of schools would be a success. We would probably graduate under a system of no marks but it is - , -- ,-- ,Il-4-W - ,,,,f , -- DID YOU SAY SERVICE Try the "RELIABLE" for BRUNSVVICK Home made TIRES "BOOST YOUR HOME TOWN" Reliable Tire Sc Accessories l60 Western Avenue OIL SERVICE FREE AIR DR. THIEDEMAN'S DENTAL CLINIC Don't neglect your health Consult me now Further Clelag means pain and expense EXAMINATION AND ADVICE FREE Rosen Block Up Stairs Corner Yvestern Ave. and Terrace St. Ixtuskegon, lxlich. CONGRATULATIONS ot I TERRY TEA CO. + PYLE PATTERN 85 MFG. Co. WOOD AND METAL PATTERNS MUSKEGON HEIGHTS, MICH. LIOHIPIIIDQHTS ot' Standard lNIallealJle Iron Co. Muskego Michiga --gg 7 I T -in ,.1',, -'+-lil our opinion that we would not be fit for a college or business. Grades are not fair, but one must learn a subject to pass it, and that is the way to do, we think. "The Voice of South High", South H. S., Youngstown, Ohio: "Poe's University" is in- teresting and laughable. Your "New Addi- tion" must be a fine one. You are Well backed by advertisers. It might have been mentioned first, but it's better last than never, that you have the most attractive cover of any maga zine among our exchanges. "The Key", Battle Creek H. S., Battle Creek, Michigan: Your cover design is very suggestive of winter months. Your Literary Department is very good: but, honestly, we'd be ashamed to have such a splendid collection of exchanges and to comment on so few. Think it over. "The Unionite" f"Greens", March 177, Union H. S., Grand Rapids, Michigan: It is very nice of you to dedicate an issue to the Freshmen. We agree with you on the "Six and Six Plan". Union High School has a plan whereby students spend their first six years of school in the elementary schools and the last six in the high school. There are many ad- vantages in this system. Ask Uniong she knows. Unionitels Exchange Department in the March issue was written up by the "Greens" fthe Freshmenb and they did very well. The "Tattler", North Division H. S., Mil- waukee, Wisconsin: A fine magazine. We see from your example that cartoons add much to a paper. "A Trip to Lake Geneva" is very interesting, indeed. The "McKinley High School Monthly", McKinley H. S., Canton, Ohio: "In Memoriam" is very appropriate. You have suffered a very great loss in the death of your Editor-in-chief, Paul Miller. The cartoons of your paper are of the very best, and your whole magazine is unusually good. Every department is written diligently and carefully. The "Spectator", Holliston, Massachusetts: Why not have a more attractive cover? "What Had Happened" is clever. "Law and Order" should be read by all. Your magazine has room for improvement but you are on the right road: keep going. "The Messenger", Wichita H. S., Wichita, Kansas: There is no school magazine which we know of that has as big and as good a Liter- ary Department as you have in "The Messen- ger". A very interesting magazine. The stu- dents of the Senior English Class in the Journal- istic Writing with the assistance of 10A and 12A English classes and the printing classes publish "The Messenger" every six weeks. QUARTERLIES "The Micrometer", Ohio Mechanics Insti- tute, Cincinnati, Ohio: A cover design more suggestive of spring than the one of your "Spring Number" could not be found. You have given us both sides of the Ku Klux Klan lC-,?',,r- question, but much more might be said upon it. Your cartoons are very good. Poor "Micrometer", no wonder that your mind is in a state of suspense. The comment of the January issue of "Said and Done" was partly for your magazine and partly for "The Comus" of Zanesville, Ohio. It should have read: "The Micrometer", Ohio Mechanics In- stitute, Cincinnati, Ohio: Your name is appropriate, and your advertisements are few but well arranged. Why not have some car- toons or snapshots? "The Zodiac", Lansing H. S., Lansing, Mich- igan: "The Wisconsin" is very unusual and in- teresting. "Sayings of Athletic Stars" is inter- esting, but we would appreciate comments on exchanges in your Exchange Department. "Who's Who, among the L. H. S. Alumni" is very interesting. Lansing High School has suffered losses in the deaths of Carl W. Sattler. student, and Miss Mary Tunison, teacher of Latin and French. "The J", Joliet Twp H. S. and Junior Col- lege, Joliet, Illinois: "The Inquiring Reporter" is very clever. Joliet High School has a very lively R. O. T. C. All your departments are very well written. You seem to have plenty of "pep". It is usually true that when we finish telling others what we think of them, they tell us what they think of us. -"Said and Done", Muskegon H. S., Mus- kegon, Michigan: Always good, though it appears to us that your paper is a trifle less lively than last year. A good editorial on advertising, and your car- toon "How It's Done" are excellent. Would you mind criticizing us again, as a typographi- cal error slipped in your January criticism, leaving our mind in a state of suspense. -"The Micrometer" As I glance through the "Said and Done", I almost wish I were a pupil of the Muskegon High School. The pupils must have good times there, judging by the dances and fudge parties. Perhaps I wouldn't have to study quite so hard if I were there and would have time to take in a few debates and banquets also. fEd. note: Poor misguided child lb -"The Unionite" The "Said and Done", Muskegon, Michigan: You have a good supply of literature. Cuts are needed in your magazine. -"The Voice of South High" "Said and Donev, Muskegon, Michigan: Why not put your poems and stories in a Liter- ary Department? The short stories in your magazine are splendid. The author of "The Tragedy of the Main Coast" is to be compli- mented upon her command of descriptive words. CEd. note: The author mentioned is Blanch Valk '23J -"The Student" "Said and Done", Muskegon, Michigan: Your literary department shows an improve- ment over previous issues. -"The Heights High Herald" "Said and Done", Muskegon, Michigan: You have a well balanced paper, and your "Paul- Pr I L P1 ffl Q4 I P W 4 if Q .J 4 ,- 'IW. 5 w.:'t Qfiivzg 4 ' na? L IHA Z' 1 P455 N wi' 4, Al. 5 4 4 V r .5 fi .I Make Twelve of Your Friends Happy bv Giving Each Your Photograph Pictures That We Make of You as a Rule do not Fail to Please Senior Pictures in This I ssue Were Taken at Our Studio O L. K. Miller PHOTOGRAPHER SIS Union Bank Bldg. Phone 3278 Muskegon LADD 8: SON FINE PHOTOGRAPHS High Grade Commercial Work Ph 934 23 W. W A Christie Block it Girls and Iiov-s Your future home should be decorated by me cg. D. lllanparh du. 72 W. Western Ave. lv Headquarters for o D G d Jcunes A. Snzitlz 8: Son ry 00 S Ready-to-wear Decorating is un Art Needlework , Wie are Decorators Etc. Leahy Company -+l:ew--?J-Y------------ --- - is-. ine's Page" is very interesting. Why not add a few more cartoons? -"The Breeze" "Said and Done", Muskegon, Michigan: Your literary and alumni departments are very well handled. Your cartoons are good. -"The Spectator" The "Said and Done": Jokes seem to be your specialty. A few more short stories would afld very much to your magazine. BITS OF HUMOR TAKEN AT RANDOM At the Powder Mill "Bill", said the foreman after the accident, "did you break the news to poor Mrs. Murphy about her husband getting blown sky-high in the explosion?" "I did." "Did you break it gently ?" "Yes. I told her Tom had got the raise he was looking for." -"American Legion Weekly" First Student: "You're a cheat." Second Student: "Why?" First Student: "You put down a foot and take up fifteen inches." -"Pioneer" He: "What did you slap me for?" She: "Because you kissed me." He: "Then get off my lap." Prof. Bradbury: "Have you done any of your outside reading yet ?" Chapman: "No sir, it's been too cold." -"The Spectator" A LONG WAY TO GO Colored Recruit: "Say, sahjint, lucidate to me the significance of dis heah numbah which 'pears on my locmumlavilleahf' Old Timer: "Boy, lissen to knowledge. Dat's yo heavenly billet numbah in case de ole gent wid de crooked razor accidentally unhitch- es yo' soul from yo' gallusesf' Colored Recruit: "Hot towel! Ah hopes mah wings fits bettah den dese cowhide badg- es 'viden' ah has to propel mahsel to numbah 3,250,884 Pahdise Avenoof' -"Tahaoma" First Wheelbarrow Pilot: "I hev y'know. ye little shrimp, before Oi starts that yer fiten with Casey O'Connor." Second Pilot: "An I'll hev ye know when ye come to, that ye bin Htin with Pat Sullivan." -"Chronicle" It is our opinion that the Exchange Depart- ment has had a successful year. It is true that the exchange list has been smaller than that of previous years but every exchange has been of the very best kind. We have had exchanges from Texas to Minnesota, from California to Massachusetts, and from Washington to Vir- ginia. We have not confined our exchange list merely to our state as many schools have done. We have endeavored to comment generously and fairly upon all exchanges because we be- lieve .that is the purpose of such a department as this. It was stated in the "Muskegon Chronicle" that the best department in the April issue of the "Said and Done" was the Exchange De- partment. We hope we deserve the comment. But it was also said that the editor was incon- sistent because he advocated improvements in other papers which the "Said and Done", itself, lacked. In answer to this let us say that re- gardless of whether or not the "Said and Done" IS up to standard, it is the duty of an Exchange Editor. to make constructive criticisms of all magazines and papers so that they may im- prove. "Don't do as I do, but do as I suggest thatdyou do" is the Exchange Department's cree . It has been previously said that the ex- change list was small this year: this fact was due to depression in the country, which caused all papers to endeavor to cut down expenses, and, since the easiest way to do it was to cut down the number of exchanges, most schools did so. As better times seem to be well under way, we can see no reason why next year's Ex- change Department should not be bigger and better than ever before. All the exchanges this year have been enjoyed very much and have helped us much in the making of a better "Said and Done". We sincerely hope that all our exchanges will come next year. The editor of this department has enjoyed his work and he hopes that next year's editor will do the same. Top o' the Mornin' fer Good! WHEN I WAS LATE FOR SCHOOL One noon I sat and thought and thought About my French review, Until at last the clock I sought: It told me nothing new, For I was late for school. To school I went: I sensed my fate: I knew the penalty: And when I entered in the room, The fellows laughed at me, For I was late for school. The teacher asked me, "Are you late?" "Yes, Sir, " was my reply. I took my seat: I knew my fate: "A study slip," thought I, For I was late for school. The teacher is a decent man: No study slip I got. He did not put that awful ban On my sweet life, forgot That I was late for school. -Clarence Brown, '23 Stewart Hartshorn Oo. SPRING SHADE RoLLERs General Offices---250 Fifth Ave. New York F actories---Muskegon, Mich. East Newark, N. J. Oswego, N. Y. Toronto, Can. r w FOR Summer Picnies and Outings A BUY A FORD and Spend the Difference Boyd Auto Sales Co. Phone 81919 Strand Theatre Bldg get your baked ' Lil ll A iii goods at the ' JOHN HALE , H A T Federal Bakery S hw M5 W dw , Flatiron Building -fin l -g.... The High School Gazette EDITORIAL Students of the Muskegon High School, we appeal to you as the future citizens of America. On your shoulders, strong with vibrant youth and the zest of living, rest the solutions of prob- lems of the future. You are the hope of America. The world looks to you to carry the torch of liberty and to light the darkened paths of nations which revere and bless America. Recall the events of the past and the last- ing impression made upon your youthful minds by the generous deeds of your country and the marvelous exploits of your countrymen. Wash- ington with merely an axe to work with chopped down a cherry tree. Franklin flew a kite. Lin- coln read by firelight. Wilson shaved himself. Harding plays golf. Is not this inspiring? Do not these facts make you want to do something glorious for mankind? Do you not derive am- bition and initiative from the examples of other-yes, "other", for you will be great some day-great men? "Yes," you answer, with your hearts pounding violently in your eager- ness to strive for the good of the world. Ah! students, now is your chance! At this time, the greatest crisis in the history of the school, you can proclaim your worth by your meritorious conduct. Students, again I appeal to you, do not let this opportunity slip by. Eighty-eight people are graduating from your school. Do not let the citizens of Muskegon feel the loss of them. Step up and fill the places of the departing scholars. Uphold the honor of the school. Work diligently and pass at least one subject. Remember that we depend upon you, the youth of today, the citizen of to- morrow! The Students' Open Forum fAll manuscripts must be signed and must not exceed 200 words in length.J Dear Editor: I am a Freshman. When I Hrst came to High School, I thought I was remarkable. For the first few days I was tolerated and even encouraged in my bliss. Surely no one was mightier than I. I can remember the time when I could walk down the halls in peace and comfort. But lately matters have changed. They are very, very different. My life is un- happy. I am a miserable wretch. For some reason or other, I cannot go upstairs when I want top I don't know why, no one has ever told meg also, I can not hang my coat where I wish to. And I can not talk in the halls. Be- sides the older students are very mean. They are cruel. Oh, dear Editor, what shall I do? L. O. W. A. lNote: Please see "Advice to Freshmen".J The Best Joke I Ever Heard fSign full name. The reward for a good joke is the publishing of it.l There was once an old hermit who had lived in the forest for several years. He had not been near a town for many months. He saw no human being in his retirement, and his only companion was a large, shaggy dog. One day, for some unknown reason, the hermit de- cided to Come to the village. So, early in the morning he set out with his dog. As he came plodding down the street, he was indeed a strange figure, dressed in ragged clothes and wearing a long, straggly beard. The town was as strange to him as he was to us. He looked around curiously and marveled at the build- ings. The populace was delighted and was overcome with roars of laughter when this man approached a citizen and asked uncouthly: "What time is it. please ?" iR. R. D. The funniest joke I ever heard is this: He: What's your name? She: Ruth. Why? -A. B. C. The Poets' Corner Spring 'Tis spring and in the tree-tops, The buds are getting large and green, The maids are taking out their mops To make the houses bright and clean. -Anonymous. Bright Sayings of the Children fFor each manuscript accepted a pass to "The Adventures of Tarzan" will be given.J My little son, aged five, was visiting his aunt. He had always been fond of "Aunt Beth" and he liked nothing better than to visit her. One day, I was going out-of-town, and I sent Willie to his aunt's house to spend the day. When noon came, Aunt Beth said to Willie: "Willie, dear, would you like your lunch, now?" With a radiant smile on his dear face the little fellow looked up and said precociously: "Yes, Aunt Beth." Mrs. F. R. H., Fruitport, Mich. I have a very clever little niece. She is remarkably bright for such a young child. We have a book in which we write her clever say- ings. I was quite overwhelmed with pride when she came up to me yesterday, and said: "Auntie, I'm hungry. I want something to eat." Isn't that remarkable logic for a child? -Mrs. X. Y. Z., Escanaba, Mich. The Vicissitudes of Veronica CThis is a hair-raising, soul stirring novel full of perilous escapades of a very daring young girl. It is also a charming romance. This delightful story began in a former issue of this paper. It is being filmed at present. For the synopsis see last night's paper.J This store has become known as Muskegon's Bargain Furniture y House. Through rnany years oft faithfull service it has obtained a y place of leadership in its line. fe' A conservative policy yet en- abled the house to by and sell l in tremendous quantities. l Trv us to become a satisfied KROEHLER HAVEN-O Customer PINE TREET FURNITURE CO. 94-96-98 Pine Street Near Court House I I 'I' -' I- T y I :II -' , THE S U C C E S S ' ' NOBLE-BUICK CCINIPANY The young man or young woman whoinvests w l. a little money at the age ofa high school ' YVhen better uufomoluiles are built, Buick graduate is certainly on the y will build them. road to success l. 23-27 North Third Street Phone 2811 Real Estate, the source of all wealth, -1 -:aa 1-- a Me- 'ze -A. is a safe investment. ' 'I CT- I: I :I C T Come in and talk it over with us. THE MILLER GEARED-TO-THE-ROAD TIRES PORTER 81 WYMAN l . The highest quality in tiredom. R e a' O r S Sold and distributed by 112 W. Western Ave. Phone 3144 T l The Quality Tire 8: Vulcanizing Company l 8 North Terrace Street Phone 6625 -'+-in Chapter 623 Veronica was petrified. As she looked in- to the fire-spouting eyes of the dragon, she in- stinctively recoiled. The beast pursued the horri- fied girl and coquettishly put out a claw toward her. Onward it came and the girl backed away from it. Ah! what was that? A burning sensation! The wall of the room was red-hot! In anguish the girl saw the hated wall behind her and the monster before her. She prayed incoherently. The dragon advanced with the lust to kill glittering in his eyes. He was eager for the dainty morsel before him. What a meal it would make! The breath of the monster was scorching Veronica's dress. The sulphur fumes stified her. She reeled and then! What had happen- ed? The beast lay writhing in death at her feet! The walls were cooling. Who had res- cued her? Had the Hindus decided not to give her to the dragon as an offering? No, that was not the case, for the girl look- ed up and saw before her the handsome hero, looking at her with infinite tenderness. The girl swooned in the arms of the man who had saved her from death so many times. When Veronica regained consciousness, she was lying on a soft velvet couch and her rescuer sat at her side. For an hour the companions wandered happily about the temple which had lately been so odious. They were silent at times and talkative at other times. "Do you like strawberries ?" queried Veronica questioningly. "Let's not talk about it, Ronny," answered the hero, firmly. "It's bad for your eyes." "I knew a high-school education would be good for you," said Veronica, sighing blissfully at her hero's delightful brutality. "Yes, that's what an education does for you. Especially my kindergarten work helped me." "You do understand me, don't you ?" said the girl shyly. From such weighty problems they would turn to trivial matters. But such happiness could not be everlasting. In the midst of their joy and folly, Ronny heard a charming thud as her hero was struck by a club. In an instant two mighty giants tenderly bound the girl with ropes, threw her over a wall, and tied her to a stake. They brought twigs, poured oil on them and lighted them. Then they stood back to watch the fun. The fire was scorching her, the flames burst forth all around her, and- fThe next episode of this enthralling serial will be printed in detail to-morrow.J Prize Contest Offer To the person who hands in the neatest, best written, cleverest name for the editor's doll, we offer a season ticket to the Stock Com- pany. Readers, it is worth your while to earn this generous reward. The contest closes June the first. Do not nxiss your opporturity! Most Embarrassing Moments fFo1' c-very article published, we will pay 5550.9 13+-' I was shopping in one of the large stores downtown. I bought a piece of ribbon which cost twenty-five cents. As I did not have the correct change, I gave the saleslady a fifty- cent piece. Imagine my embarrassment when she came back, dropped a quarter into my hand, and said: "Here's your change, Madam." Mrs. F. W., Fremont, Mich. My most embarrassing moment was terri- ble. I still blush at the thought of it. I had spent a successful day in Grand Rapids and I was on the interurban coming home. The car was absolutely still and I was priding myself on my lucky day. Then I dropped my cap! Imagine my mortification! E. F., Grand Haven, Mich. Advice to Freshmen 1. Foremost, don't let anyone know you are a Freshman. Perhaps you're proud of it, but you won't get much sympathy from anyone that knows it. 2. Practice running around the legs of a chair to accustom yourself to dodging the legs of Seniors. 3. Always write essays for every contest. You will stand a good chance of winning the prize. 4. Throw paper-wads at Seniors and Jun- iors to show them you're a good sport. If thep nearly annihilate you for it, never mind. That's the way the creatures show their affection. 5. Take stretching exercises at night, so you'll be able to reach the door-knobs. 6. Get in good with the Faculty. Get good marks your first year, and sail through the next three on your rep. 7. Join every organization you can, so you'll have a long list of activities after your name when you graduate. 8. Always tease the girls to insure your popularity. They like cavemen. 9. Don't ever, on any account, bring your doll to school. 10. Stay at home when you feel like itg you can't get out of your exams anyway. You may have an unexcused absence, but what's that among friends? 11. Don't fail to go to after-school study every night. You might miss something im- portant. Keep up with the times. 12. Always go to classes at the wrong bell and show your disregard for all rules. This is important. 13. Skip school once before you graduate at least-preferably, the day before you leave for good. Your'e safe there and you'll have something ferociously wild to tell when you go to college. These are enough rules to start on. Follow them and you're sure to succeed. The Inquiring Reporter tEach day he asks two girls, two boys, and one teacher a question picked at random. The question for to-day was "Do you approve oi bobbed hair?" PISTOE RING COMPANY SPECIALISTS IN PISTON RINGS MUSKEGON MICH GAN .Q-gn., Miss M. Berry Wood, Webster Ave.-"I approve of it and yet I don't. I don't advise anyone to cut her hair-bobbed locks are going out of style." Mr. Noel Black, 206 Sanford St.-"I heart- ily approve of bobbed hair. It is not only good- looking, but also hygienic. I am much in favor of it." Miss Alice Prescott, North Muskegon-"I believe bobbed hair will be worn entirely by women in the next generation. You can tell I like bobbed hair-I want to cut mine." Miss Pauline Stauffer, Fifth St.-"I ap- prove of bobbed hair. It takes a great weight off one's mind to have bobbed hair. I endorse it heartily." Mr. Reinhardt Lewis, 116 W. Muskegon Ave.-"I do not approve of bobbed hair. Any girl who has short hair has lost her maidenly charm. That is all I have to say-I don't like it and I never will." When answering advertisements, please mention the Muskegon High School Gazette. -D. Chamberlain, .Editor THE MYSTERIOUS WHITE LIGHT Captain Alberts stood in the door of his cabin watching very intently a mysterious, white light which seemed to be shining about four hundred yards off from the ship's larboard bow. The weird light, now approaching, now receding, struck horror deep into the Captain's heart. He seemed petrified, and his hands were like claws, his eyes glittered like the glas- sy, ghastly eyes of a dead person. Even as he stood thus, an uncanny cry came ominously over the troubled waters. The Captain made a visible effort to arouse himself, and shake off the phantoms which seemed to cling to him so tenaciously, and failed. A death-like pallor came over him, and he trembled from head to A- -e:++--- footg he struggled to gain mastery of his speech, but he couldn't say a word. Without the slightest warning as to what was to take place, the great ship jerked, then stop- ped dead still. Everypassengerwasthrown from his berth to the Hoorg those who were dining were quickly unseated, and the dishes and food were mixed into a mass of debris. Sud- denly someone shrieked that the boat was sink- ing, and then pandemonium was let loose on the decks. Half-crazed women rushed here and there, some carrying young children and babies in their arms, men fought for places in the life-boats which were being filled and low- ered. Suddenly the great ship gave a terrible lurch, and the stern rose into the air nearly two hundred feet. Horrible, death-curdling cries were heard as many innocent men, women, and children were sent to their watery graves. The angry waves, insulted by the great ship's stopping their swift progress, rent the monster in twain, and, as it swiftly went beneath the surface, they attacked it with increased fury. The mighty suction caused by the sinking created a whirl-pool which rivaled the dreaded Maelstrom, and the faint cries for help which came from its depths were lost in the fury of the elements. Four days later a battered life-boat was taken in at the coast-guard station, and only one of its thirteen occupants was alive. The lone survivor was a lad of eighteen years, al- though he looked old and haggard. His hair was white as snow, and his hands trembledg his eyes had a haunting light in them, and deep lines were in his face. He shook as with the ague when he told his story, and the awed tone in which he spoke of the light which had been seen showed his fear. As to the source of the weird light and the cry from over the waters, it is your task to solve that mystery. -CHARLES GOULD RADIO CLUB 7 v - ' gg- 7'1 ,, ,Tl The Hackley National Bank Capital ana' Sn11z!nsS650,000 l X llllll X lax l QQ Q will Commercial Savings ana' Foreign Exchange Department Established 1870 fe if E -If E .-. V -E, Phone 2796 l 1 in THE For Graduation Flowers n AVENUE H AT June Bridal Flowers l P Lakeside Green House n 1621-2 L.k.s'. l DISTINCTIVE MODELS FOR A- g Lis iii 'if g if!! MISS AND MATRON "Send it to the Laundry" 'I SPORT HATS ,,,0uw,,,, H L FOR SUMMER WEAR Soft Collars l you will b ised how much better the ok when we '- MISS WINIFRED COLLIER laundry them ' Monogram Laundry i n Phone 2451 R QO W. WESTERN AVE. L, --in ,.h-l',1 -'-4 ZS: 1' PA g is PEE GC. Dear Pauline: Can you give me a cure for corns? -One-in-Distress. Ans.-Stick your foot through the window and the pane will be gone. Dear Pauline: III hy is a kiss like scandal? -Flapper. Ans.-Probably because it goes from mouth to mouth. Dear Pauline: How is hash made? -X. Y. Z. Ans.-It isn'tg it accumulates. Dear Pauline: Why is a whisper forbidden in polite society? -Green-horn. Ans.-Because it isn't allowed faloudj. Dear Pauline: Can you help me out of my misery? Not a single girl likes me. What shall I do ? -Miserable. Ans.-Try picking on the married ones. Dear Pauline: The other day I was struck dumb when told that a circle has sides. Tell me, Pauline, is this true? Ans.-Surely, a circle has sides-an inside and an outside. Dear Pauline: My physiology teacher asked our class what a cat had that no other animal has. No one could answer it-so I have come to you for said information. -A mere pupil. Ans.-After much deliberation I have de- cided it must be kittens. Dear Pauline: They tell me that my vaccination didn't work because my arm didn't hurt. Is there any truth in that? -Disappointed. Ans.-Not a bit, because you may have been vaccinated on your leg. Dear Pauline: Why do they call G.M.'s car "Paul Revere ?" --Curious. Ans.-Probably because it takes so many midnight rides. Dear Pauline: What is your idea of a narrow-minded m a- g .4.... man? Ans.-One who when putting on his shirt puts his head through the button-hole. Dear Pauline: Why don't our female faculty members ever wear calico dresses? -Wondering. n Ans.-Perhaps they don't care to be seen in print. Dear Pauline: Does the moon adfect the tide? -I-Tfanna-know. Ans.-No, merely the untied. Dear Pauline: V. hat is a self-made man? -Senior. 1 Ans.-B. C. is an example, except that he torgot to complete the upper story. Dear Pauline: II hat are the two easiest ways for a man to spend his money? I should like to be on the look-out. -Thrifty. Ans.-One is women: so is the other. BE FIRST When in pursuit of happiness. Of health, of wealth, of fame: When instead of merely watching, You're playing life's great game, Oh don't believe the saying "All comes to him who waits": He is the one who loses, The one who hesitates. When once you're fairly started, Don't stop or backward turn: Remember that the early bird Is the one that gets the worm. - V.E. LOCALS Mr. Fuller's Civics classes have planned court trials. The lawyers in these trials are: Noel Black vs. George Ott Lillian Davis vs. John Nolen Alice Prescott vs. Rob't A. Cavanfaugh The cases are civil cases. Because all ma- terials for "Said and Done" must be in immedi- ately the results of the trials can not be publish- ed in "Said and Done" but they will be publish- ed in the "Chronicle". The following attended a party given at the home of Sid Ladd: Dorothy Peterson Bud Dougherty Blanche Valk Herbert Bray Dorothy Connell Sid Ladd Dorothy Curtis Earl Sipman Florence Ross Jack Ladd Rosena Ladd James Nolen 1 'V -xp ,J fig! ' 1 n JT ,YM , 7, ,,, M , ,,, M -, ,,,, Y -,, ,, CONTINENTAL MOTORS CORPORATION I 4 Builders of F "Red Sealv Motors , OFFICES DETROIT, MICHIGAN T Y w FACTORIES DETROIT, MUSKEGON I Largest exclusive motor manufacturers in the world 1 1 TOWN ER HARDWARE COMPANY THE STORE WHERE YOUR IDCJLJQAJIIDCYES FT'SlDLVTH7 W CE. FONGER 899 SONS Bicycles Tires and Accesories Indian Motorcycles and general Repairing Phone 3050 145 Pine Street WINNER EAKING CO. + i The Bread that Wins Q KEIL BROS. Phone 3436 T A AT YOUR DEALER Q I AJ., wt- I: g :LZ Z Y Y C3 M 99 ' 02357 1 Vw' s. -Q 54" Xb fkb sn' 2 H 1 . T S - "IM --L . ,, , Q n v ' ' 0,527 u.:.V"?.f-Q2 TP . G . , .j,..5.:.3. M. If ' 4' if 4 , 4 ""f'f'fx' fklifl 1' 1 4,7 pJ.,....i...' X I Tr " Ava - " 1 .V ' ' 3 X x "' , im? ' all '-M , 'Z' AA' ' r 1 ff x X ' 35, Q' 3 ' -.,.."' K Dr ' 'V .--5 I N- '-A - , --: V . f . f- 1 , - X . X - lg. Q Q! F ar. R LGF' X AY W ,. ... . 1 f 4 ,HQ XL 1 fr v ----'- ,, . f ' f-4, ", gk. : , - 14,51-gf 6, If Q-1' 3 '- ,f -n ' , .w 15-'.s,. I f"T?E."L-4 ' - 1 y argl 3 'N JI. I S ,,. 1 Q .- T nf K5 -' -V ,..,,..--,Y .. . Q Q Q f J-'5 L... w. Du-nun-r Naive-v4 1 W i GRATULAT1oN at I an " if 121 TO 1922 1 One oflast year's graduates had 51,000 ofhis earnings in this hank when he received his diploma. In October IQZI his account had grown to over S1,3oo THAT KIEANT COl,l.liGE TO THAT YOUNG lN1AN VVill you have the nerve to start living TIelRlFTY--- today, ifyou haVen't before? Slili XYHAT A BANK ACCOUNT YYILL MEAN TO YOU, THE MUSKEGON SAVINGS BANK 'WALTON STREET BRANCH "Opposite the Court House" re e 1 he " 'J' ef' N' i , , 1 e ' Lee Pzmeture Proof Tires LAREX 1- oUNDRY QQ 1 f 4 ttie tet'. Mfgfs Of MECIIER BROS. 1 2 3 0 S. Aufonzobilo Castings 1 ,S-5 ovnqwa- la O .- ,, ,1jli0nS34I7 1 Ti 'VTALTY' T- TT ' 1 1 ANNOUNCING I , THE RADIO SHOP l V l Muskegons Erst wireless store , P Quality apparatus of every description 1 11 11 VV. Western Phone 3508 1 1 J. P. Castenholz A U O A l O F p p -.1 A:-F p , - -ev-in The Mystery Of The S-II In the year of 1913 the editor of the "American" sent me to the wilds of Canada to write an article entitled "The Forests of North America". I went to the village of Metoskau on the northern shore of Lake Superior. This vil- lage was the headquarters for the trappers of that region. I inquired of the store-keeper where I could find a good guide. "The best man you can get is Pierre Land- strom", he answered. I said, "Where can I find him ?" "He is over in the bar-room," he replied. There was but one man in the bar-room, a big, dark-haired man who looked to be about forty years old. I walked over to him and asked him if he was Pierre Landstrom. "Yes, M'sieu," he answered. I said, "I am looking for a man to guide me through the forests. I will need him for about six months. Could I by any chance hire you? If so, what would you charge me ?" -HI will work for you for twenty-five dollars a month, providing you do not go to the Phan- tom Valley," he replied. Now. I had intended to visit this much- talked of valley and so I said, "Why don't you want to go there ?" "I will tell you, M'sieu," he said. This is the story he told me: "Five years ago I was in this same bar- room talking to some of my friends when two men came into the room. One of them was a short, thick man and very dark colored. The other man was of medium build and height. He wore a captain's uniform with the insignia I-I. M. T. on the collar. I will call them the dark one and the light one. 'tThe dark one said to me, 'Can you guide us to the Phantom Valley ?' "I told him I could and would for the price of fifty dollars a month, because I had heard of the Indian traditions which said that people who tried to get into this valley were always lost in the pass leading into it. "The dark one said, 'You are hired. Get three dog teams and sleds for us. Load one sled with provisions enough to last ourselves and the dogs two months. On the other two sleds pack our blankets and those boxes stand- ing in front. We will leave tomorrow morn- 1ng.' 'Yes, M'si'eu', I said. "We left the next morning at six. On the way up we shot several deer, which kept us in fresh meat. We arrived at the pass one week after we had left Metoskau. "I built a good sized cabin in which we slept at nightg the dogs stayed in the cabin with us. The next day they opened one of the big boxes and I saw that it contained an extra large tent. They put this up and then unpacked the other boxes and put the contents together. When they had finished the result-a machine- looked like an overgrown bird. I found out later it was an aeroplane. It had a narrow stick in front which looked like the figure eight. They turned this a couple of times and then it kept on going making an awful roar. The men got into the machine and it rose into the air like a bird. It was headed directly for the pass when it dived and headed directly for the ground. I could not take my eyes off that machine. It seemed as if it would never straighten up. Great was my relief when I saw the machine right itself and skim over the ground. They circled around and came back to the tent. "The wheels of the machine were brokeng so the men took them olf and put on runners. I had a chance to inspect the machine. The inside was full of levers, buttons, dials, and wires. Cn each of the wings was painted 'S-l1'. "The next day the men started out again. This time they had gone but part way over the pass when the machine dived and hit the ground. I saw the machine slowly sink into the ground. 'KI am not superstitious. but that was enough for me. I got the dogs out and raced back to Metoskau. "I have never been there since and do not care to go there again". That was the story he told to me. We started on our journey the next day and after six months had passed, we a1'rived at Metoskau and I left for the United States. Last week I read a short notice in the news- paper about Indians of the vicinity of Phantom Valley seeing a huge bi1'd sail slowly through the air, and then dive down and disappear into the pass. This is seen only when the sky is cloudy. I have since discovered the reason for this phenomenon. The earth in the pass is quick- sand. The air above it is what is known to avia- tors as an air pocket in which the air goes straight to the earth. The clouds at dusk, looking like huge bi1'ds. sail in the direction of the pass and then, as they get above it, are drawn down by the air pocket. That is what the Indians see. That is also what caused the death of the two men in the aeroplane. These two men, I found out at the same time, were Lieutenants MacTavish and Mac- Kenzie of the Canadian Aviation Corps, who were trying to solve the mystery of the pass. -CLARENCE CRANDALL, '23 THEMES English certainly would be fun If themes were out of the way! O why do they have such horrible things? I'm sure I cannot say. Themes, themes, every week, And sometimes the courage I lack To look at the awful mark I got, When teacher hands them back. I hope in the future a time will come When themes will not darken the door Of the boy or girl who takes my place. When I go to scl.ool no more. -Helen Kaule, '23 -aQ'4-- BRUNSWICK RECORDS MADE IN MUsKEGoN Means Latest Fox Trots - Biggest Hits - On Record Released sixteen days before any other make. Brunswick Dance Records are what every body is calling tor. Send them to your friends, tell them HTHIS RECORD WAS MADE IN IXIUSKEGONM Come down to the Brunswick and enjoy real music. Stop in and rest while shopping. Ask to hear the latest records. Hear Godowsky, hailed as the master pianist of the present day, Claira Dux, with the Chicago Opera Co., Florence Easton with the Metropolitan Grand Opera Co., Selections by the WorId's greatest Orchestras, Isham Jonesg Rodemich'sg Carl Fenton'sg and Benny Kruger's Ochestras. BRUNSWICK MUSIC SHOP, Inc. QI VV. XIVGSKCVII Ave. Muskegon, Michigan ' H Compliments I I ' of mmap ' b ToRBEsoN DRUG W ,' COMPANY l lf 'I I I ull' eil? mu 1 3? WD 'ml llilm 3 I l 'L a ,-f:'..li u- il, "S:a4fff.,,.'--V... I S' .' 'IililJ1lj?i4:g"f-ff 5 I. l?,?, : -- l,'Il,'!-Inq Xa L i digg .i 'lillll , wr, N 4,3-T lli "lU' : "1 1- , 1'Z"ii'i ' , ll 117 VVest Wvestern Ave. Phone 2321 Eli i: if-55 ' I4 i w fi 53 ' -ix ' ,. ' M' ,fa',5'F-gig, 115951-,, 'T p l 1 MUSKEGON, MICHIGAN - 'Hr x-.:Li ' If e - H . Li Y i i -Sv 'A ingji - 1 I -.I e,-g If- g Au, -. if sua Us rox Union National Bank WEDDING I AND Muskegon, Michigan GRADUATION I I GIFTS "The Bank For Everybody" DAVID JAC0133 l l "THE LEADING JEWELERH f -I l - g .-B -ze -fe iv- --4-IS: 0 3 .50 QF-4x f J OKE5... "What would be your idea of absent-mind- edness ?" asked Rufus Choate of a witness,whom he was cross-examining. "Well," said the wit- ness, "I should say that a man who thought he'd left his watch at home and took it out of his pocket to see Whether he had time to go home to get it, was a triiie absent-minded." Probably the most remarkable sense of humor ever known was that of a soldier who laughed uproarously all the time he was being iiogged, and at the conclusion, when the oiiicer inquired the cause of his mirth, broke out into a fresh fit of laughter and cried, "Why, I'm the Wrong man !" The earliest mention of banking transac- tions was when Pharaoh received a check on the bank of the Red Sea. Pat stood looking in a book store window. This sign caught his eye: Dickens Works All this week Only 558.00 "The dickens he does," said Pat: "the dirty scabf' "I did not say all lawyers are crooks," said the doctor: "but you'1l admit that your profes- sion does not make angels of men." "No," replied the lawyer, "you doctors cer- tainly have the advantage over us there." "How do you feel ?" asked the physician who had been called to attend the seamstress. "Oh, sew, sew, but I seam worse to-day, and have stitches in my side." The doctor hemmed and told her she would mend soon. Little Jack was looking at a picture of the martyrs being thrown to the lions, and his moth- er Was telling him what a terrible thing it was. "Mother," said he, "oh mother, just look at that poor little lion over there: he won't get any." Hon. John Sharp Williams once had an en- gagement to speak in a small town in the south- ern part of the state. The train Clt belonged to the P. MJ on which he was traveling was a slow one: and he expressed his opinion of the road very forcibly to the conductor. "Well," said the conductor, "Why in thunder don't you get out and walk?" "I would," said Williams, "only the com- mittee doesn't expect me until the train gets ln !7 I1-ow A clothier ordered a bill of goods from a manufacturer. The manufacturer Wired: "Can't ship until you pay for your last ship- ment." "Unable to wait so long," telegraphed the clothierg "cancel the order." Queen Victoria once wrote to one of her grandsons reproving him for the sins of extrav- agance. He replied: "Dear Grandmother: Thank you so much for your kind letter of advice. I have sold it for fiye pounds." We hear that Johnny Borgerding was in Chicago a few weeks ago and made a terrible blunder while riding in one of that city's various means of transportation. When the conductor shouted, "Change for Marietta," Johnny re- plied, "I don't know the girl, but I'll chip in a dimef' We suggest that hicks stay where they belong. TRACK 1922 Track is considered a major sport at Muske- gon: although it is not put on the same level with the other two sports, football and basket- ball, it is as great in importance as these two sports. Ever since Muskegon has entered this line of athletics, it has always upheld the fight- ing spirit of the school. In the interscholastic meets that Muskegon has entered, she may not have won, but other schools have known she was there. Track is not easy sport, and in some Ways it is altogether different: every body has a chance. If a man cannot run, maybe he can pole-vault or jump: if he is too light to put a twelve-pound shot, the hurdles and dashes welcome him. Muskegon has already entered two meets, not doing so well in the first, but making a won- derful showing at the second. The meets at- tended were the Kalamazoo College and the Nor- mal of the same city. Muskegon still has the University of Michigan and the State meet at Michigan Agricultural College to attend. Men like Paul Cook, our four-forty yard man, and broad jumper: Willet Peterson, our miler: Dan Neilson, the crack pole-vaulter: W11- liam Flora,the man who tosses the twelve-pound shot around the field: and George Ott, who steps the hurdles in fast time: coupled with prospecta like Don McCall, Paul Castenholtz, Leo Sagalis and Paul Black, compose a track team which IS hard to beat. Muskegon's Track and Field Records: 100 va. Dash 101-5 Sec. g . 1905 C. Dick 220 yd. Dash 24 3-5 sec. 1914 R. Castenholtz 440 yd. Dash 53 sec. 1914 R. Castenholtz Half-miie 2:02 2-5 1911 G. Campbell Mileiqr ' 4:33 '1 1909 G. Cowley 120 yd. H. Hurdles 16 sec. 1909 H- Shaffer 220 vd. L. Hurdles 26 sec. 1914 Fred Jacks 2 mile Run 10:10 3-5 1909 Wm..Mann Hammer Throw 170' 1914 Geo. Kimball Discus A, 116' 1914 Geo. Kimball Shot 'P' 49- 3-' 1914 Geo. Kimball Broad Jump 21' S" 1908 H. Shaffer ' H m 5' 9'2" 1913 H. Armstrong Ilglgighxllgulgj 11' 2" 1909 Geo. Shaw A , Selections are Easy I' For Graduation Gifts if you do your shopping here. You Will find that our store is full of the most appropriate and usefull goods for gift- ' COMPLIMENTS I ' OF , V ,R NATIONAL I LUMBERMAINVS giving and at prices I' I - most moderate. I ll Q In Jewelry, Watches, Ivory MUSKEGONS OLDEST C Watch Bracelets, etc. y I BANK Don't fail to include us in your list of calls 1 I I I Geo. H. Huizinga Go. I i Just 31 Steps from Western on Jefferson St. T J I J I W i J- J -5' 'J I 3 3 3 P S Tl 1, 18 61 .. I PEOPLES HARD WA RE CO. I lp OSCAR A. HOPPERSTEAD 'I Wh I I dR I D I MUSKEGON F I P p C I ff 9' 1 MICHIGAN M 'I A YV f Yi -i if f I Dana Printing CO. ll Q PRINTING , RULING BLANK BOOKS I LOOSE LEAF SYSTEMS V I.INOTxvPING I 165-167 YV. Ivestern Ave. If I were a young man in High School I'd wear - the best clothes I could I afford. But, I wouldn't buy clothes just because they were clothes. I'd buy the very best I woolens made into the most stylish clothes. I'd buy Fashion Park 1 Clothes from the boys- SOPH and HANK I I mean--Then I'd be certain I had the best. Emi w:' 4:xv THEVGIRLS' BASKET BALL TEAM I 6' Elm f Al1en+1HHehz4te1' Qin. Y 95 W. WESTERN AVE. "STYLE WITHOUT EXTRAVAGANCEH COATS - SUITS - DRESSES - SKIRTS FURS - BLOUSES MILLINERY COMPLI www OF MUSKEGON TRACTION AND LIGHTING COMPANY CEQQMQW "HOUSE OF QUALITY" COR. WESTERN AVE. AND FIRST ST. Ready to Wear Apparel FOR LADIES AND MISSES EYCLUSIVE INDIVIDUAL MODELS NIODERATELY PRICED You will like to trade with MZISkGgOI27S most progressive Eurniture Sfore BISHOP'S L ,- if -D1 til It is It is It is It is -Y -Y-Y -Y Y- ,, I A IH and DORT CARS and TRUCKS GOODYEAR and GOODRICH SILVERTOWN TIRES AUTO SALES and SERVICE CO. 201-203 W. West ern Avenue. "Nash Leads the World in Motor Car Value" A Real Blue Ribbon Winner it PANTHER COAL thoroughbred in quality good at the start good at the finish a Winner-hands down RADIO SUPPLIES CLOSE ELECTRIC COMPANY, INC. 35 Terrace Street Phone 3376 Distributors of Genuine Auto Electric Parts Delco Remy Norma Bosch Atwater Kent Connecticut It is the coal you need 'l and should buy A THE KIMBALL Co. .Q Phone 2698 Oflice N. Third St. l 'N Pianos, Victrolas Records, Sheet Music OLSON MUSIC HOUSE 96 VV. VVestern Ave. Formerlv STRAD MUSIC SHOP D 'ffiffr' I .f ,A, -4 COMMENCEMENT NUM BER ID AND DO PUBLISHED BY THE STUDENTS OF THE MUSKEGON HIGH AND HACKLEY MANUAL TRAINING SCHOOL , l' I ' X .sW"Ij539"01w. W ":r::"Il QT XX I fffwmxmog OFFICE OF PUBLICATION AT THE PRINTING DEPARTMENT MUSKEGON HACKLEY MANUAL TRAINING SCHOOL MICHIGAN MUELLER JEWELRY COMPANY lr l l ll Esfulalished over 50 'gears ago i 77 YV. Yvestern Ave. 1 V r l r .--' 5 Columbia Records bring you the latest dance and song hits- played and sung by the same dance organ- izations and stars that make the song "hits' ' Use Columbia Records always, if you want the "real thing." The l Columbia Shop 114 W. Western Ave. Phone 3488 l i T 'E 'Q -A F Ai 'F C C' T- T C O O . ROSS ee iissn E fir M" ff"5fkinTR . -vie Ni E,,g,.-f. H DRY CLEANING PLANT .... J. D. ROSS, Proprietor W - ' ji ksii' f' X 1 Dry Cleaning, Steam Pressing li t, Repairing, Dyeing and Tailoring ' ii 5 qhgl ,rq,,,i3,,t1g- s'jl..t J iiif -is W 'T iff ii irfxil i Furs Remodeled Covered Buttons Made ii it lg 1, 41-43 Terrace Street Telephone 2347 Y . i Muskegon, Mich. ll A mi 'l gi g Ji ggi gig I-A g 'T fl. "YOU'VE SEEN THE REST, REMEMBER BOYS NOW SEE THE BEST" SHELDON WORK BENCHES li Lots of the boys have been selecting their graduation suits and laying them away. Better get in line and get one of our blue unfinished worsted suits made in the sport 1 model. They're new and different. A Complete lines of Haberdashery. 5 THE TOWER A. J. BOUCHER 8: SONS Will serve you just as well in your new school job as they did in Old Hackley We build them to use. E. H. SHELDON Co. -1' " ,', .', ' Q-S- .1 vb X 'Q fx ff .1 rg, 177' 1 .s1, ,. ' 3 5 Y -,,. K , ,w 'AAN .41 R s ! E. M 5 I f J,,,, , -5:53555 , "A ' t, xv ,ana X. ,X E. W. Beehe 1 Nnfionclllg Knosvn 4 VIOLINS ' - l Experl' Repairing Violinisfs Supplies l Muskegoli, blich. rf - -- ,fo U- JOHN R. HILT l COMPANY PAPER HANGING AND PAINTING WALL PAPER AND PAINTS l 22-24 w. CLAY AVE. TELEPHONE 2735 ' Y , ,'-' -L ' 41-7, ',- " f ' I Students Kindly Patronize the advertisers in this annual number of SAID 82 DONE Chl V 1 MANUFACTLRER OF HIGH GRADE BUTTER THOSE FAMOUS HOME MADE CREAM FRIED CAKES PHONE 3245 DAIRY PRODUCTS lx COMPANY 24 W. WESTERN AVENUE j MUSKEGON, MICHIGAN I 1 l P 1 1 1 A - 1 if T' if Telephone 2145 45-47 Pine Stree 'I FOOT PRINTING CO. ll ' PRINTING 4 LINOTYPING, Tags, ENCRAVING, ETC. l W. C. FOOTE, Prop. Muskegon, Mich ll 1 - Three Champions ' M. H. s. Football - 1920 J M. H. s. Football - 1921 l Seiberling Cords Road Champion 1' Ask Jacks-He knows 1 CONSUMERS TIRE STORE ' Terrace and Western "The Busy Corner" ff pg-. - 'fu - CLASS ROLL 3 9 EAM Q2 , , f - nl' Copyright 192.2 Hart Schaffner SL lWarx ABOUT CLQTHES FOR High School Boys Our clothes have placed the High School fellow in a style class by himself They are neither too youthful nor to mature, but impart just the right style distinction to him who is developing a keen appreciation of good grooming. Hart, Schaffner 85 Marx Clothes 537.50 to 355.00 Other makes 51522.50 and up. .5':.: :U :l: I n Ill Ill u I I I I I I I I : : : :. ..: :..: :.: :': :-: :I QQ0D56J0NC7:e.r an? azoef Musxccon Macs-UGAN ELKS TEMPLE ' ALEX MYER -f - Y, Y Y E Yrs Y , l I 6 F l l l l ! Q l xl l l l 'I 'l l 5 P l l v 1 14,4 6. Y .: ,A 51! V.,:i,. --V mx 'Y'-K. , .. ' ' 'W 'N ,.V' 'W1,5,::A.g:f' ,If .-..1 Vx. W' i ' -qs: ' HQ, .J NYE. ' . .", " H A ' .U M U . I V ' " -'N 'vf'?'UV 'RL ,NX V' -if . .- .' ', '. ' "" N .xfxj V f'i'- : 1' - V WV - V V 'f 1' 1 M l If - fr. , . .' ,f,ru,'.,- 1 A 1 XQ A . V -5. ,N I' - V .A Vg. vr2u,!z Em. - .1 1 I ff . " ,lb 1 .fz I -' Vt F N 'W.'-.45 '-. I v ' , :Nm ,, ',L ,sq- . .4 E: 1 In H .Q .V ,. 1 .wuz ,pw 1 . Z., ' Q.. 3' V -.'-, A' ' ' Fi' av ' It : lumix! i.. ' f-VV' .V -V -. ... ja-.g. .-A ii' . :gif 1 ' , "LI- N :V ff J A - ' Qu, k I-:vi,v ', , Z .Qu . ."' - V .I ' v ,-3' K " .J-" 5, 'N gl Yi.. a- ' i Q ' R 'fr Vr l 4, V V . V . V ,,. 1. 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1935

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1943

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