Muskegon High School - Said and Done Yearbook (Muskegon, MI)
- Class of 1940
Page 1 of 60
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 60 of the 1940 volume:
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the Press of the
H ckley Manual
T aining School
SAID and DCDNE
6 4 z 3
Mm Emu Z. Zim
Privileged indeed are students who have
studied with Miss Bertha Ellis. Her pleasant
spirit pervades her class rooms. Many times
have students listened spellbound to stories
of her travels in Europe, and many a 'lwould
be" dull class period has been livened by
tales of boarding school experiences.
She has a mature charm which those
associated with her cannot fail to sense. Her
sympathetic attitude has helped many stu-
dents to a solution of their problems.
Because oi her serious illness, she has
not been able to continue her activities as
class adviser. But by this dedication of the
mid-year graduation issue to her, the class
expresses their appreciation for her gracious
.I D ,M .
To prepare ourselves for the flight of life, for nine
years we accumulated a general knowledge. Then W e
chose a definite course for our journey and a design for
our plone. Then for three more years we studied and
built on our chosen plan. We procured our tools as-
sembled the parts we had acquired. The day of the big
take-off drew nearer. Trial flights were made to test our
wings and motor. Now assured by the test of a fighting
chance, we make a final check-up, and each climbs on
board the ship of his choice. Some of us are pilots, others
mechanics, but each of us knows his job and is ready to
render efficient service. '
Before the final journey, into a rather dim, but
beckoning future, we pause to look around us at our
wonderful workshop, the tremendous advantages it has
offered and the instructors who have done their utmost
to prepare us for our flight. To them we are indeed grate-
ful. They have provided a guiding beam to follow. They
have taught us how to meet and overcome the difficul-
ies which are sure to confront us. Snow and sleet
to cover our wings and drag us down, rain and fog to
blot out way, cross winds to throw us off our course:
these and many more we have learned to avoid or con-
guer. We have been given a chance to develop skill and
are now ready to take our post.
Confidently we leave our workshop to promising
juniors and sophomores, and we know they will carry its
red and white to greater heights. Instructors stand at the
edge of the field wondering how thoroughly their aim
has been realized, and we hope we shall not disappoint
There the motors are gunned, the blocks are taken
from the wheels, and the all "clear" signal is given. With
a sigh of regret and a gasp of expectancy we are off on
the big flight.
Miss Ethel Rdue, competent l2l-X
odviser, is one of the busiest foc-
ulty members. Her indoor sport,
she soys, is correcting themes.Al-
though she does not hove much
time to porticipote in octive sports
she enjoys wotching other people
play. She delights in guoint pot-
tery, odd boxes, ond baskets.Books
ore o port of her. Qne of Miss
Roue's interesting hobbies is reoding hondwriting - non - profess-
ionolly, ot course. Miss Raue, who hos o sense of humor, likes this
guolity in others. She oppreciates students who don't think teoichers
ore ci specioil sort ot onimol We grosp her point.
Wa. ZLMQWL Qcwmq
Debonair William H. Young is ver-
sotile, to sdy the leost, for his in-
terests ore voried. He is noted tor
his origincility in methods ot teach-
ing. He believes that the teacher
should develop the students think-
ing. He throughly enjoys conver
sations obout sociol ond econom-
ic problems, as witnessed by his
organization of the Town Discus-
sion Group, which has gained some tame throughout the city. He
likes tennis and coaches the M. H. S. tennis teom. Although not an
expert golfer, he takes his game seriously. He shares the students'
zeal for red hot swing, his favorite band being Bob Crosby.
IMOGEN E E.
I LEWIS W.
LE NOLA R.,
-ve . g
I AMES 1 N.
GORDON L. l, 1'
ETI IELYN I.
' I ,R PETERSON. in
DORIS I ANE
MAXIN E M.
ROBERT D. ANDERSON NO PICTURES EDMOND I. TANKOWSKI
A Bit of Plagiarism From Our
A great personality was added to our
school faculty this year, someone that we
will probably never forget, it's the new
band director-Mr. William Stewart.
OCTOBER 1, 1937
Something to look forward to, some-
thing a great many of us were worried
about, yes, it was announced today that
the school would aid graduates seek-
NOVEMBER 19, 1939
Tonight we attended the first Vesper
Service which was given at the Campus
Auditorium. The program was awfully
interesting with hymns, community
singing, and band selections.
MAY 12, 1937
Today marked a great day in the
history of our band, for today it com-
peted with other Michigan high school
bands at the Tulip Festival in Holland.
It was great excitement when they won
superior rating, second division. And
were we proud of them!
FEBRUARY 4, 1938
This semester five new practical
courses were offered to us. Included
were: Consumers Science, Consumers
Economics, Problems III, American
Literature, and Office Practice. When
we graduate, we might know something.
MARCH 4, 1938
Today we followed the debate team
to Kalamazoo. Of course we had no
doubts in our minds as to who would
come home with the honors. And as
we had predicted, we won. Miss Hes-
ling, our debate coach, also did a bit
of vanquishing, and it was the debate
coach of the opposition. For she came
back to Muskegon as Mrs. Charles
MARCH 18, 1938
We had a big day today, diary. We
tried out our new ping pong tables
that the Student Council bought, some
pretty good players were discovered,
MARCH 30, 1938
Yesterday was an exciting one. It
seemed that everyone was at the mass
111eeting at Hackley Park. It was only
Hb0llI "bums' day" but caused quite a
row. Approximately two-thirds of our
student body was there. And then
today, almost everyone celebrated the
privilege of tl1is momentous occasion
by wearing "Sunday Best," corsages,
and carrying canes. Thus "bums' day"
was transformed into Ushieks' day."
Even the faculty members participated.
MAY 19, 1938
The band won more honors, this
time, higher superior rating, first divi-
sion, at Holland.
JUNE 4, 1938
The ideal of 111any students was
finally realized by tl1e offering of out-
door summer courses to the summer
school students. It should prove to be
sEP'1'EMB1s1t 16, 1938
Today we had a record sale of activ-
ity tickets far surpassing those of
previous years. Maybe we still have
a little school spirit left.
Nov1LMBER 4, I938
Our colleague, Maurice Lee, was
llillllffd to head the new Camera Club.
Hope we get some new candid shots
Mr. Young organized the Town
Meeti11g Discussion group this year.
Before and after each air program of
the same name, the club discusses the
same topic taken up. Fred McMahon
was probably one of the most active
members of the club from our class.
Mr. Gilsdorf did some pretty good
work with his dancing school. He had
some good helpers in Mearl Peterson,
Maurice Lee, and Katherine Bourdon.
FEBRUARY 3, 1939
Work was i11 tl1e offing today Wllell
Ardath Purdy and Maurice Lee were
named co-chairinan for tl1e Senior Re-
- 1939 -
FEBRUARY 24, 1939
12B class meeting today. Lots was
accomplished for a change, jim Fitz-
gerald was named president of the
MARCH 30, 1939
I just found out today that we made
some money on our Senior Reception.
We're about the first class that really
made money on their reception. It was
a big success with an Hawaiian at'
In the School Musizmrz, one of the
best national magazines, there was an
article about the excellent work our
band has done at all the football
games. The article was by Mr. Stew-
art. There were lots of pictures of tl1e
best band formations, too.
MAY 2, 1939
Lots of the pr0blem's students made
believe they ran the citv today. Among
the many were: jim Fitzgerald. Kate
Bourdon, Bob Tupes, Dale johnson,
Ben Fles, Virginia Arnson, Ardath
Purdy, and Doris Banline.
MAY 20, 1939
We thought the band was good last
year, but this year we tied with Benton
Harbor, which holds the cl1ampio11sl1ip.
VVe received the highest honor: Highly
Superior Rating, at H0lla11d.
JUNE 16, 1939
Sounds like we will have some good
assemblies this year. There will be an
air stewardess, a cowboy, an authority
on television, and an adventurer.
Mr. Stewart was given the opportun-
ity to tell Northwestern University all
about our grand band. YVe're pretty
proud of both Mr. Stewart and the band.
SEPTEMBER 10, 1939
jim Fitzgerald took over another
term as president of ot1r class. Jim
Bultema. vice-president, Mary Alice
Graves, secretary: Bob Vanderlaan,
treasurer, Fred McMahon, Student
Council representative, and Dorothy
Kirk and Ben Fles, sergeants-at-arms.
s131f'rEM1a1iR 29, 1939
X'Vinst0n Leppert, one of our best
Zllld l1l0St popular classmates, was
elected Student Council president. Our
class contains quite a bit of the "best
grain" of the school. He'll probably
do lots for the school too.
NOVEMBER 20, 1939
Awhile back Miss Ellis became ill and
we so miss her. Because she probably
w0n't be back for the rest of the se-
mester, we elected Miss Raue to replace
her. Miss Ellis is honorary adviser,
though, and we are keeping Mr. Young.
DECEMBER 2, 1939
Our band made its debut today in
Iowa on the screen. The Iowans were
much interested in Mr. Stewart's little
talk about the band and the motion
pictures of its different formations.
DECEMBER 18, 1939
Class has decided that since we have
so m11ch money on hand we might as
well spend it. So-the banquet will be
.sans cost! It must be about the first
time in the history ol' our school that
that ever happened. Another innova-
tio11 by our class is the new book di-
ploma. 'I'hey'll probably be in blue
and gold to carry out the class colors.
Oh, another thing, as we have all the
money we might as well put it to good
use, so we're going to put it in a fund
towards lighting the football field.
JANUARY 25, 1940
Lots of the best band members will
be lost when graduation rolls around.
They are: Kathleen Grandjean, Robert
Shipman, Dorothy Wfarnock, Aaron
Jones, and Mfillie Rayford. We're going
to feel awfully lost upon leaving school.
After three years of it, it has come to
be more than a habit-maybe a tra-
M EM OS - 1939
Another new teacher in 1937 was
that pretty Miss Lutts. The only
trouble is, she has gone and gotten
herself engaged. With Miss Lutts came
Miss Hansen she created quite a sensa-
tion. I guess Mr. Penn thought he'd
have to live up to the "speech teacher
a year" for he came back from Thanks-
giving vacation married to the prettiest
and nicest woman.
New teacher this year is Mr. Donald
Paull who is replacing Mr. WVright.
Mr. Wright has left us so he might get
his Doctor's Degree. Mr. Paull has the
most adorable dog, so cute that he was
used in the Masque play, and he stole
some of the scenes too.
Mr. Mumm, our new electricity prof.,
invented the system of teaching stu-
dents the essentials of the electrical
department. And along with this he
has two hobbies, golf and bowling.
With the February graduation class,
Mrs. I.uther will lose quite a number
of her better music artists: Bud Bouws-
ina, Barbara Haan, Mearl Peterson,
Don Syperda, Agatha Wolfiss, and
Gerald Mohr, who are in A Capella.
Senior History Committee
Kathryn Bourdon, chairman
4 I A
Keep out of the rutsg a rut is some-
thing which, if traveled in too much,
becomes a. ditch.
7 T - -i l
SCHOOL OF BUSINEQS
YY YYY YQI
---- - -7 , 'Yip rr Y Y Y
It has been the aim of tl1e Student
Council during the past semester to
renew interest in student democracy.
We have, therefore, endeavored to carry
out a variety of activities wl1icl1 would
not have been possible without the co-
operation from the students, faculty,
and Council adviser.
The Student Council's social com-
mittee, composed of chairman, Frank-
lin Hovey, Tony Lakos, Audrey Yo11ng,
Maude Moore, Mary Alice Graves, and
Sam Laurin, considered the possibility
of accepting the offer of tl1e Congre-
gational Church for the use of Hack-
ley Memorial Hall for a student da11ce
at a very minimum charge. An in-
formal Cl3.IlCC was given in tl1e l1igl1
school gym on December 15, 1939 at
three-thirty with -Ierry Dawson and his
Swingkapators furnishing the lIll1SiC.
The Student Council sponsored a
twenty-five minute IlCWSl'CCl of current
school activities which was produced
by Donald Doane. The Muskegon
P.T.A. cooperated with tl1e Student
Council in showing tl1e newsreel agai11,
this timeto parents wl1o are also i11ter-
ested in tl1e numerous school activities
portrayed in tl1e newsreel. The 11ews-
reel covered such activities as tl1e Said
and Done initiation, Muskegon-Kala
mazoo football game, back stage pro-
cedure before the Masque play and i11-
tramural sports which include basket-
ball and boxing. Such a wortl1wl1ile
activity should not be allowed to de-
teriorate upon the graduation of
Donald Doane, but expanded into an
The Student Council considered the
arguments for and against tl1e question
of whether the students make out their
0w11 schedule of teachers. Lansing
Eastern a11d Flint Central high schools
were contacted and data was received
explaining in detail tl1e system of st11-
dent selection of teachers which tl1e
two schools are successfully using. The
dominating argument for selection of
teachers by the students is that it would
be more satisfactory for the student
and would save tl1e office lllLlCll time
and trouble. The main argument
against the question is that students
would choose tl1e easiest teachers.
The Student Council has cooperated
with tl1e Bicycle Club in supplying
more racks to accommodate tl1e bicycles
which are crowded around tl1e rear en-
trance of tl1e manual.
The Student Council agreed on the
appointment of Joan Lewis and
Charles Briggs, as a committee of two,
to bring up to date and revise the Stu-
dent Council Constitution. Approxi-
mately fifty copies of the revised
constitution were published and dis-
tributed to tl1e Council members. joan
Lewis l1as also acted as constitutional
adviser, tl1us eliminating constitutional
argu111e11ts at Council meetings.
The Student Council agreed on the
appointment of Roger Bromly, jean
Fagan, and Robert Parslow as a com-
mittee to cooperate with tl1e faculty in
improving student conduct and pa-
troling of the halls during noon hour.
The Student Council discussed and
approved tl1e equipping of Hackley
Field for night football. The 12-A
class is cooperating with tl1e Student
Council i11 determining student opin-
ion concerning tl1e possibility of night
The Student Council discussed tl1e
possibility of having tl1e high school
ba11d play at tl1e basketball games.
As I resign my position as president
to my successor, it is with tl1e hope tl1at
l1e will receive tl1e san1e cooperation
from faculty a11d students which l1as
enabled tl1e Student Council to achieve
what it has in the past.
A student l1as graduated the moment
he begins to think.
Genius is one per cent inspiration
and QQ per cent perspiration.
In 134 years there have been only
eleven Chief justices of the United
PERSO NA LITIES
chose the following personalities
as most prominent.
xlmttcs Fl'l'Zfil'1RAl,D, "Tempus fugitf' and so does -lim.
lf you don't find him doing something he's on his way
to do it. And everywltere he goes, .lim pittks up a few
more friends, for he has a pleasing, smiling personality.
a faculty for learning task the facultyj and a conception
of values, that makes him everyone's pal. A Boy Scout?
Student? IQJX elass president? Sure, but he's just "Klint,"
That smiling, friendly, and agreeable girl chosen as
"best all-around" is none other than LLvr1t.vN LLIHMAN.
Perhaps her vitality comes front toboganning which is
her chief winter interest. Roller skating and swimming
also have a definite part in her "good times scheme."
.-Xlthough she is a very bttsy girl, she always finds time
to devote to her chttrch's Young l'eople's Society of which
she is group leader.
"Cute" is a word that describes fun-loving ljURU'l'llY
KIRK exactly. She is cttte not only in face but in actions,
conversation, dress and walk as well. Her whole appear-
ance reflects her personality. Mischief sparkles in her
dark eyes. Her interesting personality, ready smile
originality, and enthusiasm makes her well-liked by
'l'ruly a "cute kid" is littn liottwsstfx with his blond
curly locks and blue eyes. His favorite pastime is talk-
ing, and at this he is an accomplished artist. Bud has
been a prominent student in the mttsic department,
singing in A Capella Choir, as well as taking part in sev-
eral operettas. At present, his pet peeve is women, he
claims they bring nothing but trouble. After graduating,
liouwsma hopes to attend junior College, then the Uni-
versity of Mitiltigan.
A smart big little girl is JUNE HEsBY who tips the
scales at exactly 99: but mind you she never lets her
weight exceed too.
As you probably all know her big weakness is
clothes. Plaited skirts, sweater, and shoes take up a lot
of room in lter wardrobe.
She claims that at the present time her pet peeve is
boys but then "it's a woman's privilege."
Knitting and ice skating are her favorite pastimes.
And her secret ambition is to become a school tnarm
and teach the young ones mathematics.
."Xuburn wavy hair, a congenial smile, and a "map"
that makes the female's heart go "pitter-patter"-that is
the description of Dot1tsi.As Sxrrrit.
Artistic by nature, his hobby is collecting pictures
from all over. Football, skating, and hockey appeal to
him in the realm of sports.
At peace with the world at large, Doug does not have
any pet peeves. He thinks girls are all right, but pays
little attention to them.
A friend of all, Senior High will miss Doug, who
plans to attend Junior College. And so the curtain falls
on the high school career of a swell f6lliJYV-DOUGLAS
MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED
"Hey, Red!" makes her flare, but a 'lHi, Scarlett
0'Purdy" causes not a flicker of temper in this girl who
lists whistling with a trill and gum cracking as her only
talents. A member ol' Senate and Said and Done,
.-Xrdath's other interests include creative writing, dra-
matics, and radio work.
Amicable, sarcastic, both subtle and frank, and a pro-
found thinker, she values a sense of lmmor more than
any other human characteristic and admits that she is a
.-XRn,x't'tt Puitnv, who was elected "the person most like-
ly to succeed," plans a year ol' work and then college for
Studious, ambitious, and argumentative is JOHN
151-Lttkmm, elected by the 12-A's as most likely to succeed.
Success, john contends, depends largely on development
of one's personality. This he endeavors to strive for.
His scholastic record is high, for he has been an honor
roll student every time but once. Debating is the fav-
orite subject while his hobbies include reading and ex-
perimenting in his basement "laboratory" John's future
plans are as yet indefinite, but he expresses a desire to
attend the University of Michigan, probably to major
l5tit"t'v fill.lil-IRI' well deserves the title ol' "best look-
ing" bestowed upon her by the class. She is a petite
brtmette, live leet one inch tall, and has sparkling brown
eyes. Her vivid personality has helped to win her
many friends. Her pet peeve is conceited boys.
She plays an active part in school activities, being a
member ol' the Senate, G..-X..-X., and the Booster Club.
.Xmong her outside interests are dancing, reading, and
writing letters. She intends to attend lunior College
next spring, and hopes to enter nurses' training next fall.
ll' you have noticed a young man about the school
looking as il he had stepped from a page in E.x'q11ir1', it
was fiIlARl.l'IS lf.u:,xN. Chosen the best-dressed boy in the
graduating class, Chuck could also count among his assets
brown curly hair and an infectious smile. But don't
get any idea. girls-he claims. at least, that he does not
Chuck likes football and goes in lor iee hockey in a
big way. Alter graduation, l1e plans to attend Notre
'l'he lormula may be a smile and an apple lor the
teacher, but llokoruv Hftmtstm says she has yet to dis-
cover the 2111 ol faculty rushing.
Pleasant, cooperative, and conscientious, Dorothy
prelers ice-skating, swimming, and gay, peppy people.
Collecting stamps, pictures, and lucky stones are her
choice ol' hobbies.
.Xlter graduation Dorothy aspires to receive a nurse's
training at Grand Rapids, or perhaps try for a job.
It seems that all graduating classes have at least one
laculty rusher. This class boasts a true master in this
lield. He is one l'lllI.I.ll' l,lilSliR'l'.
Phil says that a good laculty rusher ITIUSL possess
many outstanding qualities, including stamina. A good
laculty rusher must be at school at seven-thirty every
morning and stay until live-thirty every night. Of course
this means so1ne cold meals, but the returns are worth
Phil hopes to rush the faculty at Slippery Rock,
Pa., where he intends to play football. He says that if
good grades can't be obtained one way, there is always
Nllhen caps and gowns of the mid-year graduating
class go on parade, in tlIeir midst will be one which will
adorn the live leet eleven inch and 185 pound frame of
lNI1-ZARI. l,l'l'I'l-IRSIQN. An active member of Masque,
Booster Club, A Capella, and Chorus, Mearl makes his
exit from high school lile, His favorite pastimes are
eating and dancing.
lNlOGl-QNIS ANIIIQksoN, our class best dancer, is a grand
"all around" girl. Ol' course tlIe thing she likes to do
best is ll2lllCC and her lavorite orchestras are Dick
xlergin's and Artie Shaw's. Her favorite outdoor sports
are swi1m11i1Ig and hiking. Her ambition is to get all
the autographs ol' the great musicians and orchestra
Active, intelligent, and charming is MARY .-XLICIQ
CQRAVIAIS, the most popular in the Senior Class. Mary
Alice, Allie to her intimates, is an outstanding athlete,
ice-skating being her lavorite sport. She is president of
C..-XA. and secretary ol' the Senior Class.
For a boy who admittedly suffers from chronic in-
ertia, MPR1iS" LIeI'I'r1Rr has managed to accomplish quite
a great deal during his three years in M.H.S.
XVinston, tall, handsome, likeable, has been especially
active in athletics, participating iII football, basketball,
track, and swimming.
'l'here can be no argument concerning VIRLLINIA
.XItNsoN's reputation as a top-notch athlete. She is a fast,
hard driving hockey player, a brilliant basketball player,
excellent in both lorvrard and guard position, and she
is outstanding in baseball, volleyball, and track as well.
.Xh, a delicious steak all set out on the table ready lor
the Iirst one there. XVhat's this? ll,-XVl'1fill.MORl-l, the class
athlete, comes through again to beat us to l1is favorite
dish. lt's no wonder Dave could run so last, he has
been the only miler in the pilsl ten years to beat the
lour lilty record in track. llave is a double-letter Inau
having been out lor both track and football. His in-
terests center aronnd lood, sleep, and brunettes.
Craduation holds no qualms lor Dots: SYPIQRIIA. for
he is already conlident ol' an ollice job, a type of work
which he enjoys. Singing is also tops with Donald. He
has taken parts in two operettas and is a member of
.X Capella Choir. A hard and co1Iscientious worker,
Donald spends IIIOSI ol' his time studying and reading,
but is glad to take time ofl' for roller-skating.
QCon't. on Page 451
One of the most popular players of
the Muskegon Red Raiders is the
center, "Porky" ,-1 rmslrong. He is
well-liked by both students and faculty.
The name Porky was given to him by
the football players of the Central
.lunior high team, where he was regu-
lar center for two years. .-Xt the present
time George weighs close to zoo
pounds. Porky is known to be one of
the hardest fighting members of the
Big Reds. He has never been known
to question any orders given by the
l-'ive feet -nine inches. all true Amer-
ican. lfrrv! Mcflfnlmn aspires some day
to be an officer in the United States
Probably Fred's most outstanding
characteristic is h i s controversial
propensities. .Ns candidate for Student
Council presidency and manager for
another candidate, these were most
Fred has had many interests in high
school. He has played football, been
treasurer of the Student Council, and
president of his lr.-X class.
Perhaps you'ye never noticed Doris
liunlinr' in the halls, for she is usually
unobtrusive but always busy. .Xs news
editor of Said and Hom' she has done
extensive work on the stall and also
on the Kcyllolc. Regardless of personal
glory Doris is always willing to lend a
helping hand and refuses thanks for
her sympathetic assistance. Doris' ex-
citement comes lrom swimming. tennis.
and ice-skating while she finds solace
for her depressed moods in philosophy
and "None But 'l'he Lonely Heart."
.Xpproximately iitloo worth of chem-
istry equipment provides about all the
enjoyment Tony lfzrwnlonlc desires.
Any of his time not spent in sleeping.
eating, schoolwork. or the "little
things of life" is reserved for experi-
mentation in his almost complete
chemistry laboratory set up in the
Casadonte basement. 'l'ony makes
everything from hydrogen sulfide to
carbon trains in this absorbing hobby-
it is the result of his great interest in
chemical engineering and has kept him
busy since he was thirteen years old.
THINGS TO LOOK FOR
What will you be doing five or ten
years from now? VVill you be a college
graduate, or will your high school edu-
cation be as far as you can go? If high
school is as far as you can go, isn't it
about time that you considered what
is going to become of you when you
have to make your living? Some of the
roads followed by high school graduates
are as follows: Some get jobs driving a
truck, some get jobs in a grocery store
or other retail firm, some get jobs in
a factory doing the same job day in
and day out and year in and year out.
Some have ambition and take an ex-
tension or correspondence course, some
have made up their minds as to what
they want to do, but do not know how
to get there or what training is neces-
sary for them even to begin. Some
students are lucky enough to have per-
sons inside or outside of school in
whom they are willing to confide their
ambitions, and some of these receive
help and guidance toward a definite
The apprenticeship program is trying
to help some of these young men and
young women find the type of employ-
ment that will eventually lead to some-
thing better, depending on the personal
industriousness and reliability of the
apprentice. Mr. Craig, the Board of
Education, Mr. Manning, and all those
interested in industry in Muskegon feel
that Muskegon should be the training
ground for our future leaders rather
than take them from other communi-
ties. The cooperation and help re-
ceived in developing this program has
been greatly appreciated by the ap-
prentices already in the program.
There are certain definite and spe-
cific things which a prospect appren-
tice should show some evidence of
possessing. He should have a pleasing
personal appearance, a sincere person-
ality, and should show reliability, in-
tegrity, leadership, and cooperation.
He should have good health and be in-
dustrious, and lastly, he should have a
sense of humor. These things are dis-
covered by teachers and friends in the
work that each one of you do from day
to day. These qualities should be
recognized by you as being the neces-
sary ground work around which to
build your career. They should be de-
veloped in your everyday work for
teachers, whether you like them or not.
There are plenty of times when you
get out of school that work assigned to
you will be very distasteful, but which
must be done if you expect to hold a
job. The ability to get along with peo-
ple, whether they be teachers, fellow
students, or those with whotn you par-
ticipate in recreational activities, is
very necessary. Teachers recognize
that there are no two
You must realize this
necessary for you to
4lllSflI'lg as you, expect
to do toward you.
also because it is
do as much ad-
the other person
One last point: what are you going
to do? Have you any goal toward
which you are working? Do you have
a hobby? Do you participate ill extra-
curricular.activities? Are you trying to
acquire those things which are going to
be so necessary when you get out in
competition with fifteen john Doe's
or Mary Roeys, for the job on which you
have set your heart? Again, I say, what
are you going to do? ,
, P. ff. 56601144
Fx et? iiikgilf x
rl - 1
- ........-: f I -1-Wi? 1
It is well for a man to respect his
own vocation whatever it is, and to
think himself bound to uphold it, and
to claim it for the respect it deserves.
-Qur Four Friends Bid C1 Fond
Farewell to the School
- Arcluth Purdy
l,t:aying the oltl "alma
Matnnty"' the touting sthool asst-ntlmlx tn which
naturally' hatl its gootl points. No tnort- the l2.'YS lorntally' relintptish their
studying. no tnore worrying, no more envit-tl antl therishetl position to the
"early to hetl. early' to rise"-at least eager tzlis
"Ol until wllcsv 5li"'lCfl- FU" Ball' ll The assetnhly' was an ottasion ol
was college, Hank antl jane
linetl up. hut poor johnny'
had .lolls great soletnnity' lor the whole st-hool,
WHS Sllll the gratluating seniors trietl vainly to
Wguc ""m'4'ml'l?3t hit lm5l'gu'll HVUVI' look unt'ont'ernetl, lor they secretly lelt
ties-tnaylme LIII.. ntayhe a job-gollyg
ht- tlitln't know exattly' what he in-
lentletl to tlo.
Satmtering home lront sthool one
alternoon in early January, Barb antl
llanie toultl he oyerheartl tlistussing the
"All the stull' starts next week," saitl
-lanie. "'l'he reception. class party, hat'-
t'alaurt-ate. eotntnentenient-ya' know
l nt gettin' to leel kintla' satl about the
"Me too," agreetl liarlx. "'l'he oltl
gang will he hroken up, we ntight not
see some ol' 'ent t-ver again. It seems
like tryerylhing's just sorta' liinisht-tl."
"XVhen really' it's only tht: hegin-
ning," atltletl -lanie.
"lt's really been lun. hasn't it,
"Sure," agreetl Janie, reluctant to
athnit hut realizing the trttth ol the
As the girls' tgonyersation tontinuetl.
the haronteter tlroppetl until tears
tioultl accurately' be nretlit-tetl. They'
pat ted tn cleyjeetetl spirits,ttontetnplating
proutl and honoretl. llarh was weep-
ing quietly into a yery tlznnp hantlkt-rf
t'hiel!she really' hatl trit'tl awlully
hartl not to.
"Barb, stop it," pleatletl johnny.
"liy'erylJotly's looking. Gosh, il you
ery at this what will you tlo at lxattae
laureate. antl eotntnent'etnt'ntF"
"l tant help tt. llarh sntlllt-tl. an-
ticipating a lresh outlmurst.
"Look, Barb," saitl -lohnny. "4Iin1's
going to give the spatle to lfranlt
Barb trietl at ttnnntt'nt't-tnent, espe-
eially when she gut her tliplotna. liarlm
also trit-tl at hatt'alaurt'att-. The han-
tptet, howeyer hatl a t'het'ry note in tht
whole protetrtlings. 'l'he gratluates
were noisy, hungry. antl generally
Finally, it was all over. Barb,
lIolmny,yIal1e. antl llank hatl a quiet
reunion, hy' thelnselyt-s, at which every'-
one was lotluatious. retninistt-nt. antl
satl hy tlegrees.
Not long alter tlns telt'ln'ation tht
oltl gang haul eotnplett-ly broken up.
some to college, some to work, but "no
two walked together."
And with the departure of a class
of February '40, your beloved author
and commentator also leaves, shedding
an un-seniorlike tear-as do my con-
temporaries, and no doubt, those we
AMONG THE FIRST
I was one of the heroes-I was among
To leave. Bands played, people
clapped, and .
I was proud. I was a hero-among the
To leave. VVe sailed-then France. I
was among the first
To leave the boat. I was one of the
XVhom the peasants hailed-by God we
Could lick 'em-what were those months
Ol training for-we could lick 'em-I
was among the first
'l'o leave. Then the front-trenches,
Severed limbs and guts spilling on the
Stench, cold-then the charge. I cow-
ered, I was afraid.
l prayed to God I wouldn't be, but l
was among the first
-- Audrey Young
l.ike a colorful Indian summer
'I'hat follows August heat:
I.ike a hidden path, unknown,
That we trod with eager feet.
I.et graduation mean all these,
And let us hope and pray
We'll find the things we wish for
And reach ottr goal some day.
- Ardath Purdy
There were never, any Aztecs at the
so-called Aztec Ruin in New Mexico,
early settlers apparently gave the mis-
leading name to these ruins, which
were really Pueblo buildings.
And Then Tl-IEY
- Doris Bctnline
Petrushka gulped down the poison
solution and lay in bed waiting for the
wonderful thing to happen, doting all
the while on every feeling, reaction,
and thought. "I'm almost happy," he
mused, and his head began to ache.
"Strange, I never said I was happy be-
fore," he completed the thought. Even
when his legs grew numb and he felt ill
with nausea, Petrushkacouldnotbelieve
that he was at last going to succeed-
so often his plans had been thwarted.
Vaguely Petrushka wondered if Grush-
enka would carry out her part in tl1e
As brother and sister, in their child-
hood Petrushak and Grushenka had
ceremoniously formed a pact stating
that in the event one of them should
meet death, tl1e other would follow vol-
untarily. 'I'hey even went so far as to
decide upon the manner of dying-
Petrushka by poison, Grushenka by
Through the years they nursedgmulti-
tudinous hates and heaped them upon
the world. 'l'hey disliked so many
things and for so many reasons. They
despised their father, his "business"
methods and ethics, and his neglect of
his children, their frivolous, fickle
mother who had given them their odd.
foreign names because she at one time
had a passion for anything Russian,
and themselves because they were
ignorant, cowardly, unconventional.
homely, immoral, and hypocritical in
addition to numerous other foibles.
All of this culminated when despair.
bitterness, and disgust. forced Petrush-
ka, in a climax, to take his life.
Mourning friends and relatives at the
customary post-burial gathering tor-
tured Grushenka with their trite re-
marks. "He was always a queer boy,"
they told each other.
"I thought that the preacher gave a
very nice sermon, dicln't you?"
fCon't. on Page 45,
Edito1"s Note: Follozuing are four in-
views o Muske on hi h school rad-
. L . a k I
uates who have rerezifetl jzosztzons 111
town direrfll or imli1'cf'llt tlzrou It Iliff
, 1 - 'F 1
school. This jlroves qtlzle concluswely
the school does lry lo HIJT!ffIllT6 one."
"Newspaper men are born and
not made" emphatically announced
Tommy Fallon, reporter for the Chron-
icle. "Training in colleges is fine, but
without that 'certain something' you'll
never make a journalist."
Tommy should know, for he has
written everything from sports to so-
ciety, from births to obituaries during
his two years as a newspaper man. He
also says that its not the soft job its
cracked up to be, with easy hours and
one or two writeups ner day. Rather,
three times a week you are late after
7:00 o'clock in the morning, and they
keep you running up to 3:30, with
night assignments occurring rather
steadily through the winter.
ln spite of the hard work, which
Tom says is a positive reuuisite to a
successful journalist, no job could be
more interesting. And it does contain
a future, both here and in state de-
partments. lf you are really interested,
stick to it. It's something to work for.
Over a large table cluttered with
advertising copy, rulers, and other
articles we know nothing of, Miss
Jeanette Driver told us an interesting
story of the advertising game. Miss
Driver collects advertising material
from different departments, writes
copy, and makes the Grossman ads you
see in the Chronz't'lc.
Miss Driver, editor of Said and Dom'
from '35 to '36, advises shorthand, typ-
ing, business courses, and art work for
those who wish to enter this field. She
gives credit to her journalistic writing
and Said and Done layout planning for
her present ability in advertising.
She graduated from high school in
June, '36, attend QI. C. and also had
three months' work at Howell's Busi-
ness School. Miss Driver applied for
the job of advertising assistant and
was given the position last May. Slle
thinks advertising is a very exciting
work and it possesses a broad future.
To the clicking of the teletype ma-
chine in the WKBZ offices of Muske-
gon's own radio station, Mr. Hilliard
Gudelsky told of his part in the fasci-
nating work of radio.
A graduate of Muskegon Senior High
in February, '34, "Hildy" admits he
has little use for his science and mathe-
matic courses, but political science and
history he uses frequently. Mr. Gu-
delsky especially advises students in-
terested in this type ol work to do as
much studying as possible in foreign
languages in high school or college.
Iournalism, English, and French, sub-
jects which Mr. Gudelsky took both in
high school and his three years at jun-
ior College, were of great help.
Mr. Mclllwain, former instructor in
Muskegon Senior High, gave Hildy his
first opportunity for broadcasting, the
occasion being a basketball game be-
tween Muskegon and Grand Haven.
Steady work began for Mr. Gudelsky
at the local station on March 1, 1937.
Sports take up most of l1is time, .al-
though he also does news announcing
and commercials. Time on the air.
Mr. Gudelsky affirms, is only a very
small part of his radio work. Long
hours of preparation are needed for
Mr. Gudelsky is very profuse in
praise of his chosen profession, which
is reputedly a young work. lt is H
very emotional business and extremely
interesting. He enjoys his work im-
mensely and states that there is some-
thing new every day. Radio is a wide
field and open to young people who
are willing to work. As Hildy tells us.
"there is always room at the top."
An excellent example of Mr. lik-
holm's splendid work and a good rea-
son for its continuance would be Betty
lane Gudelsky, an employee of Wil-
liam D. Hardy and Co. of Muskegon.
Miss Gudelsky was hired in October,
'38, obtaining her position through
Mr. Ekholni's efforts.
Before graduation, Betty Jane worked
in the afternoons and attended school
in the morning. She studied prob-
leins, English, and szilesniansliip, the
latter including sales conferences with
Mr. Ekholin. These, along with busi-
ness arithmetic are very helpful in her
work. She graduated in June, '39 with
Miss Gudelsky is being trained under
Miss Catherine Newhouse in selling,
technique of handling the public, and
the learning and rare of stork.
,Y , Y A, ,--
f Compliments ,i
l Groduotes i
M Note to Under-Graduates
it Get Your pictures early
V and avoid the rush l
Best Wishes to the ii
From the .'
. Careful Workers
it of M
q Baxter Launderers
. and Dry Cleaners
Always Kind to Your Clothes ll
Who's Who in the
1. Mr. Stewort and two assistants
add rhythm to the 3 B's.
2. Prototype of the high school
flirt, Peg Kregel wears her Winks Well.
3. Mearl masters the molecules.
4. Maurice Lee, canoeing in lune,
graduating in lanuary.
5. Marian Coward "A Student of
History" makes o blue ribbon photo
for Bill Carpenter.
6. HSteadies" - Lois Vanderwerf
and Barb Haan.
7. Most Likely to Succeed, Ardath
Purdy, trying to succeed in Chemis-
8. G and Converse says to Radel,
'l-lector, it tickles."
9. Here we find Miss Marshall,
marshalling the facts.
10. Arthur Ott and four of his
11. Gur newly acquired teacher,
Mr. Paull, laboring in the lab.
12. lo Wiener fondles Skipper and
Toy on "Peg O' My Hearts' opening
13. When the band was too much
for the Greyhound, thus accounting
for the accident.
14. Frank Lockage, our favorite
15. New band majoress, Marcia
16. White Sails coming about.
17. Timmer, Hovey, and Leppert,
Three wise student Council presi-
dential candidates, Leppert was
18. Miss Fuller taking her Biology
classes out in an attempt to teach
19. At the causeway there is a flag-
pole, Doris Bolthouse keeps it
iff f E
Campus Flctivities Related
to Constructive Living
One question which undoubtedly
arises in the minds of students, parents,
and teachers is: of what value can the
various clubs and extra-curricular
activities be to the student and espe-
cially after he leaves school. Probably
the best way to answer this question
would be to take a number of these
activities and give their material val-
XVe might. first take up such organi-
zations as Carmenta and Senate, both
of which are Fine Arts clubs. It is the
purpose of these two to give the mem-
bers a cultural knowledge of the arts.
And as for the teas these clubs often
give-il' only to add to the social grace
of the girls, they are important. No
matter how cliquish these and other
clubs might be thought to be, they are
of value to the school and members.
Dramatics is not just "kid,s play." It
is the life of many thousands of peo-
ple. Through disappointments and
misfortunes one can see, in a mild
form, what to expect if he plans to
continue in this field. He is in a way
prepared for the outside world. Here
again he acquires that much sought
after poise. A fine appreciation of the
drama is also gained. In what better
way could one receive this appreciation
than through actual work in it?
Several journalism students were ap-
proached on the question of reading
the newspaper with a critical eye and
weeding through all the propaganda
prevalent in newspapers, after a course
in journalism. The answer was defi-
nitely "yes." They also added that
through their class work they under-
stood more thoroughly the complica-
tions in the mechanics, writing, editing,
and makeup in a newspaper or niaga-
fine. Thus they get actual experience
through the publishing of a newspaper
and it magazine.
XfVhat better way is there to decide
what to become than threugli the Li-
brary Club? And stamp collecting,
through the Stamp Club? Even if one
doesn't want to go into these fields for
his life work, he does have something
enjoyable to fall back on as a hobby.
Probably one of the finest projects
of the school is that begun by Mr. Ek-
holm-it is that of apprenticeship. The
student attends school in the morning
and in the afternoon works as an ap-
prentice as a clerk, in a factory, and
in many other fields. He obtains his
apprenticeship through Mr. Ekholm
and the school.
.lust begun in December was the
Bible Club under the guidance of Miss
Ebba Bedker. The purpose of the club
is to get a clear conception of the Bible
and to study it more thoroughly than
one would under normal conditions.
Probably a tolerance for other religions
is taught too.
Last year Miss Barbara Lutts of the
speech department organized the
Speakers Bureau. Wfhenever there is
a need for a speaker for any Occasion,
referred to Miss Lutts who has
in the club the better speakers of the
If an organization outside the
is in need of a speaker, it can
always go to the bureau for aid. Last
number of the members gave
Zpeeches to outside organizations in be-
half of the Community Chest and its
Unfortunately, not all students in
the school get the opportunity of hav-
ing Mr. Francis Beedon for his Prob-
lems' teacher. One is taught the
principles of all problems: economic.
social, and governmental. Mr. Beedon's
classes are more like those taught in
college than any other course.i It is
due to the fact that his courses are pri-
marily lecture courses.
To read good books is probably the
desire of everyone, and to know good
books is a fine asset too. Anyone in
Miss VVatson's book class could tell you
that that is one of the best places to
find the best books. This class makes
a study of all forms of literature,
biography, novel, poetry, short story,
essay, and drama.
Every year in the spring, when all
seniors are thinking of the prospects
for the future, the school prepares an
"all college" and "all vocations" day.
At this time many representatives of
the better colleges in the country are
present to offer to the student informa-
tion about his chosen college or uni-
versity. And for the student who does
not plan on furthering his education
at college, there are representatives
from the city's various vocations, per-
sons who have been successful in cer-
tain popular fields. Once again we
climb another step to the future.
Another newly organized club is the
Camera club. Already we have had
presented a school newsreel, which has
contained shots of activities around
school. A more professional piece of
school photography has never been
seen. The club, the experience gained,
and the information received here in
school on the subject of photography
will be valuable for a career in this
type of work.
This year, Mr. Robert Andree wrote
letters to a number of june, 1939 grad-
uates who had gone on to college. In
these letters the following questions
were asked with the following replies
returned by the students:
I. How did you happen to go to your
present college? Answer - Had wanted
to go for a long time.
2. From what source did you get
your information? Answer - Bulletins,
alumni, and students at the school.
3. How can we help seniors pick col-
leges and courses efficiently? Answer -
llse to best advantage, college day. Ask
questions. Choose college according to
Suggrwlirnzs for l7IlfH'UY'!'Ill!'HlSI
I. More stress on how to study prop-
2. Stronger linglish courses for Col-
lege Preparatory students.
Typing for personal use.
4. Drill into the student that he
must he ready for college.
5. Teach students to think, to use
their own resources.
6. Be more specific in showing ad-
vantages and disadvantages of colleges.
7. More personal attention to Col-
lege Preparatory students.
Any high school commercial course
is of great value in preparing students
for a "stepping stone" job, a life work,
or a career in the connnercial and busi-
ness world. In this field our school
offers the students a vast choice includ-
ing stenographic, secretarial, business
management, and salesmanship courses.
Among the subjects available to the
great numbers of commercial pupils
are shorthand, typing, bookkeeping,
commercial law, accounting, business
organization, sales, business arithmetic.
and office practice.
Mrs. Verna H. Luther has her hands
full take care of the music classes, oper-
etta in the spring, many programs for
school and outside the school. The
fame of her A Capella choir has spread
throughout the city. The choir is
available at all times for any type ol'
program required. Some of the best
vocal and instrumental artists graduate
from Muskegon Senior high school.
Some of the most enjoyable programs
on VVKBZ are those presented by Mrs.
I.uther's classes. livery Thursday and
Friday mornings, one can tune in on
them. And speaking of radio, Mus-
kegon high school has participated in
many other programs. l.ast year under
the direction ol' Miss lililabeth Hansen
and Mr. john Penn, a number ol' inter-
esting vocational programs were pre-
sented with senior high students par-
ticipating. Mr. Penn also organized a
Radio Club in which voice projection
and other factors in radio broadcasting
Then we have in our Hackley Man-
ual Training School many courses
which have been of direct aid to stu-
dents in their vocations. Electricity,
printing, tailoring, cooking, auto me-
chanics, commercial art, and designing
are just a few of these practical train-
ing subjects. There are many excel-
lent examples of students who, after
having taken their manual courses,
have left school to find the best of jobs
in their chosen vocat.ions. l
Again we ask you of what value are
vocational studies and extra-curricular
Plum puddings and mince pies orig-
inated in England.
, i . ini ii.I -A,
l UNIQR DRESSES
as seen in Vogue,
Sold Exclusively at
Qtfers you Furniture
20 to 50 71
Muslieqonls Qldest Bank
lnvites Your Aooount
THE NATIONAL LUMBERMAN'S BANK
A Member of the Federal Reserve System
D1sT1Nc:T1v:E: GIFTS 5 The "Big Reds'-'H
A, v Wear Our
BOOKS A l .
GREETING ossos A 'A Try Us
DA N I E I-Sli 'HARDWARE 00
- 5.7, -11 I-1'
GRRDUMEE ir When Your In The Mood
We Served You
May We Continue
Our Service i i
PHARMACY re 24 H923 SEFVICE
Merrill A. Pringle
Equitable Life lnsurence Co. of lowa
Life lnsurance - Annuities
208 Muskegon Bldg. Phone 25-797
D Ce, s ne e--
l "Filling Prescriptions is the
Flowers for All , rr
I r l Most Important Part of Our
Qccosions B . .,
'aqsii-Eb PQ' 4:
rg Straayer Drug Co.
369 West Western Avenue
1378 peck Street li Henry Straayer R. Pl-l.
in Full Swing
Under Mr. Stevens
The end of this semester in Jantutrv
finds Muskegon Senior High School's
newest. club arrival to be iust one se-
mester old-the Occupations Club.
This club is composed of ltth and 12th
grade boys, most of theni majoring in
The obbiert of the Occupations Club
is to help these boys discover their
natural interests and abilities. Mein-
bers have taken tests to get an inven-
tory ol' their interests and abilities. and
thus make it easier to discover the kind
ol' position lor which thev are best
suited. Beside- the interest inventory
test. an occupational personality test,
und sell' analysis tes: have been taken.
Another obuieelive ol' the Oreupa-
tions Club is to make at study ol' the
o:'cupation to which their capabilities
and interest seein to point. ln order
to do this, the club has re:'entlv pur-
chased an set ol' ten orelipatiotisll bulle-
tins. The set UI-Ul'C'llIl2l11Ull2ll bulle-
tins donated by the Kiwanis Club are
:tlso furnishing valuable data.
The third obiertive is to cozitzut
business nteu 'through interviews.
'l'hese interviews are made with at nteni-
ber ol the 1XlW2llllS vorzttiottal cotnnnt-
lt'lT who aetuztllv work at the occupa-
tion in which the boy ts interested. ln
this way the student may also learn
what these nteti want beginning work-
ers to know. At at later date the nieni-
bers expect to visit various industries.
'l'he present local club is patterned
alter one at I'riviso '1'ownship High
School near Chicago. The work ol'
that group eante to the notice ol' Mr.
Russel Stevens while he was at North-
western Universitv last sunnner doing
some research work for a thesis on
vocational guidance. The club is an
outgrowth ol' the Iob Club, organized
last. year by Mr. Robert G. Andree.
Officers first having the privilege to
execute the policies ol' the club in-
clude: President, Gordon Flickeniag
Vice-President, Clarence Scholtensg
Secretary, Paul Feltyg and Treasurer,
Donald R. Syperda. Mr. Stevens is the
Charter nlenibers listed on the roll
ol' the Occupations Club are: Roger
Bromley, -I. Wallace Dick, Thomas
Eagan, Paul lfeltv, Cordon F11C1QCl11Zl,
Sant Ctatuljeztzi, hvilllillll Crinnn, Ken-
neth .-X. johnson, Robert Mattson,
jerry Nohr, Donald Morgan, Marvin
Morrison, Clarence Seholtens, Toni
Srhutter, Douglas Stnith, Donald R.
Syperda, and Iznnes wvilllillllls.
The idea ol' the Occupations Club
is a splendid one indeed: and, so, to
our newest club we wish a long life and
the best ol' suceess :ts it launches ottt
on its program of progressive educa
t swl:1"S PREMIUM QL,
4 SERVE . . B5-L 1
IT 6,5 tttwglt
Q lu -ml""llHlltlIl1lulup"'l""l5J?1 .rf
5, TODAY --3599669 5
t Pelon s Market
H37 Third Street Phone 23-083
le ::, 7-, ,Z J.,-4 ..
Januarg 10 thru 20
52.00 Shirts 51.55
32.50 Shirts 51.05
25 p. c. att un the
52.00 Pjs. 51.65
52-50 Pjs. 51.05
fullnwing 53.511 Pjs. 52.25
Spurt Jackets in 54.00 Pjs. 53.00
Wunl, Eurdurng, 81 Tgrolian Hats
' Gaherdine. 55.00 Nuw 51-00
0ther Hats 25 per cent att
li arwoodl - Wefson ,
Fig , 'F-' l
A Y -- -Y Y A - A17 t-
1 WE TELEGRAPH FLOWERS
QQUHIIEEKBBUII Qllural Glumpzuug
,I CHOICE CUT EEQWEES, POTTED PLANTS
1 AETISTIC DESIGNS
l Hgay if wiffz ,G-fowersn
l EW. EUTIIKEE PHONE 23-S32
,I GEEENPIQUSES l4ll PINE STREET MUSKEGON, MICH.
l 30,000 SQUARE FEET OF GLASS
1' AC-rl0N-I CAME 1' HE WENT '
y ,,,,E,255AggE RA I ass.-IENTSO Congratulations
N I I Class of
'Q I I of 1940
, , li, L GN
It ., A
I , Carolyn
CLEAN -e CLEAR W I
i PEPPY PROGRAMS , MYSGH Studi0
Getting ahead by saving is an important part of your lite. The
'I Comfort that comes from Saving, makes the effort Worth while.
l lt doesn't cost onything to get a book here and try some saving
l1 plan. lt you should fail in the attempt, you're still ahead in dollars.
i VV e have a Savings Pass Book waiting to write your name on
' the inside cover.
A 3 BANK
' A THEATRE
Y Coming Attractions
i jan. 18' 20
A "Secrets Ol Dr. Kildare"
jan- 21 - - 27
A full length feature cartoon
jan. 28' 31
, ILONA MASSEY
Feb. l - 3
l ANN SOTHERN
"Joe and Ethel Turp Call
i On The President"
Feb. 4 7
,V ANDREA LEEDS
i Nswanee River"
1 Feb. 8a 10
i PAUL MUNI
"We Are Not Alone"
Feb. 11 --- I4
ll l'Broadway Melody of l9lI-0"
Feb. 15 -M18
ul-le Married His Wife"
l Program Qubiect lo thang
A W ' 1111,
i Exciting! e - New!
ullcl Girl" Dresses
l fcuyce Jrfvziwlle
Worn by Americas Glamour Girls
, in the Big Magazine Ads
l Exclusive With
T M lLADY'S
Come lriw- Try Them On
l sci-1ooL or DANCING
l Tape A Ballroom A Ballet
l Class or Private
, Telephone 22-O48
' 105 W. Muskegon Avenue
N Quality Jeweler For 53 Years
l 527 1I'.Wl'estern Avenue
Suits And 0'C0ats
Up to S23 Up to S27 Up to S30
S518 S522 E526
Cjompfimezzfs fl M U S K E 6 O N
i 'i COMPANY
Sea1's,Roehuck ,L if
gi Opposite Court House
, , -ffl L A,, ,, ,Y ,,
Muskegon Federal Savings and Loan Association
First Street o "The Black Building"
Mortgage logns to build, buy, improve
or refinance present land contracts or
mortgages or other purposes.
7 -7-7 7 T17 7-7 Y Y ' Y 4 4'
, .,.. -VJ , ,
-' Arn' i- ,ef f
, g Y Y -A Y
" A Quality Service
COR. PINE and ISABELLA
y After four years still serving the
same high quality:
y Pop Corn
Candy and Salted K. K. Nuts T'
li Only one locotiion L!
Only one high quality
li " ' -' '
T Caramel Crisp t
T S 11 o p l
' ln Lyman Block 3rd Door East ol Regent ,
Y 7 7 7 .1 ,
Stop and Say Hello!
We Would lLilke
to Meet You
1- l' 4 .--DIL 3-
lCon'l. From Page 281
ln 1,0l4Ufll!ffl tNy'lL.9.S'!lUl'fI'l' we lind a
personality which is hard to duplicate.
She is a riyacious brunette, live leel.
live inches tall. She well deserves the
title "class Sll2ll'li.H for she rates among
the highest in scholastic ability and has
been on the honor roll since entering
Senior High school.
Dorothea has been an active member
ol' CLA..-X., Radio Club, Carmenta, and
Student Council. Her lavorite pastime
is eating and her pet' peeve is to be hur-
ried by other people. After graduation
she intends to go to -1.61. and then--W
lCon't. From Page 321 U
"Ol course, the capitalistic system
lllllsl be broken down before-"
"Say, Bob, what do you think ol' the
European situation as it stands?" These
comments were part ol' the conversa-
tion which was repeated over and over
pounding in the ears ol' Grushenka.
She realized that represented here was
everything social, religious, political.
and economic that she hated. Quite
suddenly she wished to complete the
pact and gain a release from lile's lu-
tility. Quietly, Grushenka, dry-eyed
and much too scornlul, lelt the house
and made her way along the waterfront
to the river's edge, dodging among the
crates ol' vegetables on the wharl.
, 1-Q-' Y-A' -,A ' AY, Y - WY, Qn',
WMTBT-hfgzlcok 'I Clock Funeral i
l 0 d , Home
r can Us
Phone 22-ses Ambulance
U Pnoslllinliv r N Service
LAUNBRY d r
d F. E. Lovelace M. H. s. 'os it , Phone 23-721
to r- r - r - -rr Q. - me i- 1.
U A PRINTING COMPANY
' - Lithographers
Safjcafzcf all effcwldfzacak rqae.
r t 'L f' ti' A' M t t
x65gAL1Esr ,nrt 'I -, 1.-
P l4'0'4T0nv Pl itgxs I
ICE CREAM ' The Best '
This ice cream is produced rf d U
t under the Sealtest System t t Just Ask
of Laboratory protection I Your Neighb0r,,
BUIIIPS E?Ei53NNADt5YaA3lVE?22l5E2 '
E "7Qe sm vw QW-JW swf'
Jewelers Opticians 1
lewelry at Factory Set Cash Prices
Cn Credit at No Extra Cost I
Q 227 WESTERN AVENUE lg
E P Th P P BECKQUISE'
il C l
7 V CAMERA sHoP 1
l Kodalcs Group Photos l
. l Albums Fountain Pens i
Relief and Offset Printing P0fffa'fS
Linotypiriq, Stereotyping l ,
l Artwork cmd Advertising .F ll l
l Plneal ll'aIlon 'l'1!l.2f5-llfl W
MIISICHQOII I Dli 'hi in -
f-- ef -i r e .-i ei Q rifles its ,fe E sl
H P P - 7f :'j P I P P P -PQ PP' PP-fl
1 1311 5 A Complete Lune i'
ii 0' M
if DEMIN6 l
E f l
1, fl Shallow ancl Deep l
,Q . ,
i q i? fs lfgz Well Pumping Systems
4, Alfred I. llunteralnd Co. '
' 252 Market St. E
The following professional rnen take tliis op-
portunity to congratulate the members ot the
Mid-Year Class of "4Ou
KENNETH G. APPLETON
DR. S. E. DUPLISSIS
HAROLD DYKHUIZEN M. D.
NORMAN FLEISHMAN .
PHILLIP L. MILLER M. D.
ARTHUR W. PENNY
F. W. RANKIN D. D. S.
DR. W. B. STEELE
HARRY H. GEOGHAN HENRY WIERENGO
JAMES L. GILLARD M. D. P. S. WILSON M. D.
C. J. KEMINK M. D. HENRY W. YOUNG M. D
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