Muskegon High School - Said and Done Yearbook (Muskegon, MI)
- Class of 1943
Page 1 of 228
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 228 of the 1943 volume:
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FROM THE PRESS
OF THE HACKLEY MANUAL TRAINING SCHOOL
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iq MUSKEGON HIGH SCHOOL
' MUSKEGON,MICl-IIGAN i
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- We are leaving now. We go
- Into a world of strife.
This is no time for more learning:
:Q ' It's time for a fling at Lifel
5 We go to the Front, the Shop, the Farm.
o work and fight and pray.
t 1 Brothers all, we are arm in arm
5 ' As we march into the fray.
T H T
A l We go to meet chaos face to face.
, With fearless hearts and heads held high
'W Truth and knowledge are our weapons.
W "Iustice!" is our battle cry.
. ' ,-1
. 1 .
.W at l ttf' 'it
NJUEN YOU SEE THOSE TRANS Ht 'RED AND
Music has always played a large part in the activities of
Muskegon High School, and so it is perhaps only natural that
the name of the person in charge ot instrumentalrnusic should
become an important one on the faculty roster. But William
Stewart, Ir. has far transcended any mere iunctionary importance.
His fine musicianship, boundless energy, and patient understand-
ing which have built ior us orchestras and concert and marching
bands of state championship calibre, have won for him the high
esteem and affection ot faculty and students alike.
Few are those who realize the amount of outside work which
Mr. Stewart must perform in the planning of band formations and
in the organizing necessary to manage the movements of 60 and
100 piece ensembles.
It is to William Stewart, Ir. then, that this annual is dedicated
in recognition of his generous contribution to school and com-
munity life. ,
, ,. , 0? 1
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-f N' 69
1 2' , ..., ' -LL.,
WILLIAM STEWART, JR.
MEN IN RED AND WHITE
Words and Music by William L. Stetvarf
When you see those teams in red and white,
cheer, cheer - rczh - rczh - rcxh -
Cheer them in their fight for M.H.S. so dear,
They've made Muskegon or plczce of fame,
Conquering their foes in most everytgame.
Come on gang we're for 'youond we'11 see
KM-U-S-K-E-G-O-ND fight. fight, fight.
The primary task of America today is the winning of .World
War ll. The fact that a group of young people throughout our
land is graduating from high school is of minor note when com-
pared to our gigantic task. It is, however, to us seniors an im-
portant event. The past is clear in our minds: our high school
career is vividly impressed upon us. Our graduation will be the
culmination of a pleasant task now well done. The future looms
as somewhat of a question. We boys know that there is military
service ahead and we welcome it. A number of obstacles may
hinder our education after the service to our country, but we
should retain an ambition to gain more knowledge. The girls'
future is just as .much an uncertainty. They, too, cannot afford
to overlook the influence of the war upon their lives.
Although the facts sound harsh and bitter, life for this gener-
'ation is really not as unpromising as it first appears. Every age
thus far in the history of mankind has been faced with serious
problems. Iust as these obstacles were overcome, so shall be
the present day barriers. It is the purpose of modern education
5 -V E to equip us to face these problems. The opportunity is ours: only
l we can make the best of it.
- 7. Bill Lakey
,,,g,,,g1.mm,.r. A, ?,,,,.,,,,f,..-maint-nd .4.-K
As we pass through the final days of our high school edu-
cation we have in our minds fond memories of our happy school
days and a regret that we cannot continue our carefree way of
life longer. These are the best years of our lives and the days
to be longest remembered in our memories. But memories and
regrets are not all that we take with us-We pass out of the
school as a class prepared, a class prepared to take our places
in the armed forces, production lines, and offices of our nation.
We 'are the first to be graduated from this school to be fully
geared to war-time living.
We have been prepared to the utmost to take the next big
step in our lives. The next step is the winning of the War and the
winning of the peace. We as a class are determined to do just this
in the shortest time possible. We are also determined to straighten
things up in such a manner so that our children and our children's
children may enjoy the same privileges we have enjoyed. When
the boys come home again we are prepared to make as much
a success of our lives in peacetime as we did in wartime. We
have a big job ahead of us, but we are uniting with every true
American in doing everything possibleyto defend our principles.
-- --V-.1.......-..........,- .. ,........ ...
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wr Class Officers . . .
Left to right fslcmdingl George Medema, President: Rczym
' ' ond Miller, Sergeant-at-arms: Seated-Robert Iohnson, Vice-
1 W President: Maxine Nelson, Secretary: Marilyn Hcrcm, Serg
' T ecml-at-cxrms: Peggy Vcm Riper, Treasurer.
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Iulius H. Ackerman
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Harold Henry ndersen
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General Commere all
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Iohn Edward QZAS ley
, College PreparQ:6ly
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Marian Eloise Baker
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College Preparatou Al '
lharles I. Berkel
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George QI. Blaske
Max E. Bluhm
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Roger Iames Bos ,Q . - ,L ' ,, A
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Cvlleqe -f?l'Ul01'Y Xe Vf'- X, College Preparatory
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General Commerbalsri mv ,N Tx jp, TQ General
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Technical N g
Barbara Ann "l1l'l'l.91'6E2EE
College Preparato '
Bonnie lean Canning
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Donna Mae Coverlyf Vt
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Madonna Maxine Cutler
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Richard Louis De , W.
College Preparatory ,GQ
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Charles Ro erl Delmar-
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Lois M. DeWind
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William F Donaldson
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Paul E. Dooper
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Eleanor I. Edl nd
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Lois Marie Erickson
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Carl D. Etter
General fl "
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Maxine Anna Euler
ll Qollege Preparatory
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Lloyd Rayngairrgd Exelby
General 'PP '
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Iohn G. Farmer, Ir.
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Vlrqinia Tiel A
Anniean Flickerri' 'A
Lois Mae 'ligkema
Donna Ioan Fou 5. ""fl l'fPnt1n
Dorothy Ann Garrison
- College Preparatory
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Maxine I. Gillette
Robert L., Goods
College Psiparatory K
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Helen L. Green
Robert Leroy Gr ene
Colle e Preparaid
Hazelll rlene Cgexbach
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f5Osvgal QO. Hager
Marian Elizabeth Hall
L-Kilim :gif lx '
Marlorie 'cr vock Kodish
College Preparatory of A '
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RaYmond M. Hama?
Betty M. Hdrxgen
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Lors Maxme Harcly
General Commercial P' ,, K
Anna Mae Hartman
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Iune O. Hessel
College Pleparatory .
Kathri A. MHHS op
Genel' I I,
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Laura ' Ma5Ho1deman
Alvin R. Holtrop
lane? I. Huizenqcx '
Rqbert R. I crblonski
Colleg Pre ctratory
11335 t my V V. - '-'l " '3 E H1331 :ig-.
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Leodie Ioh qonf
Hebert 'IJ ,Johnson -
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Shirley ,stty Robert Wm. Iohnson ,
Secretcmal igfgtk " ' A . , . V f
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'X College l
Ruth Iecrn Iohnion f' .R
College Prepcrralo '
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Betty Ann Io , cm
College PrepA tory
Hugo Iames los 'rfb
College Prepcxrato Y"'-fu
Gladys lean Karum
'A ' ,P
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Tharon E. Kinsman
Lellus Dale Kirk
Elizabeth Marie Klarenbeck
Cali e Preparato
Vivicm.lE. auf l
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Doris M. Kooi
Secretarial ,I 1 J '5
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Donald E. Kringll
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David' I. Krupp
Eibollege V .Preparatory
William Earl Lakey. Ir.
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Louise lean-L kln
Gordon P. Lang W
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John L. Leis
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David Iohn LaK1:5rinjf.'
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Archie R. LeCompte
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Kenneth E. Lillmars
Ruth Ediih Lillmars
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Barbara Iune Lindbaclf
General Vx 4
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Ulrihur ohn Loberg
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15441 rw - 1 3
Ieanne Ianice Loltis
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Roy E. Long
,, Elabrlx Leo Loren
Colleoe Preparato ' A
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- College Prepar jdry, Vi'
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Dick Craig Mandeville
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College fProp Iclory
Barbara Ellen attson
Roberta Ex cClosky
College Pre dratory
Velda Madlyn CN811-q-M1
George I Medema
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Casey I. Modendorp
Ioseph ohn Middlecaxrz
General! H ,
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2.51 Q ,ff "I
Raymond Edward Miller
Virginid Eleanor Miller
Sllirley L. Moesker
R. R, X
Verl Dgvid Moree . Ir.
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Iune E. Morga
Secretarial -' 'T
561' atlv ,qw
.3 CelL 5eparatory
59 ., lv 'S'--5
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College Prepargfgory ,
,Madonna Rose Nelson
Maxine M. Nelson
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1.34: . , .XXL
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Ralph R qbort ,Nelson
College Preparator .
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Roberta I. Nelsop lt""'
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Lewis C. ' ewmyer P
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Beverly M. Ne illew
Secretarial , V
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Arthur B. Olsen
Rollo R land Parker
X College reparatory '
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Fayetta Mae Paulson
Arlene E. Penny
Tereasax G. Peterson
College P ep rato y
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Hemlan 1. Pf game? '
Accounting V ,V
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Carl Emerson, Pie ce
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Pllice Lorraine Piper
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Phyllis N. Pletclger
Accounting ly f
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Mildred Ianice I
General ' S325
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Lillian Mari liahn
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Phyllis M. Rasmussen
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'Q Q A - Collogo Preparatory
Ioan Cecil Reimers
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Nina fMae Rice
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l Edith lean Rollenhagen '
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Harold I. Rosengren
Gener 1 Commerci I
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A Class History
Other graduating classes have given many
notable contributions to the school, but we, the
class of '43 have the distinct privilege and
honor of leaving a permanent blot on the
pages of the school history. tAt least this is
the opinion of several persons supposedly in
the know.l However, we shall carry on, even
though outnumbered by the loe tthe faculty
is getting largerl. Therefore, on with this it-
The class asa whole wants to thank the
management for the detention room, a new
improvement of the year, and we wish to
testify to the fact that we made good use of it.
This year for the first time in the history of
the school, the senior class has had to take
a physical fitness course, and therefore we
are probably the healthiest class that was
ever graduated. tPaid advertisementl Of
course it was a little difficult trying to get up
to the third floor on crutches during the first
few weeks, but one soon becomes used to
most anything, even crutches. Then there were
some reports that ghosts were stalking through
the corridors, but they were found to be
nothing more than some of our first aid class
One of the best dances of the year was the
Senate dance, October 21, called the Army
Canteen. 'It was very realistic with sandbags
and all. They even had a blackout. tAh,
In our annual straw poll in November the
student body was overwhelmingly Democratic
and the faculty Republican. lt's too bad that
we can't agree even on politics.
On November 20 Carmenta sponsored the
Starlit Square, their annual leap year dance.
That's one dance that all the girls got to.
When we leave school the Redmond-John
son football trophy will be resting in its right-
ful place, our own trophy case. This is the
result of a swell football team that really did
its stuff. tGee, Brenda, menll As for our basket-
ball record, well-let's skip it. tWe try to be
tactful, believe it or notl The girls' basketball
team, however, had an undefeated season,
which ought to go to prove something but I'm
sure I don't know what.
The Booster Club gave a Christmas dance
appropriately called the Tinsel Twirl. We
twirled and we twirled.
With all the girls writing to the boys in the
service, and almost all the senior boys leav-
ing in lune tTry and find a 4Fl we are on the
whole very patriotic. This was evident in our
Service Issue of Said and Done, and the serv-
ice list and flag contributed by the Iournalism
l By .lane Schrier
classes. The Hi-Y Club has been selling war
stamps and has trailed us around all year
trying to snatch our last dimes away from us.
lt's for a good cause, though.
One of the big events of the year was the
February Senior reception, named the Snow-
flake Flurry. Then we went to Commence-
ment exercises and saw the seniors oil in
great style--good riddance we always say.
As a class, we certainly have had our share
of troubles. Remember way back' in ninth
grade when they changed English books on
us? In tenth grade it was some other book.
And so on-ad infinitum. tWe tooktLatin, tool
But this year what happened? Yes, they
changed our books, but that's not the halt.
They changed our lunch hour! For years
they've made us have an early lunch hour,
and then in the middle of our senior year,
when We were just getting used to it, horror
of horrors, they change it. We struggle on to
our fourth hour class in agonies of pain with
our stomachs gnawing, students fainting in
the corridors from near-starvation, and-others
sitting in classes chewing their finger nails
for want of something better. There ought to
be a law!
One of the highlights tor should We say
tootlights?l of the year was our Senior Play
"Letters to Lucerne" held April 29 and 30. It
was very sad tno, not the acting, the storyl
and we have it from reliable sources that even
some of our football players were seen trying
to hide their tears from the general public-
Come now boys, you're not going soft on us,
"After April, then May follows"-Yes, spring
came this year, per usual. And with spring
came Cupid, and with 'Cupid came--need we
go farther? Yes, love's grand-ask any sen-
ior. Here we might add that one of our faculty
members, Miss Jensen was married this spring
to one of our former teachers, Mr. DeYoe. Yes,
but actually. '
Two spring dances were the Hancher'e Ram-
ble sponsored by the Student Council and the
Victory Hop sponsored by Hi-Y. Fine times
were -had by all.
April l and 2 were the dates of the com-
bined Operetta and orchestra, concert. You'd
be surprised at the amount of talent we have
floating around. WE were.
And so we have come through another year,
and our school days are coming to an end,
as well our paper, and right now our pat-
ience. Thus we close--you hope-we hope-
the faculty hopes-hope springs eternal-so
By Patsy Ferguson
CHALLENGE TO YOUTH
Upon a distant battlefield he sleeps.
About his head, the barbed wire a crown.
Sharp bullet holes have pierced his hands and
And from his side a red stream trickles down.
So like the Saviour with His crown of thorns,
So crucified to free us from our sin,
He died upon the cross of ignorance, '
His agony unheeded midst the din.
died, and dying, flung a challenge back
Youth. and bade it carry on the light,
To light the darkness of a tyrant world,
To free the slaves, and age-old wrongs set
Youth! Will you fail this brother who has
Will you forget the sacred pledge you made?
With God's help, no! You'll struggle, toil, and
New worlds, new creeds, new truths, new laws
But more than these, you'll shape a better
For future generations yet unborn
That on the battlefields of present wars,
The palm of peace will have replaced thc
I'm back to camp all right,
But through no fault of mine.
I'm getting back to old routine '
And feeling mighty fine.
My furlough was the swellest one
That any guy could ask.
Would you do something for me, Mom?
It's just a simple task.
Please send the shoes I left at home.
I'm on K. P., you see.
lt seems my oxfords just don't suit
The sergeant to a "T."
I'll write another note 'to you
As soon as this job's done.
Think of me in the kitchen, Mom.
Your loving son.
1 by Eve Curie .
This week-end I met one of the mont won-
derful and most famous people this world has
ever known. In fact I spent three hundred
and eighty-five pages with her and her farn-
ily. I met her as Marya Sklodowska and that
is who l shall remember her as, but you have
heard her called Madame Curie, the co-dis-
coverer of radium. ,
If Marya Sklodowska had been asked to
tell the story of her life, it would run some-
thing like this: "She was a woman: she be-
longed to an oppressed nation: she was poor.
A vocation summoned her from her native
land of Poland to study in Paris where she
lived through years of poverty and solitude.
In Paris she rnet a rnan whose genius was
akin to hers. After much persuasion she mar-
ried him: their happiness was unique.
great time and energy had been spent, they
discovered the magic element-radium.
discover ave birth to a new science and
philosophy, and it provided mankind
the means of treating the dreadful disease ot
l hope from this imaginary quote you get
some idea of the ever generous Marya
Sklodowska. She always gave straight for-
ward facts in a scientific manner and when
writing about herself she refused to use the
first person singular. She occasionally used
ct "we" treferring to Pierre Curie and herself.l
All of Madame Curie's life resolves itself
into a kind of perpetual giving. In her youth
she gave her spare time to her oppressed
Poland and her money to her aging father.
She used her wages as a governess to put
her older sister through medical school. As
a young woman she gave her time and talents
to science. To the wounded of the World War
I she gave her devotion and health. Later on
she gave her advice, her wisdom and all the
hours of her time to her pupils, to future
scientists who came to her from all parts of
Alfred Einstein had to say of her, "Marie
Curie is, of all celebrated beings, the only one
whom fame has not corrupted."
Eve Curie had both an advantage and a
disadvantage in writing the story of her
mother's life. As the daughter of Madame
Curie she could tell so many unknown and
interesting anecdotes, but by sticking to facts
and direct quotations, she didn't let her emo-
tions carry her away. Her style is fresh,
factual, and witty.
By Adele Barrett
A Class Prophecy
By David Krupp
We have at last come to the goal towards
which we have-striven since entering public
school. For twelve years the City of Muskegon
has been educating us, making us ready for
the problems to be found in modem, social,
political and economic life. And now we are
on the threshold of living that modern life.
However, it is doubtful if our parents on that
day long ago when they led us by the hand
to kindergarten had any idea of the type of
world Johnny was going to face some twelve
years hence. It is impossible that any of them
could have foreseen this state of booming war
industries at home-and bleeding battlefronts
abroad. "No," they said positively in the
early '30's, "America will never enter another
war. Thank God our children won't have to
see an Argonne or a Verdun.
But war is here. And Bataan and Iava were
far more heart-rending than the Argonne. And
there will be manymore battles to tight be-
fore we are through.
Well, then, here we are. We've had eight
years of the three r's, four years of prepara-
tion for college, business, or a trade, classes
in physical education and hygiene, and ac-
tivities which were designed only to provide
us with a good time and to develop a more
rounded personality: all at the expense of
people like our mothers and fathers and the
man across the street who hasn't any children,
but who pays taxes to support a school sys-
tem just the same.
A swell system? You bet it is! Of course,
it has its faults, but then what system hasn't?
lt is a system that has put bread in our mouths
for the past eighteen years, that has kept us
warm and comfortable, that has allowed us
to dress if not always in height of fashion, at
least in an utter disregard for fashion. tWit-
ness the hurraches and the button-in-the-back
sweaters and the crew hair cuts.l lt's a system
that represents our past, our present, and, we
hope, our future. It has made us what we are.
and w-e are shaping it just as it molded us.
But the system does not end there. It is
more than our homes and meals and educa-
tions and plans for the future. It is football
games and hot dogs and double features and
Sunday afternoon broadcasts of the New York
Philhamionic. lt's you and the grocer and Ioe
Louis and Wilkie and Bank Night. lt is every-
thing in our society that we have come to
know and to love or hate. And the things we
detest in it are the things which we will want
to iron out in our own way.
In our own way: that phrase is important.
Because right now our way faces an extremely
grave threat. But why be so exclusive? It is
far more truthful to say that the Ways of all
democratic and peace-loving peoples face
That is our past, then, and our present. But
what of the future? Will our heritage of edu-
cation and democracy and freedom come to
naught? No! The nation has given us these
things: now is the time when we must prove
that the American Way is not a fallacy. We
have not -had as one author put it-"An edu-
cation for death." We have had an edu-
cation for living. But if, to insure the con-
tinuity of all for which we stand, we must
perish, then, we will lay down our lives will-
ingly if not gladly for the sakejof humanity.
And with that kind of purpose we who are
graduating shall go to the shops and to the
farms and to fronts and we will give all for
victory. And when we have won the war, we
shall help in the establishment of a just peace
based on the principles of decency and hu-
manity, not forgetting that if such terms had
been drawn up in 1918, this conflict would
certainly have been averted.
To go further, our responsibility will not end
at the peace table: it will be ours till our dy-
ing day to see that the peace is kept and that
all peoples are kept free from hunger and
fear and oppression. '
'flfzll lhis is at jimjzllrfrfy fm' jauhliczllirm in u
high .vclzool ILTIII-NIlf,U you 7'l?HI6lIIIlEl'ZUlff1 Il start.
'fWhy all the laik about dmnocracy? What are
they trying to put over on us? What is happen-
This is what is happening. The time for
prognostications concerning "Mary Iones who
is certainly going to be a great movie actress
because after all isn't she the prettiest girl in
the class?" has passed. Our prognostications
must be concerned with our real and collective
future, not with wishful thinking to please the
vanities of would-be stage stars and sports
Ours is not a prophecy for individual suc-
cesses: ours is one for the success of mankind.
Our Girls Discover - '
"Theres A War On"
First- Aid to the Injured
"Cravat" "pressure points"' "digital pres-
Ah, what a vocabulary! Guess where I
picked it up? Only a senior will appreciate
the full meaning of those Words. It seems
that we, seniors, and old Schickelgruber
started action at the same time. We, to plan
a "snap" senior year and he. to "snap" the
world in a year. Both lost.
One day a Week we spent in learning how
to prevent accidents, to determine the nature
and extent of an injury, and to do the proper
thing at the proper time. Remember? Perhaps
above statement will bring back memories.
Ever have a test on which that was not asked?
Really, we were just a part of a state and
nation-Wide war program in which the teach-
ers were the leaders. This time the teachers
leaped a year ahead of the students, for they
took not only the regulation and advanced
American Bed Cross First Aid Courses, but
also the Instructor's Course.
While We make practical applications of
our First Aid, We look forward to the day
when we need only remember the first of the
three purposes. ft
Girls Get Tough
Senior girls of this school were converted
into junior commandos almost overnight. The
fragile little ladies of last semester are now
eligible for the U. S. Marines.
The Physical Fitness program was started
in M. H. S. this semester as part of a nation-
Wide plan to prepare the girls to meet
women's responsibilities in a War World. Be-
cause so many boys and men are leaving
home, girls and Women are accepting many
new duties on the home front. The program,
designed for all normal girls, stresses intra-
mural sports and competition. The objects of
this program are: to develop endurance: to
develop strength of arms, shoulders, back,
abdomen, legs, and feet: to improve posture:
to develop agility: and to develop specific
skills that can be used in the war situation.
The girls' training covers more than just
what meets the eye. A person visiting a girls'
gym class may be surprised at the stretching,
balancing. swinging, hanging, running, and
jumping he sees. Sit-ups, the "Prone Fall,"
deep knee bend, conditioning drill, side bend,
and push ups are only some of the exercises
that put the girls through their paces.
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4118 West Webster
By Efizabetfi Kfarentneck
The gracious old home of Ctiarfes H, Hackfey
serves the community as Red Cross Headquarters
Today the huge, symbolic flag of the Red
Cross replaces the time-worn Stars and Stripes
that once flew from the third story window of
the home of Charles H. Hackley. Even though
Red Cross conference and production work
will be carried on in this beautiful mansion,
this superb architecture of the latter 19th cen-
tury remains unchanged. .
As I rang the doorbell and wondered how
many citizens of early Muskegon had done
just that same thing, I felt honored. The mas-
sive front door with its beautiful French glass
Dane squeaked a bit as I entered the vesti-
bule. Here I was greeted by a Nordic, an
Orential, an Anglo-Saxon, a Negro, and a
Red Man whose hand carved faces looked
down from the cross beams of the lobbv. Next.
I spied the elaborate and unusual stationary
hat rack, that is topped with a very intelligent
looking monkey. Carvings of herons, lions,
and Cupid surround an odd shape mirror, the
sections of which fit on a corner of the lobby:
then there is an inch-wide chain where early
Muskegonites had the privilege of placing
their canes-all these things are part of the
now famous hat rack.
The staircase exhibits this same pains-
taking work that was characteristic of the
Kelly brothers, local wood carvers whose
prominence caused an exhibit of' their art to
be displayed at the World's Fair in Chicago
in 1893. The designs form well-balanced pat-
terns of flowers and animals. Each one is
different, for work of the human hand can
never be duplicated. Something new that at
a glance was unnoticed comes to light each
time one looks more closely. lust like an
eternal treasure hunt. Within a matter of
minutes the atmosphere seemed to draw me
back into the day of the lumberman and I
was infuriated as I heard, "Of course it must
be hand made. No machine could-" It was
just as if someone was waking me with a
dash of ice water.
The bathroom and dining room were the
two rooms that absolutely captivated mv
imagination. The former is made entirelv of
white tile with suitable light wood work. Never
before had .I actuallv seen a stationary foot
tub. For those who share my ignorance all I
can say is that it is about a two-foot cube and
has water faucets that remind one of an old
Ford crank-the angle of the handle is about
the same. The porcelain used in the wash
bowl would easily make three of our modern
type. fljriority ratings were unheard of in the
gay nineties.l On the wood Work inhabitants
of Michigan such as the turtle, fish, lilies, and
cat tails 'are neatly carved and interwoven to
form a picturesque setting. A nude over the
doorway isythe only non-Michigan figure in
the room. In the bathroom on the second floor
I discovered an odd-shaped piece of steel
crowned with what looked like a huge frog.
tThe kind used in vases.J It was a shower
even though it appeared to be an instrument
on which one could do gymnastics. '
. Mr. Hackley's favorite room was the dining
room and in it hangs his favorite portrait of
himself. Of all the tapestry-walled rooms in
the house, only the dining room contains the
original fabric. The white ash wood work is
literally covered with items suggesting food.
Everything is illustrated-corn, grapes, fishing
equipment, a horn of plenty and a bowl of
fruit are just a few of the things to be found.
Across from the portrait stands a very large
bureau clothed in indescribable and intricate
carvings. The drawers are lined in brillant
red and blue plush and the handles are carv-
ed heads of animals. In one corner is an iron
warming oven that could keep food warm
iust in case anyone wanted "seconds." Last,
but far from least of interest, are the insets of
imported Italian tile found in the wall and in
the most beautiful of the seven fireplaces in
The den on the second floor now houses
the main office of the local chapter of the Red
Cross. Here, as in other places throughout
the house, rugs have given way to tile. The
use for which each room was intended is
found by reviewing, the carved wood work.
For example: The den has in it a long book
case with a built-in desk: lon it we find our
friend the monkey. This time he represents
the studious type for he is wearing glasses on
his nose and alquill on his ear. All about
there are rules, compasses, gloves, books,
snakes, and dragons-exemplifying any sub-
ject into which a student might delve.
The third floor seems bleak and empty: it
at one time was the servants' quarters. At
the north end is a large dummy Waiter that
brought up refreshments to the dancers. For
this was also a ballroom.
Everyone regardless of his avocation or oc-
cupation would enjoy visiting this luxininus
home. An architect would find interest in the
stationary shutters, and the complex heating
system that purifies the air. An artist would
be thrilled with the colorful glass windows
that are pieced together and curved to bring
in the sunlight cmd let out the artificial light.
Even the radiators are unique: especially the
enormous one in the living room, which being
about three feet in diameter and looking like
an enlarged kettle drum would interest every-
Refugee Speaks to Students
Miss Gitta Sereny, an Austrian refugee.
talked to the students of Muskegon Senior
high school at an assembly February 19.
All of her life Miss Gitta Sereny has been
associated with revolutionists. At the age of
five her family automobile was stoned by a
mob. She saw another revolutionary mob.
when she was eight years old. In that same
year she, caught her first glance of Hitler.
She saw Nazi violence for the first time
when Nazis broke up the funeral procession
of the Chancellor of Austria and her brother.
one of the pallbearers, was shot through the
Miss Sereny was shocked to find that so
few of the high school students or faculty
remembered the eventful date, March ll,
1938. That was the day Nazi forces marched
into Austria. At the time Miss Sereny was at-
tending a dramatics school in Vienna. The
students in this school were immediately
ordered to prepare and present "A Midsum-
mer Night's Dream" which was written by
Germany's first author, Herr William Shake-
speare. One night on the way home from
rehearsal she saw German youth troopers
forcing an old and once honored general to
wash the pavement with a toothbrush for his
crime. The only crime he'd committed was
that of being born a lew.
Soon after the Nazi invasion Miss Sereny
left for France, and there she "forgot all about
the nice Nazis and had a good time." After
about eight months of this she woke up to the
fact that there was a war going on and her
nurses training might bean aid to the French.
She went to work evacuating children'. ln this
work she received a great deal of help from
the children's underground movement.
Miss Sereny said in a way that definitely
implied what she thought of American young
people, "Don't for one minute think that Euro-
pean children don't know what war is and
aren't doing all they can to help."
Band Aids Bond Drive
The war has brought increased responsi-
bilities and opportunities to all the .organiza-
tions ot our high school. The Band has really
had its share ol tliono war activition. Along
with WAAC drives and playing for draftees,
the Band recently featured a Bond Drive at
the Michigan Theater.
Many other schools of the Middle West
have done this, but our Band outdid them all
by playing eight instead of four or six con-
certs. The drive was held on March 25, 26.
and 27. Two concerts were played on Thurs-
day, two on Friday, and four on Saturday.
These concerts of about 35 minutes each
were composed .of the lighter type of music.
Numbers included were: Tea for Two, Halle-
luiah, My Hero. Teddy Bears Picnic. Besides
these, Stardust, Desert Song, and Stormy
Weather were played with lighting. Other
numbers were also included on the program.
A student soloist was featured in nearly
This program was very successful in its
purpose and was received enthusiastically by
audiences on each performance.
So long-Good-bye-and Au Revoir
My high school days are past.
I must admit my marks are low
In fact they're almost last.
But what's the good of cum laude
To a soldier fighting laps?
You can't expound in Latin verbs
When a bomb lands in your lap.
If l should stop to calculate,
Each time a bullet passes,
The wind drift and the muzzle rate,
I'd soon be lyin' on my chassis.
And I'll forget my English words
When I've finally found the foe.
For I won't use past subjunctive
To tell him where he can go.
I must confess I've learned one thing
From Problems number three:
I now can tell a little lap
From a monkey in a tree. ,
So long-Good-bye-and Au Revoir
I'm off to fight the foe.
Tell every kid who gets all A's
I'll beat him to Tokyo.
- Kendal Somers
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Mrs. Stewart Assumes Duties Left
by Miss Westin
Mrs. Stewart, wife of our band director, be-
gan her work as clerk last fall when Miss
Westin left to become Mr. Craig's secretary.
Usually Mrs. Stewart can answer the innum-
erable questions asked her daily. But it she
cannot, she has the very happy faculty ot
suggesting someone who can.
Before coming into our office, Mrs. Stewart
according to her own report, "just kept house."
But all who know of Mr. Stewart's crowded
program recognize what inestimable help her
own fine musical ability and untiring work
have been to him. Mrs. Stewart is a very
valuable person on the campus.
Twins in Navy Air Corps
Don't worry if you Walk down the hall and
pass a handsome, blonde boy and then a
minute later pass him going in the same di-
rection. For by this time you should know
they're the Johnson twins. Bob and Roy are
far trorn averaae, for not only are they honor
'roll students and athletes, but also good all
round fellows. The twins came to school here
in tenth grade from Bunker. These' blond,
blue-eyed Swedes look exactly alike except
tor their noses. Bob, maybe it's Hoy, no, it's
Bob fell when he was small, and so his nose
isn't quite as straight as that of his twin. They
have both been accepted in the Navy Air
Ed. Note: A correction, please. Roy's nose is
crooked, Bobs straigbt. '
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Bible Literature Begun Four Years
Four years ago, in the autumn of 1939,
James Smith and Edith Vanderwier organized
at Muskegon Senior High what was known
as the Bible Literature Club.
Soon their enthusiastic efforts brought fruit
and 40 students were present to elect the new
officers. These officers were: Donald Todd,
president: Edith Vanderwier, vice-president:
Maxine Postema, music director: and Doris
Beekman, pianist. The able teaching of Miss
Clara Kuizenga was enlisted and weekly
meetings were then held regularly during the
lunch hour on Thursday. The club continued
to grow and has become one ofthe more im-
portant clubs on the campus.
After the first two years, Miss Kuizenga
found it no longer possible to bear this load
because of hetr poor health, so Miss Lenora
Clark took over her work.
It has been the aim of the club to refrain
from stressing any creed or doctrine, and any-
one who wishes to come is welcome. Over
a dozen churches are represented at the pres-
The present officers are Genevieve Bann-
inga, president: LeRoy Peterson, vice-presi-
dent: Howard Vos, secretary: Lois DeWind,
treasurer: Robert Bovenkerk, song leader:
Carol Workman, pianist.
Boys Tafce Navy Test
Probably all of you have heard about the
Navy V12 test that the senior boys took April
2, but many of you have undoubtedly wonder-
ed what it was all about. '
The test was sponsored by the Navy and
was given all over the country on April 2 to
high school seniors and college men between
the ages of 17-21. These navy candidates who
have passed the tests will be enrolled in one
of the college oruniversities taken over by
the Navy, and receive at least 32 weeks train-
ing and not more than four years. This same
test provides also for Officer Candidates for
the Marine and Coast Guard. This is the
last test to be given for some months to come.
Roy Iohnson, Robert Iohnson, Iohn Loberg,
Burton Carlson, Gene Tavlor, and Robert Mor-
row have already received notice of their ac-
ceptance into the Navy.
These Are the People You Voted
For in the Student .Doll
Class Beauty ...... ............... ..... D O ris Johns-On
Most Popular ...............,.......... Peggy Van Riper
C1555 Athlete ,.,.. ,........,.......... V iViCII1 DYk9l'I'1CI
Most Likely to Succeed ....... Madonna Nelson
Class Cut-up .. ..,. . ,, , .... .. ,. . Iecm Hiemers
Most Practical .
Best Natured ........
Most Lqdylike ,,,,,,,,,.,,,,.,,,,., .Florence Carlyo
Most Dignified ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.. Anne Billinqhurst
W1tt1est ......,..,....... ...............
Best Dancer ....
Most Original .....
Flirt ., ,
Most Obliging ........
Mary Elizabeth George
..,. Marilyn Haan
Best Dressed ....... ......................... B GUY Chefin
BOYS I 4
Best Lggking ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,, D Mandeville
Most Popular ......,............. ................ B ill LCIICGY
Class Athlete ......,..................... Georqe Medema
Most Likely to Succeed ................ Dave LCI1l1'i1'1
Class Cut-up ......................... .......... l CICk MGI-'Sh
Faculty Rusher ..L ...... Dave Krupp
Cutest, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,, .,,,...... B ob Sundin
Most Practical ......,..
Best Natured ........
Most Bashful .......
' Class Arguer ......
Most Dignified ........
W ittiest ..................
Best All-around ......
Best Dancer ......... ..................... C url Pierce
Bluffer ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,, I rvin Von Destinon
Most Original ......... ................. M CIC EWiI1q
Flirt ....,, ,,..,. ,
Most Obliging ............
Best Dressed .................
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People who have proved themselves to be
likeable, laughable, ancl lauclalnle-good classmates
CLASS BEAUTY-DORIS lOHNSON
Hard to find but worth looking for is Doris
Johnson. Golden haired, blue-eyed, charming.
and shy, she is known by both students and
faculty. Swimming is her favorite sport and
she can be found anytime during the summer
at Mona Lake beach. Although she is looking
forward to college, she is undecided where it
BEST LOOKING-DICK MANDEVILLE
A long, lanky creature with a droll sense
of humor-and Cof latel a crew hair cut-this
is Dick "Mandy" Mandeville. Given to well
tailored sports clothes which he wears with
an air worthy of a Hollywood leading man.
Dick was nevertheless astonished to find him-
self named as the best looking boy in his
class. The girls in the class were not aston-
During his three years in highschool Mandy
has been frequently on the honor roll, a mem-
ber of the Student Council for two semesters,
and an outstanding advocate of that theory
which maintains that the larger of two locker
partners is entitled to fifteen-sixteenths locker
MOST POPULAR GIRL-PEGGY VAN RIPER
As president of Carmenta and Girl Re-
serves, Peg VanRiper, elected most popular
girl in our class has exhibited her ability for
leadership. In addition she has been treasurer
of the class in llA, l2B, and l2A, an active
member of Student Council and A Capella.
Though Peg has done enough studying to
leave a good scholastic record, she combines
an equal amount of both fun and seriousness.
MOST POPULAR-BILL LAKEY
Bill Lakey's popularity has been manifested
many times but probably never so convinc-
ingly as in the Student Council election where
he was elected president of that organization.
An able executive, a fine student, and an "all
right guy," Bill has many outside interests,
to wit: band, classical music, swimming, sail-
ing, and generally enjoying himself.
The immediate future so far as Bill or any
other high school boy is concerned is of
course going to be taken care of by Uncle
Sam. If you hear of the "Most Popular" serv-
ice man being discovered next year, it will
probably be our own Bill Lakey.
CLASS ATHLETE-CGIRLJ--VIVIAN DYKEMA
Tall, dignified Vivian Dykema is the sen-
iors' choice for class athlete. Vivian not only
was an outstanding guard on the girls' basket
ball team for three years, but she also cap-
tained this years' undefeated team. She has
been active in all athletics and has won sev-
eral awards. Vivian has always' been an
honor student, and her modesty and winning
smile have made her popular with students
and faculty alike. To prove her strong con-
stitution-Vivian is the only senior to survive
four years of Latin.
CLASS ATHLETE-GEORGE MEDEMA
George "Yutz" Medema has been an all
around student: his grades have been high:
he has been president of his class: and he
has been an outstanding athlete. As captain
of the basketball team and as second base-
man of the baseball team, George has person
ified the clean sportsmanship, the team play,
and the indomitable will to win of the high
grade American high school athlete.
MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED-DAVID
Holding the position of Most Likely to Suc-
ceed is a hard task but David "Doc" Laurin
is capable. David had planned to follow his
father in the medical profession, but he has
temporarily dismissed this until after the war.
Davis is a member of the Student Council and
the Hi-Y. He likes to sail and play golf and
is a good man to have for a fourth in bridge.
Madonna Nelson has been active in almost
all our school activities, Student Council, War
Council, and a member of Senate. She likes
to play the piano and bowl, once making a
score of 180. She too, is interested in medicine
and plans to enter the Hackley School of
Nursing next September.
CLASS CUT-UP--IOAN REIMERS
Full of pep and vitality, not alone because
she eats her Wheaties, is Ioan Pteimers. With
her 1937 Chevrolet loaded to the brim and
with a final "toot" she's off for somewhere.
Active in Masque, she was property manager
for our Senior Play. loan plans to attend col-
lege next semester, destination unknown.
CLASS CUT-UP-IACK MARSH
With his hands deep in the pot of most
every club in school we find lack Marsh. lack
belongs to the Booster Club, is treasurer of
the Out-Door-Club, cheerleader, member of
Student Council, vice-president of Hi-Y, mem-
ber of Masque, and co-editor on the humor
staff of Said and Done. He really gets around.
He is interested in sports and is out for track.
His ambition is to become an engineer.
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1 Our Class Advisers
Former students will agree with us when
we say that Mr. Rolfe, our class adviser is a
quiet, likeable. all 'round fellow. The best
words to describe him are "He's swell."
is Outstanding as
Sciiooi Page Editor
As a public relations medium the weekly
school page in the Muskegon Chronicle has
an important function. Like most things worth-
while it involves a good deal of work. Only
those actively engaged in publication work
realize how much is involved in a column
inch of print. Elizabeth Klarenbeck, our
school page editor, could tell an interesting
story of the columns and columns of school
news that have appeared this year. Not all
of it has been on the. school page 'or in a
Elizabeth and members of the Iournalism
Class have frequently complied with an early
morning telephone request from a harried
Chronicle reporter to "cover the event and
have the story in by noon today." V
Elizabeth has rendered the school and its
organization a real service by her efficient
handling of school publicity. '
ln the past Miss Bedker has guided many
classes through to graduation, and now we
too may refer to her as "our" class adviser.
She will also be remembered by us for the
keen wit with which she enlivened many
class ,discussions and for her whole hearted
support of all Worthwhile school projects.
. Senior Committees,
Senior Play-Advertising-Roy Long and
Doris Wiersema. Tickets-Ruth Iohnson.
Baccelaureate-David Wright, chairman.
Betty Grosa, Doris Berntsen, lean Grady, Dale
Commencement-Vivian Dykema, chair-
man, Gretchen Bush, Bob Wickland, Ed
Banquet-Maxine Briggs, chairman, Madon-
na Nelson, Bob Morrow. lack Sorenson,
Picnic-Bud Somers, chairman, Roy Long.
lack Marsh, Bob Sundin, Corrine Patrick, Iune
Caps and Gowns--Bill Lakey, chairman,
Marva Roach, Florence Carlyon, Mary lane
Willick, Mary Ellen Stevenson, Mary Eliza-
beth George, Gene Taylor.
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.lohn A. Craig retires after. thirty-three years of Dependable Service
l9lO - I9I5 Instructor in Mathematics
l9l5 - I929 Principal of High School
I929 - I942 Superintendent of Schools
Most- of the present high school students
have come to know Mr. Craig during their
grade school life and have appreciated his
understanding interest in children. Some of
the present faculty were privileged to work
with him when he was principal of the high
As an administrator he has consistently
maintained high educational standards and
professional integrity, the stimulus of which
has challenged the best in teachers and
As a friend he has been most generous of
his sympathy and keen in his understanding
of the problems of others.
Few professional men give to their work
and to their community life so much that is
constructive and permanently worthwhile as
has Mr. ,Craig in the years he has been in
He intends to go into some sort of war work.
Wherever he goes and in whatever work he
engages, the good wishes of a host of friends
go with him.
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Last Boys' Cooking Class for Duration -- Mrs. Larson, Instructor
Muskegon Educator, is Widely Known, Distinguished in Organization Woric
Mrs. Scharmer is co-chairman of the Mus-
kegon County Nutrition Defense committee,
.inder the O.C.D. She has taught O.C.D. Nu-
trition classes and gives talks to clubs relating
to this work.
The county committee to Work out plans in-
troducing Home Economics in the county
grade schools, includes Mrs. Scharmer.
"Boys Guide to Living," a text book written
by Mrs. Scharmer in 1940, has been adopted
in schools in many states. Other of her articles
written have appeared in Home Economic
magazines and the Muskegon Chronicle.
The Iunior Red Cross in the senior and
junior high schools are under the chairman-
ship of Mrs. Scharmer, and she also super-
vises the Central Campus cafeteria.
Mrs. Scharmer has a B.S. degree from Sim-
mons College, Boston, Mass., and a Masters
degree from Columbia University. She is now
president of the Altrusa club, business and
professional Woman's club, and past president
of the Amercian Association of University
Women. , i
In her busy lite she has also slipped in a "U-W
trip to Europe and Cuba. . MRS. SCHARMER
01,35 Car . Upg
1 1 A
1 '31 7
GEORGE A. MANNAING
- ROBERT D. FERRIS
tl Muslcegon Senior High School Administrators
1 1 HENRY J. DOUMA,Direotor
1 1 Hackley Manual Training School
1 1 ,
And a Word About Our Counsellors
The work of the counselling staff has this
year increased tremendously, but time allotted
for the handling of the Work has not. Miss
Alice Prescott has combined the work of social
coordinator and older girls counsellor. Miss
Dorothy VanderKolk has given various types
of tests and especially advised the younger
girls. Mr. William Denton has been boy's
counsellor and has given all the time he pos-
sibly could to vocational advisory work.
In spite of the fact that all three teachers
have carried almost the full number of hours
of classroom work, they have achieved some
excellent results in counselling.
t ,ng V
I . Q. ,
gy 1 ,
-pn , 1
Roster of Feculty I942-I9ll.3
GEORGE A. MANNING, Principal
ROBERT D. FERRIS, Assistant Principal
THERESA CASTERLINE lMrs.l, Registrar
EBBA H. BEDKER, English
FRANCIS W. BEEDON, Social Studies
LAURA A. CARPENTER, English
IAMES A. CRAIG, History '
CLAIRE C. COOK, Physics, Mathematics
WM. C. DENTON, History, Boys' Counselor
MILDRED JENSEN DE YOE IM1-s.l. Biology
CELESTIA E. EDDY, English, Iournalism
A. VERNE FULLER, Biology
R. ELIZABETH HANSEN, Speech A
MARIAN HELVIE, Spanish, English
MARIAN HITCHCOCK. Commercial
DOROTHY CURTIS KELLY, Pianist
GERTRUDE KENNEY. Assistant Librarian
VERA KLONTZ, Commercial
CECILIA KNOLL, Commercial
GEORGE G. LAKE. English
SELMA E. LEOPOLD. Mathematics
VERNA H. LUTHER tMrs.l, Vocal Music'
HILDA H. MARSHALL, English
WILLIAM MAYROSE, Chemistry
GOLDIE MAYROSE tMrs.l, Commercial
IUNE MCNIEL, French, English
ROBERT MURRAY, Social Studies, History
R. O. PARTINGTON, History, Social Studies
HARVEY L. PAULSON. Commercial
ETHEL E. PIHLSTROM, Speech, History
RALPH H. PLUMMER, English
ALICE M. PRESCOTT, Enqlish,Girls'Counselor
ETHEL A. RAUE, English
A. I. REED, Commercial '
V. S. ROLFE, Mathematics
MILTON E. SCHERER, Commercial
MABEL I. SCHULLER, Speech
RUSSELL STEVENS, Commercial
VIILLIAM STEWART. Band, Orchestra
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DELLA VANDERKOLK, English
DOROTHY VANDERKOLK, Math., CIOB Coun.J
DERWIN I. WALVOORD, Commercial
CLARA WATSON, English
GVVENDOLYN WEBSTER, Librarian
M. BERRY WOOD, Latin, History
N. WALKER WRIGHT, Chemistry
WILLIAM H. YOUNG, History, Social Studies
RUTH STEWART, Clerk
HACKLEY MANUAL TRAINING SCHOOL
HENRY I. DOUMA, Director
FAY MACK SCHARMER, Supervisor of Home
E. G. APPEL, Mechanical 6. Architectural
Drawing, Head of the Department
ILAH FRANCE, Home Nursing and Commun-
EDMOND c. HANLEY, Pattern Making '
EDITH R. HASTINGS, Physical Education
KATE D. HUEN, Art Metal
MILDRED IEFFERS, Physical Education
MARIE. LARSON, Foods
ROBERT H. LEITCH, Machine Shop
IDA MCKINNEY, Tailoring
DONALD MOONEY, Cabinet. Making, Head
of the Department
THEO A. PACK, Foods
HARRY E. POTTER, Physical Education
JOHN H. RADTKE, Auto Mechanics
C. LEO REDMOND, Physical Education
ETHEL I. SANFORD, Art
REX SHEATHELM. Elementary Printing
C. W. SUNDQUIST, Advanced and Industrial
Printing, Head of Department
MARSHALL VAN CAMPEN, Radio and
WAYNE YANZ, Commercial Art
IULIA PEARSON, Clerk
-To Them It Was Not .lust Said and Done
DAVID KRUPP, Editor-in-chief
Well known to most of the students of MHS
is David Krupp, editor of Said and Done. His
exceedingly large vocabulary, free style of
writing, and excellent literary taste made
Dave the logical choice for editor-the job
which has occupied much ol his time this last
year. His hieroglyphic handwriting is real
proof that Dave is a journalist. His other tal-
ents are brought out in active work in the
Music Department and in Masque. If you see
a dark-haired boy whom you think is David
Krupp, just stay around a minute-if he asks
to borrow something-that's Dave!
JACK RILLEMA, C. W. SUNDQUIST, Adviser
and JOHN DE YOUNG
lack Billema became head pressman when
Vernon Bergman entered the army. He has
been closely associated with the mechanical
side of the publication for some time. To him
is due much credit for the high grade work
evidenced in thetpages of this annual.
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DARIEN IAUNESE, Advertising
Darien Iaunese, advertising manager. has
been responsible lor over 515600 worth of ad-
vertising for this annual. He has also secured
yearly advertising contracts for the monthly
editions of Said and Done. His Work has
made possible many of the fine features we
might not otherwise have had.
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BURTON SMITH, Business
Burton Smith has been quiet andunassurn-
ing, obliging and thoughtful, and most ef-
ficient as business manager. We shall miss
seeing him about the campus with the official
book under his arm.
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The Last Word
by David Krupp
A Few Paragraphs in Parting From One Who is Grateiui for
Cooperation Given Him .
This is the last issue of the year 1942-43
and the last edition under my editorship. I
would therefore like to make certain acknow-
ledgments and to say a very little on a sub-
joct that is quite close to me.
First of all I wouldlike to thank Said and
Done's advisers. 'Miss Eddy and Mr. Sund-I
quist have been supervising the literary and
mechanical end of publications work here for
Ct number of years. If it were not for their
skill and patience in turning a green crew
into a more-or-less smooth functioning unit,
Said and Done would not be the magazine
ll has been in past years. Mr. Yanz and his
group of talented artists have been another
lnva.uable asset to the publication, especially
since this year witnessed a complete dearth
ol staff photographers. Miss Klontz and Mr.
Paulson have given time and effort to the
magazine and to them also, the staff and
student body owe a vote of thanks.
Secondly, there are certain students whose
consistent and valuable contributions helped
to make the magazine possible and my job a
pleasant one. PATSY FERGUSON is one of
these. Patsy, whose well turned verse and
Mex MARIS!-I and nov LoNe our Humorists
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MARCELLA WESTERMAN, Girls' Sports
Editor, ANNE WHITFIELD Associate Editor of
often in the pages of Said and Done this year,
'has been through some error on my part
omitted from the staff listing each month. Yet
she has been very much on the job, and I
hope that these few words may in a measure
make up for my negligence.
Our associate editor, ANNE WHITFIELD,
has been a cheerful and tireless worker as
has her sister FRANCIS in the typing depart-
ment. ANAGENE TANIS is another whose
typing ability has helped us to meet many a
deadline. And as for the staff heads, IANE
SCHRIER on literary, GRETCHEN BUSH on
feature, RUTH IOHNSON and MAXINE
BRIGGS on news, MARCELLA WESTERMAN
on girls' sports, BILL PAULSON and CARL
IOHNSON on boys' sports, IACK RILLEMA.
the head pressman, and likable little WAR-
REN MAXFIELD our talented art editor: they
have all done grand jobs and I've enjoyed
working with them.
And now for my last acknowledgment-to
vou, the student body. It has been for you
that we have labored and your encourage-
ment and criticisms have beenour criterions
GRADUA TES l
You have Studied IlI,25O iiours
YOU have now pfepafed Youfseif fof 8
There are Big Jobs eo be Done
Your Country is Depending upon You
You've Got Whaf lc Takes
CLASS OF 1943
You've tried the Rest
Now try the Best
4lQf?IlICIl'll'J0I' Hostess caters to the
as well as lo Ilfme saludermls ol
IVI. H. S.
I-l O S T E S S
24 Hour Service except Sunday
Always-At Your Service -NAI! Ways I
WASHINGTON NATIONAL INSURANCE CO.
Complete Life, Accident, Health, and Hospitalization
Special War-time Policies
I Junior Farm Workers A
208 Muskegon Building Telephone 25 - 797
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ot IUCCGSB. Said and Done is your niagazrinc-1
Imaginative, smooth flowing'prose appeared
illustrated, edited, and published for you.
1 ,ln closing there is only one more point I
would like to put across. A high school publi-
Cation need not be only an outlet for the
creative efforts 'of the student body. It can
be and should be as much as any profes-
sional publication an instrument for the popu-
larizing of the democratic principles of free-
dom. truth, and tolerance. For in the last
analysis, these are the principles which make
the student publication possible as part of
the great and free American press. And row
when these principles are being threatened,
the press must defend them: to next year's
staff and to those which will follow it I say,
"Good luck! And keep those free presses
rolling in the defense of freedom!"
' GRETCHEN BUSH, Feature Editor,
Ind JANE SCHRIER, Literary Editor
i IILL 1 DESIRE
I am a simple hearted lass
My wants are very few
A portable radio-a convertible coupe
Diamonds-a quart or two
A brand new dress every day in the year
5 Glamour and S. A. galore
A luke box of my very own
Breakfast in bed-around four
9 I Days filled with dancing and nights with song
Mon--a hundred and two
I ' I am a simple hearted' lass
, ,pr, 1 ,My wants are very few.
5 .Y .- Frances Whitfield
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RUTH JOHNSON and MAXINE
BRIGGS, News Editors .
Don 't Be Afraid
"Don't be afraid."
Those three words haunt me for they ap-
pear so often in your letters. What do they
mean? Am I not to rise with a start and greet
the Western Union boy with a Wax-like smile
while I hastily scribble my name? Should I
be able to open the envelope without getting
my fingers so bungled that I waste a whole
sixty seconds in getting to the message?
Ought I go to sleep as soon as the sheets
and blankets are drawn snug about my
shoulders instead of seeing again and -again
the bold headlines "De-cisive Battle Bages in
Pacific" or hearing the commentator glibly
say, "Win or lose there will be losses?" If l'm
not afraid, could I aimlessly count the stars
each Sunday morning Without hesitating
when I reach the first gray one in the second
row? Could I just review the stars as one
leafs through the pages of the hymnals?
Would I have no indiscribable hollow feeling
in my heart as I look at Harry's folks and then
at the gold star that represents part of them?
Am I afraid when I think of the families
and sweethearts related to each name on
draft lists? Is it fear that prompts me to say,
"Please, God put the lights on again.?"
Does fear make me think, wish, hope and
pray, as I do? If so, I'm afraid.
' Elizabeth K larenbeclc
These Organizations and Activities Heipeo' to Balance Our Education
Patronesses of Literature and the Arts
Bottom Row: Cleft to riqhtl Nancy Mulligan, Frances Smith, Mary Iane Sundquist, Beverly Vetter, Priscilla Karkeet,
R V'I n Conwa Lois
Mary lane Pickle, Mary Lou Shannesy, Frances Campbell. Yvonne Howard, Pat Van iper, ir ea Y,
Anderson, Elizabeth Kennedy, Shirley Engle, Marion Harris, Lois Nellis, Mary Elyn Stevenson, Peg Vanlitiper. Top
Row: Doris Bolton, Shirley Thurston. Bonnie Ekiund, Carol Stannard. Norma Dolph, Ianet Myers, Betty Goble, Iune
Saums, Ioan Moessner, Betty Haga, Alice Hall, Betty Parmenter, Doreen Bell, Ann Lewis, Susan Gibson, Patsy Coone,
Pat Paddock. Virginia Field, Maxine Briggs.
- SENATE '
Bottom How: tleit to right! Doris Iensen, Mary Goble, Barbara Cameron, ,Dorthea Lundy, Ann Whitfield. Isabelle
Mapes, Anne Garrison, Betty Cherin, Rosemary Young, Arlene V. Iensen, Mary Lou McWebb, Mary Elizabeth George,
Ioyce Kimball, Arclis Allen, Phyllis Miller, Catherine Oliver, Clara Belle Gilmore. Top How: Madonna Nelson, Marva
McDonald, Barbara Mattson, Donna Collinge, Iayne Schrier, Ianice Iohnson, Gretchen Bush, Harriet Griffith, Edith
Rollenhagen, Arlene M. Iensen, Ruth Hill, Maryilyn Broodt, Lois Meetsema, Nona Lederer, Elleta Cooper, Iean
Marsh, Ardis Long. Donna Mae Caverly, M. Berry Wood, adviser.
Not in Picture: Muriel Kooistra. , '
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loflom How: llelt to rightl Shirley Weber, Nina Rice, Max ne Zuidema, Mary Lou McWebb, Pat VanRiper, Yvonne
Howard. Frances Campbell, Mary Lou Shannesy, Phyllis P.etcher, Mary Elyn Stevenson, Peggy VanRiper. Top Row:
Virginia Millor, Betty Nobes, Barbara Holden, Ardis Allen. Clara Belle Gilmore, Joyce Kimball, Ieanetie Maitland,
Bouloon Andersen, Ioan Moessner, Bertha Stanolis, Maxinz Briggs.
lack Row: llolt to right? Walter Sonnega, Roy Long, Paul Lundborg, lack Farmer, Lewis Sandgren, Richard Backer,
NNI Arnuborg. Samuel- TenBrink, Eldon Lorenz, Russell Richards, Edwin McCurry, Malcolm Brown, Bob Goode, lack
NCQ. Mr. Francis W. Bcedon. Adviser. Second Row: Bob Sunzlin, Roy Iohnson, Irving Lundell, Glen Garrison, Bill
Paulson, Bob Allqlre, Don Arnson, lim Belgrave, 'Dave Wright, lack Musch, lack Marsh, Bob Morrow, Harold Vander-
Wcll. Don Oudsema, First Row: Ray Hamms, LaVerne King, Robert Johnson, Iim VanDyke. Forrest Baker, Russell
nomar Kendall Somers. Gordon BICIHYOH, Carl Iohnson, Charles Miller, Ierry Bruining, Gene Taylor.
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Nursing for Victory
' NURSES AID-6th HOUR NURSING CLASS
Bottom Row: tleit to rightl Helen Green, Peggy VanRiper, Ioyce Farber, Charlotte Zimmerman, Louise Lamkin, Ann-
iean Flickema, Blanche Dean, Tharon Kinsman. Second Row: Maxine Zuidema, Velda McNeal, Elizabeth Kennedy,
Beverly Cady, Marva Roach, Alice Davis. Third Row: Mary lane Willick, Harriet Griffith, Barbara Mattson, Vir-
ginia Miller, Anita Peterman, Dorothy Mikesell, Marion Baker. Top Row: Miss France, Instructor, Mona Stevens,
Mildred Pruim, Shirley Thurston, Norma Kellogg, Barbara Holden.
Ten new members were accepted into the
Senate Fine Arts Society this semester after
giving a speech entitled "Fine Arts in the
Those included are: Arlene M. Iensen,
Arlene V. Iensen, Elleta Cooper, Lois Meet-
sema. Nona Lederer, Mary Goble, Catherine
Oliver, Donna Collinge, Marva McDonald,
and Frances Bourdon.
lltgiss M. Berry Wood is the adviser of the
c u .
Gordon Branyan, Elleta Cooper, Henry Hart,
Winston Heneveld, Donald Hinshaw, Arlene
M. Jensen, Nona Lederer, Lois Meetsma, Doro-
thy Munson, Nellis Riesberg, Bob Wickland,
lack Adams, lean Riesberg, Pat Wright, Ver-
non Kidd. '
rs Join Groups y
After giving an oral book report, fourteen
girls became full members of.Carmenta Liter-
ary Society, of which Miss R.. Elizabeth .Han-
sen is adviser.
The accepted girls are: Lois Anderson.
Maryelyn Stevenson, Dorene Bell, Doris Bol-
ton, Betty Goble, Priscilla Karkeet, Frances.
Kelly, Nancy Mulligan, Patsy Paddock, Betty
Parmenter, Mary Steiner, Verjean Conway,
Mary Iane Pickle, and Georgia Pekelder.
lim Graves, Torn Tillman, Elizabeth Klaren-
beck, Marvis Swatzenberg, Bud Somers, lack
Marsh, loyce Wilkie, Laura lean Christian.
Bill Anderson, Clarence Bristol, Iohn Kennedy,
Florence Carylon, Mildred George, Shirley
Burch, Betty Erickson, Esther Anderson, Rose-
mary Young, Dorothy Mattson, Ann Lewis,
Forrest Baker, Fayetta Paulsen.
Seated: luck Morton, Gladys Hage, Walton Veurink --- Standing: David Krupp, David Wright, Preston Buitendorp
Charles Beukema, Louise Lamkin.
Leads In Operetta "1VIanhattan Magnatesu
1 They Say It With Music I
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Wooden Shoe Ballet .
FIRST VIOLINS: George Courtis, Ted Lapin-
slci. Seth Warner, Beverly Teagarten, Mary
George. lames Iamieson, Lewis Nielson, Dino
Danlgelis, Arthur Howard, Betty Backer, Ietta
Magil, Richard Tindall, Phyllis Lulofs, and
Gerald Lieter. A'
SECOND VIOLINS: Eleanor Carvey, Ioyce
Bordeaux, Donna Dahlstedt, Theresa Martin,
Marjorie DeMoar, Barbara Carpenter, Patsy
Ramberg, Donald Hack, and Dolores Karpo-
VIOLAS: Betty Dobberstein and Paula Haga.
CELLOS: Mary Ellen Brower, Marlon Hutch-
inson, Robert Martin, and Phuliss Morrell.
BASSES: Russell Richards, Mary Lind
Mulder, and Donna Brace.
FLUTES: Marjorie Anne Benson, Genevieve
Banninga, and Muriel Kooistra.
OBOES: Dale Miller and Hugh Baker.
CLARINETS: Fred Roys and Robert Lakey.
PIANO: Fred Garvey, Betty Haga, and
:BASSOON Rowland Crankshaw
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Operetta Effect-ed by War Program
ln spite of war activities and accelerated
educational programs, the Music Departments
of our school were able to present their annual
operetta this year. Due to the inability to
procure materials and the heavy educational
and work programs of the students taking
part, not to mention the physical disability of
the director, the operetta could not be pre-
sented in its usual grandiose style.
This year a shorter one-act operetta "Man-
hatten Magnates," was presented in conjunc-
tion With an orchestra concert.
fcontinuea' on next pagel
HORNS: Robert Hawkins, Margaret Hoover,
and William DuShane.
TRUMPETS: Don Oudsema and Eugene
TROMBONES: Walton Veurink, Robert
Kieffer, and Claude Karel.
TUBA: Fred Powlenko.
DRUMS: Lloyd Mills and Paul Stein.
TYMPANY, George Spoon.
DIRECTOR William Stewart
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The operetta itself consisted of a musical
comedy conceming two gentlemen with
elaborate hallucinations., They wandered off
into sweet dreams and bought the Island of
Manhattan for a purely nominal sum. How-
ever, they soon fell into serious trouble when
the payment ot taxes came due. The parts of
the two gentlemen were played by lack Mor-
ton and Walton Veurink: While Peter Styves-
ant was played by David Krupp and Katrinka
by Gladys Hage. Miss Phyllis VanRiper was
ln charge of dancing and presented a solo
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Wm. Stewart, director, Bob Appel, Hugh
Baker, - Genevieve Banninga, Bob Beatty.
Mirnavon Benson, Laura Blaclcmar, Richard
Bloomquist, lack Bolema, Bill Bos, Bruce
Brink, Malcolm Brown, Ken Buitendorp, Pres-
ton Buitendorp, Mary Ellen! Brower, Dorothy
Brusky, Bill Carlyon, Keith Clark, Dick Clark,
Lyle Christiansen, Virlean Conway, Lois
Cramer, Rowland Crankshaw, Deron Dobber-
stein, Bill DuShane, lohn Eranick, Don Frank
lin, Virginia Goodwin, Bill Hackey, George
Halverson, Corbett Hansen, Bob Hawkins, Kay
Hickman, M. R. Hooker, Margaret Hoover,
Ronald Humphreys, Richard Iohnson, Char-
lene Iohnston, Claude Karel, Bob Kieffer, R.
Kildegaard, Barb Koosterhouse, Muriel Koois-
tra, Bob Lakey, Bill Lakey, Willard Larson,
lean Massott, Harry Mikesell, Dale Miller.
Gene Miller, Lloyd Mills, Marva Musch, Lois
Nellis, Mickey Nelson, Harry Olsen, Don
Oudsema, Fayetta Paulson, Bob Peterson,
Fred Powlenko, lack Rice, Fred Roys, Delores
Schimke, Violet Seelye, Dorothey Shaner, lim
Shields, Evelyn Siefert, George Spoon, Paul
Stein, Dorothy Swanson, Harvey Swanson,
Paul Swanson, Lloyd Terborg, Eugene Tiel-
man, Muriel Titus, Harvey VanAndel, Nick
VanAndel, Herman Vanderploeg, Bill Vander-
werp, Lowell VanDyke, Lawrence Venstra,
Walton Veurink, Anna Mae Vood, Howard
Vos, Roy Vriesman, Shirley Westenfelder, Bob
Wheeler, Alvin Wilson, Ioyce Wing, Eugene
Kramer, Marcella Westerman, Marjorie Ben-,
son, Bill Harbitz, Ioe Vischer, Ierry Vander-
mule, Richard Garn, Merritt Austin, Mallolm
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Cast and Director of "Letters to Lucerne, Senior Class Play"
To Masque Members -- "The P1ay's The Thing"
,Y 4 ir -4.-,,-..- . ,
' - MIXSQUE X .
H ' t G 'ifth LaVonne Meyers Eleanor John-
Froni Row: Cleft to rightl Miss Mabel Schuler, adviser. Iayne Schrier, arne ri 1 , ,
son. Betty Cherin, Barbara Cameron, Betty Grosa, Bud Somers, Tom Tillman. lack Marsh, Carl Pierce, president.
Second Row lleft to right? Roy Long. Ioan Reimers, Ianice Iohnson, Athlyn Lundberg, Shirley Thurston, Adele Barrett.
hl V del an, Bob Henderson.
Dave Krupp, Nellis Van Krevelen, Barbara Mattson. Iack Rice, Ma on an r a
Not in the picture: Gretchen Bush, vice-president, Ann Whitfield. -
"Letters to Lucerne"
This yoar's senior play "Letters to LUCUIIIOH
was different from any other produced during
our high school career. It was neither slap-
stick nor hilarious, but there was enough
humor and drama to make it an evening to
be remembered. "Letters to Lucerne" is such
a timely plot that though the ex. ing was
spent with the girls in Lucerne, the audience
felt itself involvedin the same whirl of war
as the girls at the boarding school.
The predominance of girls in the cast im-
pressed upon us the like condition around
Muskegon. Everyone is writingletters today:
just imagine a play built around' your cor-
respondence tm-m-rn how interesting!!
Donna Coverly took the part of Olga Kirin-
ski, the Polish girl: Norma Kellogg that of
Erna Schmidt, a young Nordic with an ,air of
quiet authority: Barbara Mattson that of
Gretchen Linder, a pleasant Woman in her
mid-thirties: Richard Clark that of Gustave, an
old man: Gerald Harmsen that of Hans-
brother of the German girl: Roberta Nelson-
Margarethe, the cook: lane Schrier--Mrs.
Hunter: Katherine Kelly-Bingo Hill: Ieanne
Primeau-Felice Benior: Anagene Tonis-
Sally Iackson: Maxine Schuitema-Marion
Curwood: Iack Vanderwest-Francois and
Miss Schuller directed the performance.
Carole Hazekamp and Athlynn Lundberg
were the student directors.
Un dergra ds Organize
Two undergraduate classes-lZB and 11A
-have organized in order to carry on the
work which is ahead of them.
The 12B class has kept the same officers
that were elected last semester. Don Arnson
is president, George Spoon, vice-president,
Arloa Timmer, secretary, Thomas Tillman,
treasurer, Iames Belgrave and lames Iamie-
son, sergeants-at-arms. Advisers are Harvey
Paulson, Miss Laura Carpenter, and A. I.
Fred Morford was chosen president of the
llA class, with Bill Page as vice-president,
Doris Carlson, secretary, lean Marsh, treas-
urer, and Anabelle Zitka and Bill Bartlett,
sergeants-at-arms, Miss Vera Klontz and Mr.
Scherer are advisors.
T ll lf E A ill E li
Cunning rillran lions
"I-IANGMEN ALSO DIEH'
MT. -.,. I3-,l6, , .- , L
One ot the' Years
Outstanding pictures tor
excitement and Thrills
Anne Baxter in D
"Captive White Woman"
Actual War Scenes Taken in
"C I-ll NA"
"MY FRIEN D FLlCKA"
'fn-is HUMAN COMEDY"
"MISSION TO MOSCOWHP
'fn-is Mons THE MERRIERH
"FOREVER AND A DAY"
"THIS LAND is MINE?
lirograun Sulniecl lo Change
IQLL3 Graduating Class
Printing is the One inseparable
Companion of Achievement"
Tomorrow Mag Be Your Unluokq Dog
V A N D E R W E R P
Upposite and Court House i
S C R I E R
993 Terrace Street Phone 22-874
When Things Look
Black Call Us
Phone 22-868 '
Earle Press lau,,,1ry
Pine at Walton Phone 23-044 F. E. Lovelace, Pres. M. H. s. 'oe
f To Ihe Graduates of
x 'f 4
5-elf 9 '9Class of 94599
We Invite You To See Our Complete Line of
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-9'-e' - ----f Summer Sportswear! . . . .
to iftt f rfrt rttitt- coATs. .sLAoKs. . SHIRTS . .
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' HATS . . . BATHING SUITS . . etc.
STORE for MEN
G r m 11'
Girls' Athletic Association
Marian Anderson, Esther Anderson, Barbara
Buitendorp, Maxine Briggs, Donna Bosch.
Lavonne Blanchette, Gretchen Bush, Elaine
BeMent, Ioyce Bordeaux, Doris Buikema,
Adele Barrett, Marcia Brc'-fn, Alice.Boyer,
Eleanor Born, Violet Bure, Audrey Braun, lean
Card, Beverly Coverly, Donna Collinge, Don,-
na Mae Coverly, Betty Cherin, Bonnie Iean
Canning, Florence Carlyon, Barbara Cook,
Vivian Dykema, Donna Dahlstedt, Constance
Dennis, Helen Dykestra, Norma Dolph, Lor-
raine Erickson, Eileen Earlenbaigh, Beverly
Flickema, Alice Foster, Doris Fuhrmann, Nettie
Foster, Kathryn Graves, Hazel Gudelsky, Ann
Garrison, Delorma Garn, lean Hoeker, Carol
Hazecamp, Ruth Hieitzi, Vivian Hodges, Kay
Hickman, Helen Hooker, Ruth Iohnson, Norma
lager, Eleanor Iohnson, lean lackson, Gloria
lensen, Elizabeth Klarenbeck tSecretaryJ, Mar-
garet lohnson, Marilyn Iohnson, Mary Lou
Iohnson, Tanice Iohnson, Helen Iones, Esther
Geneva Kruithotf, Kay Kimball, Ruth Kep-
ford, Elaine Kaule, Athlynn Lundberg, Gladys
Lillmars, Marie Luker, Evelyn Lutzykowski,
Betty Lakos. Harriet Link, Gloria Lambert, Ruth
Mundi, Roberta McClosky, Ianet Meyers, lean
Marsh, Dorothy Mattson, Ieanette Maitland,
Marva McDonald, Elsie Nisper, Betty lean
Nelson, Maxine Nelson, Dolores O'Beck, Mar-
jorie Olson, Fayetta Paulson tvice-presidenti,
Beatrice Parsons, Donna Peterson, Marie Pas-
coe, Anne Potter, Marion Pletcher, Phyllis
Potter, lean Price, Marva Roach, Geneva Bop,
Shirley Rice, Mabel Russell, Ioyce Roush,
Donna lean Smith, Betty Slager, Nellie
Stevens, Maxine Schuitema, Doris Schramrn,
Edna -Sutherland, Margy Stelle, Dorothy
Swanson tsergeant-at-arrnsl, Mary Seitz,
Ieanne Shouts, Catherine Sikkenga, Lillian
Seppainski, Arloa Timmer, Kate Torgeson,
Anne Whitfield tsergeant-at-armsi, Frances
Whitfield, Alma Weaver, Marcella Wester-
man, Doris Wiersma tpresidenti, Mary Iane
Willick, Rosemary Young, Lois Young, Ber-
nice Zack, Annabelle Zitka.
A at point Of View
Probably the most characteristic miscon-
ception ot ct high school student pertains to
his evaluation of an education. Because it in
somewhat compulsory, he reasons that he
has to take it like bitter medicine, and swallow
the least amount possible.
However, education is an expensive medi-
cine. Fevv people realize that it costs the
taxpayers approximately S112 for one year
of high school per student. That is about S25
per subject taken. Moreover, personal ex-
pensesare considerable. For one year the
average student pays S550 for books and
lunches and S530 for bus fare at two rides a
day. This means a minimum of S900 to 51,000
has been invested by the public in each stu-
dent by the time that he has graduated.
It is not the privilege, but the duty ot any
person accepting this education to use it for
its fullest advantage. It is public money
meant for a purpose. It is an investment in
tomorrow. When will youth realize its share?
:J at 5 ,KW
6 6 jj-lzt fuiq
" 5 1 .1 4
227 Wlfesslerln Avis.
Nationally Advertised I
Factory Set Cash Prices on
Credit at no extra cost
7fL6 diff-46 CUVLZZCZQHCG
George W. Stone
328 W. Western Ave.
- Muskegon, Michigan I
Whatever Your Place in the War Effort gou can't
aflord to let taultq feet reduce pour general
Shoes - Appliances -A Remedies
Ur. Scholllioot Comfort Shop
Uwned and operated bg W. A. Hill
Terminal Arcade Bldg.
onqrorfufafiolzs fofhe graduates
W Telephone 245i-25 Z
I - .
Men in Red and White g
Back Row-Coach Redmond, Ohs. Wiersema. Moore, Gray. Sieradski, White, Fitzgerald, Spiwak, Scott, Von Destinon,
and Coach Potter. Second Row----Ash1ey,Iegerski, Lutrzykowski, Dahlman, Van Zanten, Arnson, Bartlett, Sweet.
Warner, and Dean, manager. 'Front Row-Seyterth, Miller, Lloyd, Lang, Sills, Loberg, Hasselman. and Christianson.
A Great: Team Has A Great' Season
Muskegon had one of its finest football
teams in the history of the school, as it went
through the past season undefeated. The Big
Reds developed one of the finest backfields in
the state and had a powerful line. Incidently,
though Muskegon had its toughest schedule
in years: two Chicago teams were added to
Flint Central was the first opponent of the
season, and we defeated them by the score of
14 to 7, Sieradski and White scoring the touch-
Next on the schedule was Grand Haven.
Thanks to two touchdowns by Sieradski and
one by White, we overpowered them 20 to S.
Then, by the combined efforts of Sieradski.
White, and Fitzgerald, we turned Benton Har-
bor aside 28 to 13.
Our next opponent was Holland. In our
fourth straight victory of the season, we shut
them out 26 to 0.
Bowen High of Chicago was our next con-
testant. While they scored one touchdown on
a 96 yard run by Iohn Booth, our team scored
three touchdowns. The first was made on a
pass by Sieradski to Warner. Sieradski then
went over for a touchdown, and the third tally
was made by White. Fitzgerald completed
all three conversions perfectly.
Then came the test. Fenger of -Chicago was
the next opponent. In the Chicago league,
Fenger had beaten Bowen by fifty-some points
and we defeated them by but 15 points. How
ever, we went into that game and held the
advantage throughout it, making 9 first downs
to their two and making 168 yards. from
scrimmage to their 62. As a result, we tied
the game 7 to 7 on a pass by Sieradski to
The following week we romped over Kala-
mazoo by the score of 27 to O. Even though
White and Fitzgerald were not in uniforms.
Von Destinon, Spiwak, Gray, and Moore com-
bined with Sieradski to score twice in both
the second and third quarters.
As usual, the last game of the season was
played against Muskegon Heights. In the
third play of the game, Steve Sieradski ran
74 yards for a touchdown, making the score
8 to 0. The game went scoreless in the second
and third quarters, but in the fourth quarter.
VonDestinon plunged across from the 5-yard
marker to score the second touchdown of the
game, Fitzgerald making the extra point.
Heights scored two points on a touchback due
to a bad pass from center. All in all we out-
played them in every phase of the game in
defeating them 13 to 2.
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7 'V RESERVE FOOTBALL
' ' lack Row-V--Roun, Edwards, Willkie, Hooker. Bromley, Hooker. Mahn. Hooker, Varychiak. Third Row-Morton, Van-
, Dyko, Garrison, Narrasky, Daminga,'Peop1es, Klentis, Hall, Iacobon. Second Row--Coach Potter, Davis, Holt, Rich-
' ardl, Facchini, Ludwig, Scholtens, Yonker, Vanderwest, Schrader, and Assistant Coach Schultz. Front Rowe-Swartz.
Vundnrllndo, Garrison, Fuller, Sills, Wright, Stearms, Pero, Emery. Woodard, and Iohnson, Manager.
Little Reds Drop One, Win Two
. 0 ti, "' Ti Due to lack of transportation facilities and
...ff A 1 gasoline, the. Reserve Football team played
' fi? .I 9 but three games in the season. Two of these
-- ' i were played with the Heights and the third
X, ' X with Grand Haven. The Heights Reserves de-
Ugf feated us in the first contest 12 to 7. However,
We carne back in the second clash to defeat
'if them 19 to 0. The game with Grand Haven
'-'llflf ' .
1. 14' , C 7
Q. ,, ul,
was won by us by the score of 32 to 0. The
team had good teamwork, but was handi-
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KX Af" 9 capped 1n showrng rt by the lack of games.
Q ,Z ,v " f We hope that we won't have to worry about
, . . , - 1 " - ,
H I lv alia transportation next year, but you can never
A M' 'ii tell what will happen in this fast moving
S Q- world.
J 's ilfgiea
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Varsity Cage Men
- ,ij . ,
Back Row-Holt, VanZanten. Vanderberg, Bartlett, Sandgren, Vanderlinde, Bundt, Coach Redmond. Front Row-
Dean, Manager, Edson, Donaldson, Medema, Wiersema, White.
Reds Break Even in Court Games Muskegon Opponents
Big Reds broke even in 1942-43 season, Win- 34 ---------------------------- G- R- CG11'1011C Cemffd 19
ning 7 and losing 7 games. The outstanding 44 ----4-- ----'-----e-------- B 9111011 Hf11'130f 41
game Was, of course, the Big Reds' defeat of 22 -,----- -------------'- H 9191115 19
powerful Saginaw Arthur Hill. In handing
the Hills their onlydefeat of the season Mus-
kegon played like state champions and won
over one of the smoothest working quintets
ever to appear at Central Campus. Muskegon
finished second in the Southwestern Confer
ence behind the three co champions Benton
Harbor, Kalamazoo, and Heights. The Big
Reds won two intersectional contests, from
Saginaw Arthur Hill and Grand Rapids Catho-
lic Central, but lost the third to Lansing East-
ern. Muskegon was eliminated from the area
tournament by the Heights.
Grand Haven 22
Lansing Eastern 32
Grand Haven 26
Saginaw Arthur Hill 39
Heights ttournamentl 23
Totals ...... ....... 4 31
'I . A. If-'
' V .
RESERVE BASKETBALL .
Back Row'-Coach Potter, Brown, Homfeld, Lulots, Facchini, Iohnson, manager. Front Row-'Yaros, Bos, Derks,
Swartz, Vanl-Xndel, Yonker, Hasper.
Reserve basketball, under the coaching of
Harry Potter, had some tough breaks this year.
Although they won approximately 307 of
their games, several of their games were lost
by just a few points. In fact, they lost two of
their games by but one point. The team lost
several games in a row, but toward the end
of the season they pulled out of it and went
to town with teamwork, points, and games
won. The high point men of the season were:
Van!-lndel, Swartz, Facchini, and Hasper. Of
course, there were many who contributed to
the scoring, and other players did a fine job
on the defensive.
In its first basketball game of the season,
Muskegon Reserves romped over the Catholic
Central Seconds to win 32 to 12. Swartz made
10. Facchini 9, and VanAnclel 8 for the Mus-
Cathloic Central ...........,...,................ 12
Muskegon .,.....,..... ...L .........,.,,.......,,,.... 32
Muskegon St. Ioseph defeated the Muskegon
Reserves 33 to 24 in their clash this year.
Greenwald turned in 14 points for the victors,
and Van!-lndel collected seven points for the
Muskegon Reserves. '
.,-..., , .. . , . ,M-,,wNM,W,
"Tough Breaks "
St. Ioseph ............................. .-------------- 3 3
Muskegon ......................-.-. ------------------ 2 4
In their first clash of the season with the
men in maroon, the Muskegon Seconds were
defeated by Kalamazoo 31 to 27.
Kalamazoo ................... ....----------,-------- 3 1
Muskegon ........................ -4------------------ 2 7
The Muskegon Heights Tigers drew away
in the fourth quarter from the Muskegon Re-
serves to defeat the Little Reds 31 to 23.
Begley made 9 points for the Tigers and
Facchini turned in 8 points for Muskegon.
Heights .,................--- -------------A---- --------- 3 2
Muskegon ..............l..-.,,- ---,--------'---A----4 2 3
In a close battle in which the Little Reds
nearly tied it up, the Grand Haven Reserves
handed the Muskegon Seconds a defeat 20
to 19. Muskegon team made a drive in the
third quarter, but it was checked in time to
insure the Grand Haven team victory. Hamms
tipped in 8 points for the Grand Haven team
while VanAndel got in 5 and Hasper 4 for
the Muskegon quintet. I
Grand Haven ..........-A-----.---------------- ---- 2 0
Muskegon .........----,- -------- 1 9
Track and Field'
--bnvmxpnmpgf shi- F W J ---
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i, 6' 5, Back Row: fleft to rightb VonDestinon, Blaske, Scott, Medemfx, Bartlett. Wiersmcx. Donaldson, Voss, VcznZcmten, Henely,
R. Ludwig, Vonderberg. Coach Potter. Front Row: Hcsper, Yczros. Spiwcxk. Don Ohs. Moore, Curliss, Dave Ohs, Yonker,
Streeler, Puller, Holt, Facchini.
1' ' x
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IN MEMORIAM 1 f'- A -1.
IA . F-5? .
K-I Auf' , .lf'7TYff:'fl:3755?35?ff'
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1 Charles W. Marsh Xggfgfj F"1 f. ' 3 ' ,f
U . . ,, 115 A " ' Z
H Frxend of Sporis ff- . w ', 'h '
V Member Board of Education 1915 -- 1943 ff 1 'A W A
F, I President of the Board of Education 1933 1:43 '- 1- '1
ix Member of Board in Control of Alhlelics 1915 V 1943 - , 1 ,W u" 4, ' '42,
1. - , ' ,..' ig 1 :dia 55 1'
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Pretty and Champions Tool
First Row--Doris Schramm, Marie Luker, Beverly Coverly, Vivian Dykema lCaptainl, Gretchen Bush, Delorma Gam.
Anno Whitfield. Second Row--Bernice Zack, Evelyn Lutrzykowslci, Ianet Myers, Doris Wiersema, Donna Peterson.
Fayetta Paulsen, Anabelle Zitka, Donna Collinge, Frances Whitfield. Third Row-Ann Potter, Dorothy Mattson, Iean
Marsh. Nettie Foster, Ruth Mundi.
Girls Come Thru fn Blaze of Glory
' Muskegon Senior High School girls' basket-
ball team completed their schedule with a
very brilliant record for they were undefeated
throughout the season. "A great deal of the
credit lor the undefeated season," says Miss
Edith R. Hastings, coach and girls' physical
education director, "goes to the guards." Be-
ing on the non-scoring half of the team they
apt very little credit, but Miss Hastings feels
at they deserve more since there is not ct
weak guard among them. However, the for-
ward: are not lacking. The high scorers are
Donna Peterson with a total of 71 points for
the season: Marie Luker, 67 points, and Doris
Wlottma with 37 points. The team was the
Bm to be undefeated since 1937. Vivian Dyke-
wal an exceptional captain, being a fav-
Odk with the team and always on hand to
uw!!! Coach Hastings. Vivian played in all
the games and yet did not have one foul
called on her. This feat is especially unusual
for a guard.
Gretchen Bush, Fayetta Paulsen, Frances
Whitfield, Doris Wiersrna, and Captain Vivian
Dykerna all graduate in Iune. Delores Setter-
gren, a regular forward, graduated in Feb-
Ianuary 8 .i........ Muskegon 18 ...i........ Alumni 16
January 15 ........ Musk. Sec. 87 .... Sparta Sec. 8
Muskegon l6 ..........,. Sparta 6
Iqnuary 22 ,,,,,,,,, Muskegon 34 ............ Alumni 21
January 30 ,,,,,.,, Muskegon 24 .....,i..... Calvin 16
February 1 ,,,.,.,. Muskegon 30 .,............ Norge 10
February 8 ,......, Muskegon 16 .... ..i,.. C alvin 9
February 19 ...,..
February 27 ......
.16 .... Sparta Sec. 5
15 ............ Sparta 8
29 .............. Norge 6
Antl Best Wislies To
The Graduates Ut
"Filling Prescriptions is the Most
lmportant Part oi Our Business"
I 1 . . .
lvvonly yo-iff: oxpoi'ioiir:r: lillinfg
Muskegon doctors' prescriptions
Straayer Drug Co.
"Experience hos no substitute"
396 West Western Avenue
Jim Coscarelli Phone 25-905
GENUINE ITALIAN SPAGHETTI
For All Sport News Call Us
89 W.BroacIway Muskegon, I-Its.
Famous For Fine Foods
Greater Musl:egon's Most Popular Restaurant
I "We like our new
La " BATH BENCH"
,HQ A " The new wide rim has so
I fi many uses! I sit on it when
Skxeglgg nf, I dress Sally-or bathe her.
,L-,L,,. .- f"' 'ii fl' lt's fine for foot bathing,
I Q ,,-,,.--
to0gand'Gramps'likes to use
it to ease into the tub. The
5'i side is low -- less than 16"
from the floor -A-so easy to
X step over. The bottom is flat
for safe showering-"
Kohlei-'s new Cosmopolitan
Bench Bath is shown above
with matching Hampton
shelf lavatory of enameled
iron and close-coupled Well-
worth closet. There are
many stylus to choose from
-a complete line of fine
fixtures and fittings for
bathroom and kitchen.
line al. llullterhfdr Co. '
252 nrlcel: Shree
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New Names in Girls' Sports
Aa the sports season comes to a close this
year. many new names are appearing as
future stars in girls' sports.
From Control Junior como Kathryn Graves,
Hazel Gudelsky, Lavonne Blanchette, Marion
R. Anderson, Barbara Buitendorp, Lorraine
Erickson and Doris Boonstra. These girls have
starred in basketball, volley ball, and other
sports at the Junior High gym.
Among the girls slated to be promoted in
the sports world are Donna Collinge, Nellie
Foster, Marie Luke, Ruth Mundt, Ann Potter,
Dorothy Mattson, Doris Shramm.
Juniors: Donna Peterson, Anabell Zitka, De-
lorma Garm, Janet Myers, Ann Whitfield, Ber-
nice Zack, Evelyn Lutrzylcowski, Jean Marsh,
Bernice Coverly, and Genevia Bop.
Which of these girls will be the outstanding
player oi the coming semesters? Let's watch!
Hockey-Champions in 1942
Maxine Briggs, Elizabeth Klarenbeck,
Doris Bell, Gretchen Bush, Ann Garrison,
Betty Grosa, Marilyn Haan, Ruth Johnson,
Dorothy Kregel, Jane Schrier, Frances Smith.
Intramural Basketball-Champions in l942
Gretchen Bush, Vivian Dykema, Ann Garr-
lson, Fayetta Paulsen, Dorothy Swanson,
Doris Wiersma, Mary Jane Willick.
Maxine Briggs, Bonnie Canning, Florence
Carlyon, Donna Coverly, Elizabeth Klaren-
bock, Florence Weldon, Ruth Johnson, Maxine
Nolson, Frances Whitfield.
Barbara Cameron, Betty Grosa, Marilyn
Haan. Doris Johnson, Glenna Johnson, Dorothy
Kregel. Barbara Mattson, Dorothy Mikesell,
Jane Schrier, Mary Jane Sundquist.
Gretchen Bush, Vivian Dykema, Fayetta
Poulmn. Doris Wiersma.
Two Years '
Florence Weldon. -
Florence Carlyon, Donna Coverly, Dorothy
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Vivian Dylconta, lluth Johnson, Fayetta
Paulsen, Frances Whitlield, Doris Wiersma.
Mary Jane Willick. ,
Barbara Cameron, Donna Coverly, Ann
Garrison, Dorothy Swanson, Virginia Tapelc,
Elizabeth Klarenbeck, Bonnie Canning.
Doris Barrett, Maxine Briggs, Gretchen Bush,
Betty Cherin, Lois Flickema, Harriet Griffith,
Betty Grosa, Lois Hardy, Laura Holdeman,
Doris Kooi, Dorothy Kregel, Dorothy Mikesell,
Beverly Newville, Mary Elyn Stevenson,
Anagene Tanis, Betty Wayman, Florence
Baseball . t
Vivian Dykema, Fayetta Paulsen, Dorothy
Swanson, Virginia Tapek, Florence Weldon,
Frances Whitfield, Doris Wiersema.
Maxine Briggs, Gretchen Bush, Barbara
Cameron, Eloise Dalson, Ann Jean Flickema,
Lois Flickema, Ann Garrison, Harriet Griffith,
Lois Hardy, Ruth Johnson, Elizabeth Klaren-
beck, Barbara Mattson, Lillian Hahn, Joan
Reimers, Mary Elyn Stevenson, Betty Way-
man, Mary Jane Willick.
Gretchen Bush, Barbara Mattson, .Jane
Doris Barrett, Barbara Cameron, Maxine
Cutler, Jean Denhof, Vivian Dykema, Lois
F lickema, Donna Fouts, Ann Garrison, Shirley
Gray, Betty Grosa, Ruth Johnson, Dorothy
Kregel, Dorothy Mikesell, Jean Primeau, Lor-
raine Sietsema, Mary Jane Sundquist, Frances
Maxine Briggs, Ann Garrison.
. One Year
Vivian Dykerna, Bonnie Eklund, Marilyn
Haan, Marian Hall, Barbara Mattson, Fayetta
Paulsen, Florence Weldon, Mary Jane Willick.
Harriet Griffith, Marian Hall, Gretchen Bush,
Shirley Gray, Barbara Mattson, Roberta Mc-
Closkey, Joan Reimers, Jane Schrier.
,ll fir! II
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4 Stanza Sketches
Senior Class Officers From an Uncfergra,ciuate's Point of View
President George Medema
This young man is bugs about sports,
I've seenhim play many times:
He plays at not one but different sorts,
tPlease excuse the corny rhymesl. '
When George makes the ball swish through.
The crowd cheers, "Yeh for Yutz:"
And when he misses they never boo.
They just quietly whisper, "Ah, nuts."
I've never met George tho no fault of mine,
But by others he's known very well:
And now if you can take one more line.
I'll say, I've heard he's just swell.
Vice-President Bob Iohnson
I thought, at first, my eyes were bad.
And the thought almost made me sob:
But I solved the mystery before I went mad.
And this is where we hear of Bob.
He's here, he's there, he's everywhere,
And, strange as it seems, at the same time:
You see him so much you want to swear,
CThat's the only way it would rhymel.
Perhaps you were seeing double,
Because of that last gin:
No, don't worry, that's not the trouble,
Bob Iohnson is a twin.
Secretary Maxine Nelson
Maxine is really a popular girl,
She's "Mickey" to those whom she's met,
It's fun to watch a baton twirl,
When propelled by this cute majorette.
I've watched her marching in the street
And boy, can this gal strut,
She's someone we all want to meet,
It you doubt me, you're just a nut.
Treasurer Peggy Van Riper
Peggy it's true is rather short,
But she's one who needn't be tall,
For "Peg" is one of the clever sort,
Who really has plenty on the ball.
Many girlswhen looking at "Peg,"
Have been known to sigh and sigh.
To catch her you must shake a leg.
And believe me, that's no lie.
Sergeant-at-Arms Raymond Miller
Now we come to Raymond Miller.
The kids all call him "Ioe,"'
I hear this lad's a killer diller,
Cause he's careful of B. O. J
But I wonder why they call him "Ioe,"'
What's the matter with "Ray?"
They might just as well call him "Moe
How about that? What do you say?
Sergeant-at-Arms Marilyn Haan
Marilyn, the lass with the dark brown hair.
ls called "Babe" because of her winking,
But she has her troubles even though she
For when swimming, she can't keep from
I have heard that "Babe" is quite a flirt,
But this doesn't affect her popularity,
The boys all think she's quite a skirt,
For she's cute, and I say this with sincerity
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-f Penis Yee Will Like To Remember
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5 During the past year Muskegon
Q ' Senior High School and its affiliat-
- f ed organizations have purchased
yi ' -4. -.
1 S2'1,6'27.4O in War Bonds and
. ,Q .L Stamps.
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Heel-C 60f11f1fm1c'.f1fd of
Congratulations GMZFW? SPM'
E Ulfice Supplies Inc
Y . Muskegon, Michigan
E . "Good Things To Eat"
llRfID4I3fllE5lRS E A A i
JHEWHMORW AL DREWES GROCERY
326 W. WESTERN AVENUE
Corner Sixth and Dale
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Library a Piace of Interest to Visitors 1
To the visitor, be he former student, new-
comer, casual visitor or professional evalu-
ator, no other place in the building appeals
in quite the same way as the library. Visitors
notice the physical aspects of the room-the'
lighting, the ventilation, the plaques on the
walls, the plants on the window sill, the dis-
plays on the bulletin board. Visitors from
other schools and new teachers comment on
the extensive and well-selected book collec-
tion, and how much material is available here
for student and faculty use.
As a matter of fact, Senior High School
Library has in its collection many books not
possessed by many small colleges. The book
collection numbers over 7,000 volumes, and
ts in a constant state of flux. Old and unused
books are being weeded out and new and
timely material added. lncidentally, this is
the only one of the school libraries in Mus-
kegon which does its own cataloguing. The
book collection is chosen to aid in reference
work as well as afford recreational and other
typos ot reading, and frequent gifts are made
by students and facultv to enrich this collec-
tion Miss Wood Miss Raue, Miss Bedker, and
Mr Mayrose and Mr Wright being among
Magazines also play an important part in
thc reference work done by the library.
Twenty two magazines are subscribed to and
many others are sent us regularly by inter-
ested friends. The Quadrangle Club send us
an annual gift subscription to the Independent
Woman: Masque Club sends us Theatre Art:
Miss Wood has for several years given us
current copies of Life and Time. Miss Watson
and Miss Raue have each given extra copies
of Life and Time, and Miss Bedker has often
given a year's issue of Reader's Digest. These
magazines are kept on file and used as refer-
ence material, many times providing the only
available material on some assignments.
On school days the library is open from
7:50 to 5:00, and during those hours serves
several hundred students, whose requests
range from, "lust something good to read," to
a very definite assignment, such as Enzymes,
or occasionally to a nebulous assignment to
"an article in a magazine a few months ago."
Most of these requests, we hope, are answer-
ed to the satisfaction of the inquirerf though
our supply ofhelp has necessarily had to be
curtailed. This help shortage has been offset
to some extent by the fact that new teachers
coming into the system have been familiar
with library usage in the systems from which
they came. and have made advance assign-
ments to the library enabling us to get mater-
ial ready beforehand and this prevents the
first comers getting all we have.
Miss Gwencioiyn Webster
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838 Jefferson Street
Za like Glow af
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Success H37 Third Estffmhed l :Line 23-oss
to the t
Graduating Class THE C
of 1943 PATTERSON
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a The Label That Assures
a Fashion Distinction.
lt's Still tlie Same Old Story
How Many ol Tlvese Titles Will We Remember in Ten Years
Sweet Eloise and lim were having Tea for
Two in The Blue Room. At Iim's request,
"Music, Maestro, Please." the orchestra play-
ed The Song of the Army Air Corps, and in
walked a man in a tlier's uniform.
"I.ook!" exclaimed Eloise. "Here comes
That Soldier of Mine."
"Let's Get Lost," suggested lim.
"Oh, no," she told him reproachfully. "I'm
Saving Myself for Bill."
"Why Don't You Do Right?" cried poor lim.
"Please don't be Angry, 'cause I Can't Get
Out of This Mood. Anyway, He's My Guy,
l l-lang the Curtains
and He Wears A Pair Ot Silver Wings."
"We11, All Right, then," conceded Iim. "But
Please Think of Me. and whenever you're
interested I'll be Knocking At Your Door. Until
then, l'll be Iust Plain Lonesome. Goodbye
As the winged one gazed deep into Eloise':s
Green Eyes, he asked, "Do You Ever Think Ol
"Constantly," she replied, her eyes cast
You Take It From There, and what became
of lim? The Devil Sat Down and Cried.
Mary Lou Sliannessy
After Reading This You Will Prophecy a Great Future for Mary Lou as a Construction Engineer
"Gallia est omnis divisa in partes tres--"
Suddenly a split-second foreboding hit my
subconscious and in a moment the familiar
voice of my mother fell upon my ears. fThis
was at 9:00 P.M.l
"Mary Lou-'?" she said tentatively.
"Yes?" I drawled it out slowly, patiently.
I waited apprehensively.
"Well-" Then suddenly she blurted it
"The curtains are all ready to be hung up,
dear. I know you want to get your Latin done,
but this will take only a moment. lf it weren't
for my sprained wrist I'd do it myself."
But I had already risen, wearily, to do what
was expected of me. However, my mind was
still in Gaul, wondering what the "partes
tres" were that Caesar had made so famous.
I got at my task unenthusiastically. It's true
that the curtains themselves are very gay and
colorful, but the job which lhad been as-
signed was anything but gay. Or at least,
that was what I thought at first.
.Standing on the radiator in the front of the
window, I discovered that I was too short to
reach the socket of the curtain rod.
Dear Mother, always helpful, brought in a
chair from the kitchenette and proceeded to
affix it, fairly securely, to the radiator.
I climbed up again and endeavored to
fasten the curtain rod to its holder. whichiit
obviously did not fit. I was still a trifle low
for adjusting the thing in the proper fashion,
as Mother casually observed actions, began
to rock gaily back and forth.
Down I came in a hurry.
"Well," volunteered Mother, "let's try some-
Iust what that "something else" was to be
was a puzzle to us both until, with a gleam
in her eye, Mother tackled the kitchen cab-
Although I wasn't particularly in favor of
using it, I cast no aspersions on that worthy
price of furniture, but ascended without fur-
ther delay to my precarious perch on the
chair balanced as insecurely as I on the cab-
inet. - A
This time I was able to adjust the curtain
rod so that it fitted securely. The gathers
having been arranged to Mother's satisfac-
tion, I set about planning my manner of
descent. I decided to make it unhurried and
dignified, for, after all, I was in front of a
However, Fate evidently had other plans
for the chair began to teeter, the cabinet to
roll, and I to fall, landing with a crash in an
unsightly heap on the living room floor.
One minute later, at ll:0O P.M., I massaged
my bruises ruefully. Mother was gazing open-
mouthed at my handiwork. I
"I have to hand it to you, Mary Lou," she
exclaimed. "Who but you could, single-
handed, in only two hours, hang a pair of
curtains wrong side out!"
F0172 "Creators rfDisti11ctive Portraits"
ZUE West Western Avenue
The Careful Workers W Y r
B A X T E R
and Better Foods
C L E A N E F1 S - 1386 Peck St. Phorne Z3-448
Su Your Made the Grade
W Well! Yeung Men and Yeung Women
l"Thal's Cooking With Gas"
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Here lies our little Anna,
Done to the death by a banana.
It wasn't the fruit that laid her low:
It was the skin ot that thing that made her go
Beneath this grave, a pile of stones,
Lie the remains of Sally Iones.
Her name was Briggs: it was not Iones,
But Iones was used to rhyme with stones.
Little Willie on the railroad track,
The engine gave a squeal.
The engineer just took a spade
And scraped him off the wheel.
Mr. lenks on his wedding day
Was a very nervous creature:
He paid his bride the wedding tee.
And tried to kiss the preacher.
'A biology professor was unwrapping a
parcel beiore his class which, he explained
to his pupils, was a fine specimen of a dis-
socted frog. Upon disclosing two sandwiches,
C1 hard-boiled egg and a banana, he appeared
confused and mumbled, "But surely I ate my
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The convicted man entering prison was sad.
"l can't do all this sentence," he sighed.
"HoW long is it?" asked a deputy.
"Life," said the despondent man.
"Well," said the deputy kindly, "just do
what you can of it." V '
- An old gentleman walking in a London fog
heard another pedestrian approach and said,
"I'm lost. Can you tell me where l'm going?"
"Into the river," was the reply. "I've just
come out of it." '
For genuine obscurity, suppose there were
,a vice-president of Italy?
Vesuvius is a' mountain in Italy. One can
see the Creator smoking there day and night.
The Arabians gave us the dismal system
which we still use in counting.
Michael Angelo painted the dome of the
The superintendent of an insane asylum de-
cided that the inmates were having so much
fun diving in their new swimming pool that
he would put some Water in it for them. tMay-
be it's contagiousj
Sj 3 jj fp!!!
,V lunch!" I l 46 453:11-'
0 ' 'L EL.
"1 am proud to say that I was one of the J V i f -.Q,
,I ' men behind the guns," the candidate for ot- 'X to
jf s lice said to the audience of voters. W fy
if 4 "How far behind?" a dubious veteran yell-
. , ., cd from the balcony. gl
t xl" , t "1 ' d . I
. l X' . Waiter: How did you find your steak, sir?
't,, l It Diner: Oh, I moved my potato and then I MOM JOIN
stef w e-eg E, 'R
11135, if My
, i t F . , ,
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A A -g. ,V , . 4 'ij':YvRgkLi'., fl ' - 1 v
fm gin .Q K I. 1.
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'Zu-rEQ'.Q,,!,:' ,.-lf. t. ,. Hg' -fjijitrg V ri
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'TJ 'w i t - "m..i.9i'?iiw-2- -
4-MQ33, 'r 'EM' iwf: .1 aff?--.-561' Pav.-Mgzf., '
JNL.:-iii ' fit. 'Writ-' :t,l. 'wif-gi. 51-,:"f'4f f '. '
gli P .y ', 1:-Je 3' 4255 Agsgflifslgla. .N-QL Evfjfjt-.r 3' ' -
ja-gg ,ivy ,z..,'.ws:.gLu' 'pix' ,Q r
lygif ' ,,,,1,f wgpijI'gt1t?,,,w in-fgig4,'f'1t"v5 1: '
'ffl' .ia:ft3tVt'-lmf - -t'i f f
fel. .' 1-, I ,,2. .122-wrt ttffii -:,S,ff"f 'A -'
T'--'TT-ll'-fI'.fI'f1Q-Ql"""'f -H A----' '- ' I ' "" ' A-,. , W..
Glam of 1943
!1'fu4fae9on'4 eater: ew.
DAIRY COM PANY
Maybe it was the storm raging outside,
maybe it was because I was lolt alone in the
house, maybe it was the mystery story l was
reading but whatever tho cause, tho fact ro
mained that I was afraid, deathly afraid ot
something! I was sitting by the crackling fire
in the fireplace: all the lights in the house
were turned on. Somehow I felt braver when
the lights were on. Suddenly the lights blink-
ed, and a loud clap of thunder made me iump.
What was it that made me so afraid-an
electric storm had never frightened me before.
What caused that strange pang in my heart?
Again the lights tlickered, but this time they
went out- every light in the house went out!
Another burst ot thunder challenged my
courage. There I sat in the glow ot the tire- --
the rest of the house pitch black. I could hear
the wind rip through the trees outside. Light-
ning streaked. Thunder roared. I heard a
taint tapping at the window. I tried to tell
myself that I was just imagining this knock
ing-that the mystery story I was reading.
The Tale ot the Bloodless Hand, just made me
tense. But no, it wasn't my imagination. The
knocking continued, getting louder and louder.
Again the lightning flashed. Again the
thunder roared. The knocking persisted. Who
could it be? What could it be? Surely if it
were a person, he would cometo the door--
not the window. I was frozen to my chair,
deaf to everything but the knocking, knock-'
ing, knocking: blind to everything but the
irregular flashes ot lightning.
I could stand the suspense no longer. Cer-
tainly the knocking could be nothing worse
than "the Bloodless Hand reaching out to grab
its prey and strangle the very life out of it."
I had to know what was causing the knock-
ing, that insistant rapping at the window.
Slowly I rose from the chair. I took a step
toward the window and threw it open. Then,
horror of horrors! Income tax.
Vocational News Notes
Twenty-five 12A girls of Muskegon Senior
high school were personally interviewed by
Mr. Robert Morton of the Morton Manufactur-
ing Company tMuskegon Heightsl April 6.
Four or tive will begin a six weeks training
course to become draftsmen upon graduating.
5 T '
, J ,
' ' COHlj9XlH1f?NfS
MODEL WUHKS ,
' ' Gongm fufaflorzs
'T ' TOHZ
,U VENTU STEEL
, V Q
PLUMBERS BRASS GOODS
BRASS, BRONZE AND
A U D U E S BU' MUSKEGON, MICHIGAN
' SI "
T ,ETE 'I
ri: tr- qfhgg .,
iff? T 317 , ,
TEEN , fiif A
E15 . T A .
scggwg T 'i .
. ,I ,T
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nglneeflng OYPOYH IOI1
, ,, T
, f gif T fiEi?3g.Yf-- l '
F , .4 T illiilii .
' 6 f if
1123:-E., f, T , - - -1:-Y . .. V -,.H!'f-- . --- --- - '-
Z 1 I T? 'A , ' S, Ag
.,' w i H g
f 'f1TE:miszWs5?-if. .
1. , . 5.-Q,-,.11wgg',4"T.' -xjw , 7 T Y
va T'T,::Ef:ezz.E . f '
W 143 ' Q- T f5iTfi'f15fK5fTETi1i?'TI1:Qf,?-I "ii!.':'g'-'x"2i'f -Lai"
7'k' 'T- "J .,f4!. .g a-Q'g5-gfxrb' fy '.
., .V Y.-
Prepare for a Good, Position
Private Business, Civil Service
Or in a Defense Plant
Howe11's School of Business
of a . gfiorai Occasions
Garuaat Flower Shop
E. T. Firkins, Prop.
Agerstrand Phone 23.391 1378 Peck Sf.
' Muskegon, Michigan
Corporatlon 1 c as c
. Ma""Fmu'e'S of Gonqrafuiafiorzs
l AlfCf8Ft Eflgine To the Class of
and A 1 9 4 3
Combat Tank Parts
A Complete Manufacturing Plant i
Us BQUHS BS Ure
- - 417 '
4 if' i
Carolyn Nlysen Studio
' Euinplete Drug Service
Corner Mason Avenue and 5tl1 Slrent
Without Fancy Prices
MEATS - POULTRY
Fruits and Vegetables
Prompt Service To Restaurants
1117 THIRD NEAR Hous'roN
I I 1
The Latest News
Hourly on the halt hour
Full United Press Service
WK B z
The Friendly Voice ol:
invites the Business ot Your Family 1
WESTERN AT FIRST BROADWAY NEAR PECK
Member of the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
BGRG WARNER CORPORATION
I Extend Our Best Wishes
and Um' Hopes
I For ct Prosperous Future
For All of You in ct
Land of Peace
I ' I
Compliments E I
if I.'3.11Qi'S Jiroch Co.
Wboleszzle C'1nuQ1, Cigars, etc.
823 North First Street axis
if f t Standard
QQ, lj '.
t'tttt i xii? A -
f E utomotive
5b Parts Co.
QUALITY SERVICE n ,
F o o D s T o R E S
Muskegods Better Food Stores Finest Quality At No Extra Cost
95 Stores Serving There is a Quality Service
Western Store In Your
Distributors of .
Tastewell - Elmdale - Energy - Viking
' Delishus '
Quan! Paocluah E
MEMBER NQTIONHL RETQIL-OWNED GROCERS INC.
-1 ,, 1 " Z
,f- , 1 1-
" ij N ,A it
rv ffwfwr 1,
'G ,13 1 is
aria: X I.
15. 1 "V
EVERY THING GOOD TO EAT
Corner Frfth and Mason
Tefephone 26 O84
Congmtulauons to the
Class 0 1943
'lhcre 1 10 c,o11111r1so1 Lo our H me
1 Made Ca 16116 Ice Cream '1 1 Lnn h
eons 111 Q al tg, and Pr ces
FITZJ OH OCCIDENTAL
COACH COMPANY CANDY 51-1012
DANA P INTING cn 14 'eomplalle puwfonq Smuwe
Z . Letterpress ancf Offset Prmtrng
Art Work Engravmgs Binding
Phone 26 648
Sanford at Holbrook Muskegon, MICITIQBD
E1 4 'O An V 1
it ' '
13 ,Q .
it 1 ot
E134 ' ll ll
5 1 '
I .1 -
U11 1 1 -
W: : V v Y
1.5 , '
I1 1' ,. .
! xt 1 .
I' 5 . .
11:3 'A S1'1 211' 0
Evil ' '1 's, .ms 1c-
llk . . .
jp, 1 3 u 1 f 1, .
MV: V X
'ull . .
ii 1 , 4--, 4, .. -
al' 1 7.174
?i2 ' O 'C A O O-
1 51 1 V
F-1 1 '
1I51 n a i
1!ft1 - -
,113 ' ' '
zglv 0 0
VIE li '
1 " 1 a 0
4- ' Y-
waist '-. ,
ARBOR Fllll-tAL GU.
ull Beautiful Place For
1222 P kStreet M kg ,M hq
Footwear fur the Familu
SHANNUN BUUT SHUP
"Dorff Sfleml Your LW T100 Feet
crnzqra fufrz lions
1 jest Cyrljishesi
Let Us All Bug War Bonds And Stamps
liverg Dau Until Victurg
A 211 W. Western Avenue
mJLmfe5 of 1943
, , I Q
I l l -Ill ll -I ll
I I llll llllllllli IIIAIII
lf 47"gil'iM' 1 ' 'U g Y 1, , tp, i ' , 1' Ai 1 nn All
1,-. ':-tx ,
uf., -5,5 up 5 1
'fziinzfg' 5 ' Q
4' ,'.,",,y W- - -,' .iv-.zj
QV, ,ff .I ,.- ii.
' 19 3:51-, fiuf 1.
lib ,Q:,, ab .
.1459-ku V- .
Q , - .
p' ' ' ,--. -I , -
lifllimflllllflllflllfi In llm
Cjoynpliyncnts lirailualinq Class ul 1943
4UU W. Laketnn Ave. Phone 26-E55
P eampfbnenfd P
SPRINC CQ, YUNKER and SUN
.l I47 'lnhird Street
iff 14 Bag fad Hfzeacf Q
Youth today, as never betore, is Eaced with a iob which commands all.
Many ol: you graduating today will continue your school work, others
will Eind a place waiting in lndustry, while many will ioin our armed Por-
ces Regardless ol: what you do or where you go all will be preparing to
help accomplish the biggest iob Americans ever tackled - - - the right to
remain a Eree people. Yes, we oEEer congratulations - - - you have com-
pleted your high school worlc and now stand on the threshold oE respon-
sibilities which will contribute greatly to the peace and security oE all.
Good luclc and may God be with you.
GE STATIUN EQUIPMENT COMPANY
-sl J. , , W 1
"There are strange voices abroad
in the World today. Some would
have us become Nazis, some
would have us become Fascists,
some would have us become
Communists - when all that
Labor wants is to be good
Local 539, UAW - CIO
I EXECUTIVE BOARD
ED T. SCHRADER, Pres. MARION REDRICKS, Sgt. at Arms
CHARLES ROGERS, V. Pres. CHARLES DAWSON, Trustee
IAMES ELLLIOTT, Rec. Sec. A WALTER COURTRIGHT,'I'rustee
IOSEPHINE DABROWSKI, Guide W CHRIS CHRISTOPHERSON, Trustee
RICHARD MAUCH , Sec. Treasurer
, Manufacturers ol
sim namciiius no
Telephone 26-635 i
for Schools c
Hall Marlc Greeting Cards
E. H. Sheldon f BEgKQlil5T5
- amera op
and company fZQe'2?,ZZi5fgZfZ
Occidental Hotel Builcling
W , g -ln-: W ..--
Clover Foundry Co.
Piston Ring Castings Muskegon, Michigan
C lint iiii it Qamfzlzlmenii
C Pies O
- Construction C
C la Me
. J f
Compliments V onzpfwzezzfs
of . 0 4
t 1935 Peck Street Phone 264-244
N I AXIUSIQGUOI2 A
Mwigl G I 'Paper Box Co.
997 YVUSI' W'esl'ern Avcnuc
THE SHAW-WALKER WAR FILE
Annnn -1 ' For Letter and Legal Size Papers
:ggi -,4 0 Matches Shaw-Walker Steel Piles
0 Made of Plastic and Wood
4 :41 -
4 0 Drawers Operate on Extension Slides
0 Has Optional Drawer Device that
' Speeds Filing and Reference
Qu "B,3 ' 2igf? V
A , Distrilmted in Greater M uskegwz by
A Q ' T H E D A N I E L S C O lVl.P A N Y
is ,,,. i'i" iil' ' , V, ,J 311 W. Western Ave. Phone 22-649
in Y :lf it 1 n 43: 1111!
,--5,'x'- , .
V 5 .gy ,,
.., ., N...
: 1 ' '3?Q'.:T.,' '
4 1 v., .
J' .:vfi5'51.:' rg' N -.
- W. .vgggigg-'L"jJ2 4 j -- -
.3 ,, .
--,-, .,, :
J f I f' f
!0I2ql'6l ll .Cl 10125
lfffacfuon !W'lf'9. Ga..
Manufacturers ot Q
MADISON ADJUSTABLE 'TOHZ
BORING CUTTERS AND BARS
Tel. 23-238 Muskegon, Michigan
FAETURY SUPPLY EUMPANY
lU3E-42 Terrace Street Phone 23-751
,., Qing, ,
5' -fi I 1 - .
f as: ' .4
A' t-,ff :- .
Ag A .
A 'hlityf-35 -
" .- ?i4lf'4f'- ' S
. fe ' 1 -
"fe-fm f- . e'z5?,g:-'12, .
' i A+.E7Psegk.:'gf,, A 2
-'...w A 7 ,em
'iw r it :few az A
, A ,,, n.. f' .1 . ,y
. ,wig,-f' 4. ,w'73w c-f ,
A- ' f' lit?" 'H r'f4S'f-'sAw?1-' , -'
wr w e ,fbsfew , ,
'-1' . 1. : V-,ye'.'gA ., fu",
- M' .ffE'f-.firlfz 'Rip' 41?-S-ig' A.-
fu' I . 1.'1.e3Ef5'f' i'f' 31552.35 .1
B- .. ,.,,,,
ff lr-xi A
JM ' ' F
and ' t
Muskegoo Lumoer Pgl Foe! Company
q COITIPIIITICIIKS JONES ELECTRIC
, A 5 ' COMPANY
ELECTRIC WIRING dMERCl-IANDISF
W 6D0I7ZfJhl7Z6I'Zf5 1
I of '
C. W. Marsh SLCo. I MUSKEGUN TUUL
I me oAIiIiIIPANY
392 Irwin Avenue Muskegon, Minh-
1385 Hudson' Street
Manning, Maxwell, and Moore, Inc.
I Shaw-Box Crane and Hoist Division
Muskegon . . .I ...... Michigan
THOS. W. HAGE
-leWelers-- Gomplimenifi Of
MusicalGoods, Hadios, Fountain
Pens, Cameras, Projectors,
Q Repairing Q
888-890 Terrace St. Tel. 22-1116
2For Finer Gifts 8-----A Seled It From F 2
Kraufheimg-, Michigan Bowling
Quality Jewelry Since 1887 E E E I' P
5il- j5WffM'?2 441 w. wgsiem Ave.
329 W. Western Avenue , U
Lakey Foundry and
is Machine Company
I I Qcamflfimenk
li Class of 1943
I I I
I A QUALITY ALUMINUM 4
I I - CASTING CQMPANY
V MIDWEST MAEHINERY I
I I I,l'OdLlCCI'S of .
I M A N C T H I: Nonfferrous Metz1IC11sti11gs
. Muskegon Heights, Michigan
I I I
. I I 1 ,,,,, I
5 ' '
I ' I
I I ,
Sflilfll l'0W ER
I3 I' 6
'III I .
I I " 7
I - I
XIII I I I i-g, I
HUNUHE VVUN llllIllNE Wllllllltilll
Jawa Qecaqffrgecf ZW fmtwdplzcm of flfamm
Wpan Me Qdiijcengtfrzfz plaque am! effcmcw Corfu
' QSC, ..
The Muskegon Senior High Citizenship Award -- - Elizabeth Klarenbeclr
The Charles W. Marsh Scholorship Cup for Boys- Roger Paul lohnson
The Charles W. Marsh Scholarship Cup for Girls -M lane Robinson
The Cloyton L. Beach Athletic Cup for Boys -George l. Medemo
The Charles,W. Marsh Athletic Cup for Girls -- Vivian M. Dykema
The Harvard University Club Award -Robert T. lohnson
Wornen's League, lr, College Scholarship-Madonna Nelson
D. A. R. Scholarship Award - Lois M. DeWind
Forensic Medals from the Board of Education: , '
Debating-Helen Albrecht, Helen Gillard, Robert
Declamation Awards - Robert Henderson, Robert
f 5 I
NI' IN THE
MIDDLE OF THE
WI - A N.iAL-t,,, ...,
U--f ' w:.-,,v ., - 'i . l- 1-
TNESF WWES 1 u
ANY RESENBLANCE TO
PERSONS LIVING OR DEAD
IS DURELY COINCIDENTAL
gr? l i'3"k
.N so I4 'I
I-I PPEN lf' I 7'0UCNED
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