Muskegon High School - Said and Done Yearbook (Muskegon, MI)
- Class of 1948
Page 1 of 122
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 122 of the 1948 volume:
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maynr emphasis has been put uni e practical
nurszlins aah nur annual in the prupnsiiinu
ilyai rulhxre inn plays a vital pari in mak-
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Vital interest in English, the subject she teaches, has enabled
Miss Clara Watson to give to her students a lifelong appreci-
ation of literature and the finer things in life. As head of the
English department she has been able to pass on her zest for
living and some of her fine teaching ability to other instructors
in the department. A good friend, to all, Miss Watson is be-
loved by faculty, students, and alumni alike.
Miss Watson is further distinguished by the fact that she at-
tended Muskegon schools all her life till she went to college.
After receiving her degree, she returned to Muskegon and has
taught here ever since.
To Miss Watson with deep respect we the class of 1948
dedicate this annual.
To the Members of the graduating
class of June, l948
As high school days are drawing to a close many of you
will agree with Robert Louis Stevenson s idea to travel hope
fully is better than to arrive Yes you have almost achieved
your goal that you have been anticipating for years ,Com
mencement is in the very near future Whither has fled that
feeling of exultationi' Why this nostalgic feeling? Perhaps for
the first time you are thinking of never again roaming these
for parting with teachers and good fnends
Those are sobering thoughts that fill you with regret for
the moment however youth is not long regretful Youth should
look forward even though situations perplextties and a dls
turbed world he ahead there are great rewards for those who
accept the challenge Remember that within you hes a poten
tial energy With that hidden energy and with strength of
character you can make your contribution to the peace of the
world for as Emerson says Nothing can bring you peace but
yourself Nothing can bnng you peace but the tnumph of
. . .
1 I - I I ll
newly painted corridors and are realizing the time has come
ll I s
. . ll ,
r With ourrhigh school days already a thing of the past we
of the 1948 graduating class begin to look forward to a future
far different from the comparative seclusion of school life. We
turn with -reluctance from the well pattemed life of the past
years, and enter into a new. life, far more complex than the
earlier one,.where we will have to make our own judgments.
As' we go into this new world, we inevitably will ask the
questionf have our years of instruction been spent in vain, or
have wegained sufficient knowledge to cope with the many
obstacles we will encounter on the path to our success? Have
we the intelligence and perseverance to solve the momentous
problems of the post-war era, those of world peace, economic
security. prejudice, and personal success among these greater
struggles which confront us? Undoubtedly only the coming
years will provide the answers to these questions. Although
through the great efforts of our faculty and parents we have
received adequate guidance and knowledge to meet the prob-
lems which will challenge us we must use that knowledge and
guidance intelligently. However, we have not reached the end
of our learning, for life itself will teach us much more, and the
knowledge that we have already gained will unquestionably
Our thirteen years of training' for the task ahead have
been filled with many pleasant experiences, even though at
times we may have found the going comparatively tough.
During the years we have been in school, we have been told
numerous times that our school days would be the most pleas-
ant ones in our life. Now that we have completed them we are
all inclined to agree that this statement is very true. Our many
intimate associations with our classmates in the classroom,
on our athletic teams, in the various organizations, and with
the members of the faculty and administration we shall never
forget. The memory of all this will grow richer through the
years to come.
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Helen Welsh, Mary VanAndel. lack Sorenson. Fred Zalman, Ed Garrison, Walt Vail. lim Nordhofl
1 ' -- ' .- . . . I I
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WE the class of 1948 say
thank you from the bottom
of our hearts to a pcm of fme
adv1sors Mxss Manan He1v1e
and Mr Kenneth Rolfe who
have handled admtrably the
dxfhcult problems 1nvolved 1n
Semor Class UCl1V1l1eS
. I . . . II? II I I:
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I -16 125 of jj" -. .' iff Ij'Ig'II .: Q .117 I ,LI Y- Jgbjf -I 511: ,I
L W 1 t
Beatrice Ieanne Allard
Alex Robert Andersen
Virginia R. Andersen
Delores L. Anderson
Cooperative Business Training
Harvey G. Anderson
Nancy Marie Anderson
Gerald Applegarth. Ir.
Ioe Elmo Arnold
Herbert Thomas Ashley
Doris Ann Aue
Kenneth L. Austin
Richard Iarnes Bartlett
Donna Lou Beal
Marilyn Dorothy Beamer
Carolyn lean Beebe
Patricia Yvonne Beeman
Shirley Marie BeMent
Betty Lou Bengston
Maryaline Louise Benson
Richard Harold Berg
Iune Violet Bergman
Beverly lean Beyer
Cooperative Business Training
Iuanita Marie Bodenberg
Delores Marilyn Boone
William Charles Boonstra
Clifford A. Bos
Ramona Mae Bouwkamp
Bookkeeping and Accounting
Robert John Bouwman
Robert Iarnes Boyd
Betty lane Bromley
Cooperative Business Training
Rodger I. Buining '
College Preparatory .
Glenn Arthur Buitendorp
Marcella Ruth Bull
Anne Marie Burman
Patricia Iill Bushong
Rosemary Lou Campbell
Gene Edwin Cannon
Russell Iames Carlisle
Rosemary lean Carsell
Cooperative Business Training
Gloria lean' Christensen
Bookkeeping and Accounting
Marcia Ann Christensen
Iames Allen Clark
Richard H. Cleveringa
William Henry Closz
Hazel lean Curtis
Iarnes E. Darnrninga
Mary Anne Danielson
Secretarial - ' -
lane Louise Danilo!!
College Preparatory ' Y
Dolores Ann Dare
Kaiherine lean Davis
Patricia Fas Davis
Verna Lois DeBoeri '
Cooperative Business' Training
Calvin N. DeBruin
Doris Ann Dertisn
Charles Edward Dewald
Patricia I. Dexterhouse
Donald O. Dietz
Irene Iean Dobb
Bonnie Lou Dohm
Anita R. Downorowicz
William Paul Duii
naymond C. Edwards
Cooperative Business Training
Arthur E. Eggleston. Ir.
Theodore Arthur Elwell
Bette Irene Engle:
Ioanne M. Enkelmann
Cooperative Business Training
Norma Ieanne Fearnley
Cooperative Business Training
Edwin Milton Flermoen
Robert' Claude Fox
Leroy Wallace Gannon
Edgar Lavern Garrison
College npfeparalofy 4' '
Nangy A. Garrison
,..-.1 . .L
Ianel Louise Gibson
College Preplaratory '
Marilyn Ioyce Gilletie
General IV '
Phyuis Ruth Gloiielly
College-Wrepdratary - -'
Donald Ll-'Griesbaeh if
College Preparatory '
lleane B. Gudelsky
Thomas Ronald Guerrre
College Preparatory 'i
Donald Iohn Hack
Ioyce Irerre I-Ialipap
College Preparatory. 1
Ioanne Corey Hall
General X: '.
Mary Lou Hall
Marilyn Ann Hallberq
Mary Lynne' Hannum
Harland W. Hansen
Betty leanne Hanson
Cooperative Business Training
Nancy Virginia Harris
Ioan Carol I-iasper
Charles Dennis Hawkins
Barbara Ioyce Heeres
Betty lean Helton
Cooperative Business Training
Carl William Herrqord
Gerald Glover Hicks
Paul Ioseph Hill
Charles W. Hofmann
Vocational lflachinel Shop
Willard L. Holley
Donna Belle Holmes
General Q I 5
Anna Mae Hult
Dallas LaRae Hyma
William Iames Iannenqa
Carl Arthur Iawor
College Preparatory A
Delores Marie Iensen
College Preparatory :
Mary Alice Iensen
College Preparatory -
Barbara EQ' Iohnson
Frederick Victor Iohnson
Lowell Q Thomas Iohnson
College Preparatory '
Richard G. Iohnson
Lillian H. Kalsbeek
Morton Sidney Kanter
Marywin I. Kapphahn
Harry Junior Karel
Bookkeeping and Accounting
Andrew E. Karpineki
Carolyn Louise Katz
Elizabeth M. Kepford
Iames Raymond Kepiord
Gerald Earl Kieiter
Dolores M. King
Lillian Sarah King
Louis Charles Kison
Don George Klooster
Carol Lanore Kloss
Elizabeth Marie Knapp
Richard Myron Knapp
Cooperative Business Training
Nancy I. Knooihuizen
Maxine M. Kowalski
Cooperative Business Training
ff' ZW-, W ,,jB1,,, ,
Ethel M. Ladae
Walter G. Ladd
Donald Euqene Laird
Dorothy Elaine -Lalzanen
Betty Ann Lammers
Sall ean Lam here
Y I 9
Cooperative Business Training
Geraldine Louise Lane
Arnold Ierome Larson
Harold Richard Larson
Saramae Carol Larson
Louise Ardeth Lieb
Violet Marie Livingston
Floyd Daniel Ledge
Gerallillne ::Lo1riee l.oss
Marvin Iames Lulois
Peggy Lou Mangleson
Gordon Arnold Marks
College Preparatory" 'J ' '
Alma Maria Maynard"
Vocational Printing '
Charles Robert Meetsma
Frances lane Mehll-f
Norman Gerald Mertz
College Preparatory '
Iaclrle Lois Morgan
Charles A. Morrissey
Nella Ruth Muech
Mathew Wllltam Musick
Pauline Shirley Neadlng
Cooperative Business Training
Shirley Edna Nell
Donna L. Nelson
Harry Alex Nelson
Roberta Ann Nelson
Shirley Ann Nichols
Margaret Lou Nohes
Iames Ira Nordhoii
Elizabeth M. Norstrom
Mary lane Nussdorter
Margaret E. O'Connell
Iarnes Oliver Olsen
Lillian Irene Olsen
Delores Ioan Olthotl
Margaret Mae ,Pastoor
Sara lane Pastoorw .
Cooperative Business Training
James Patton. ,
Sue Ann Pennington
James, Dwight .Petersen
'College ,PSQPPISHQIY .
Louise Ann Peterson .-
General W h
Harley R. Pfeiffer
Charles Edward Pierce
Iames Grover Pletcher
Adrian William Poort
Ruth E. Poppen
Sherman Robert Poppen
Ioann Iune Portenga
Cooperative Business Training
Edward George Predlro
Vocational Machine Shop
Isabelle Irene Purvls
Cooperative Business Training
Eileen Yvonne Putney
Dorothy Mae Rebene
Cooperative Business Training
Mary L. Renkenberger
Iune, Ann Rhode
Feririine Louise Richards
Cooperative Business Training
Robert Allan, Richards '
General A ' '
Bernadine Mae Riegler
X College Preparatory"
Williani Robert Rodd'
Iason Carl nop. 2 '
Bookkeeping and Accounting
Thema .Ruzhf Rap
Florris lane Ross
General ' ' K
Robert Donald Rust
Eilene Emily Ryan
Mae Louise Ryan
Cooperative Business Training
Sam William Ryke
Patricia Ann Sadler
Daniel Joseph Saqan
Margaret Moon Sampson
Norman Ollo Sargent
Edmund Robert Saums
College Preparatory ,
Edward Louis Scarll I
Mary Ellen Schoener
C. Alan Schorken
Fred K. Schoglgnn
Lewis Harold Schrock
Harold Verne Schutter
Betty Lorraine Scott
Herman Wallace Scott
Nancy Lou Scouten
Karl Edward Selin
Donald Bryan Sewell
Patricia Ruth Shannon
Virigina Angela Sil: ille
Allen George Sietsema
Donna Marie Slicker
Cooperative Business Training
Francis Gilbert Smith
Henry Russell Smith
Ioan Lou Ann Smith
Nancy Lou Smith
Phyllis Iune Smith
lack How. 'ri Sorensen
College P' .rratory
Donald Frank Spyke
I ohn Steinbach, Ir.
Dolores Dean Stidham
Eleanor L. Stone
Patricia A. Stouder
Andy Henry Strabb
Donald W. Stribley
Maxine Louise Strobridge
Margaret Iune Sturrus
Shirley Ann Swanson
Donald Ioseph Tanis
Helene Mae Tanis
Geraldyne Fem Teaiord
Mary Louise TenHoor
lack Leon Thomas
Carole Mae Thompson
Ieanne C. Thompson
Richard Ernest Thompson
Wesley Allan Thompson
Beverly Ioyce Todd
Robert F. Topel
Gerald Martin Trap
General z "
Walter Cleveland Vail
' College Preparatory
Mary F. Vanllndel V
Gerald L. VandenBerg
College Preparatory Q
Howard Iay Vanderlaan
College Preparatory P 1-
Helen K. VanderLeest
Gordon L. Vanderlvlolen
Vocational Auto Mechanics
Genevieve I. Vander-Veen
Frances E. VanderWeg
College Preparatory '
Dorothy I. VanderWeq
Russell C. Vander-well
Nickolas I. VanDonkelacn' A
Iohn VanHemert. Ir.
Pearl Nella Vannette
Frances Aileen Verburq
Norma Jeanne Waldron
Theodore lack Waldron
Vocational Cabinet Making
Iulia E. Walker
Beverly Maxine Weesies
Rudolph Peter Weqter
Sally Margaret White
Max Robert Wiard
Ierry E. Wikstrom
Gladys Iune Wing
-1flTffW'- 1 1
Janet Myrna Wood
Allan lay Workman
George Archie Wright
Bookkeeping and Accounting
Eunice Mary Young
Fred Walter Zallman
Bookkeeping and Accounting
Kenneth Clark Zeck
Donna lean Backer
Beverly Ann Carmer
Robert Louis Gianetti
Robert George Iver-sen
Barbara Elaine Iohnson
Don Eugene King
Liieenr get n
I eanne Mary Luclre
Robert Louis Mazade
Arlene Ioyce Ostrander .
Dene Marie Savoy
Cooperative Business Training
Maxine Ann Southland
Richard Earl Swords
College Preparatory f
Romanza Lee Weeks Joseph James Zacharias
College Preparatory General
Iames Leonard Westover Carolyn Grace Witt
Generul Cooperative Business Training
I JUNE GRADUATES NO PICTURES
'Eugene Willie Alcorn Helen Mae Andersen Arthur C. Henrickson
General General College Preparatory
Howard Russell Reece William Paul Riekels Ioan Zilla Bork
' College Preparatory Gene-ral General
Shirley May Schrader Ervin Anthony White
Cooperative Business Training College Preparatory
AUGUST GRADUATES NO PICTURES
Leonard Vernon Hansen
GENERAL EDUCATIONAL DEVELOPMENT GRADUATES
Iohn Edward Ackley Russell Gordon Ames Harold Douglas Barber
Richard William Barr Iohn C. Crawford William Dolan Frost
George Archie Hendrick Dallas Bernard Morse Iohn Spiess
Donald E. Weiss George D. Wilder
Iournalists' Breakfast before Exam.
Said and Done Christmas Tea
Orchestra Plays Carols
Campus Artists at Work
"What say, Joe?" What's this: Balloon Dance!
Any gqvqties? Time Out for Coffee
Canned Goods tor Europe
Faculty Says "Merry Christmas!"
Prom Chairman and Date
How Charming you look today! schocl Has Face Lifted
H' I' B th ' M I E :
Iournalists Busy at Open House mg mg to ers ei e vans Were You There. Sum?
Only fr Sample of Bands' Awards H An Club gud the Nativity Scene
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Ilene Gudelsky and Ed Egglegion "Slcxted for a successful future"
"F amed for meritorious conduct in the escape
Betty Kepford and lim Kepford
"Class twins upheld the family athletic honor"
Helen Welsh and Bud Boyd
A, of duty"
Ianet Gibson and lim Nordhoff
"Approved by Emily Post"
. ' 1 A '
Ierry Lane cmd Walt Vail
Bett Knapp and Dick Bartleti
"Framed: the best lookers in 48" UA ed H-I d H t. .,
G 01111 PSTSOIIU 1 Y ICI Ing .
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These Also Rank
Bill Rood, who has taken part in all of the
activities of the A Cappella Choir since first
joining in 10-B, is also a member of the Har-
mony for Christ Quartette, which sings at
church gatherings, parties, and school as-
semblies. Until a year or so ago he was a
member of the Youth for Christ Ensemble, a
mixed voice group. He also sings in the Olivet
Evangelical Church choir.
His activities in A Cappella included trips to
Grand Rapids to sing in the Shubert Festival.
He took part in the May Festival, here, the
annual spring concert and sang with the choir
at Senior Baccalaureates.
At the present Bill is taking voice lessons
along with his college preparatory course.
He plans to attend the Muskegon Junior Col-
lege and the University of Michigan.
Since the beginning of her high school days,
Carol Kloss has been interested in vocal ac-
tivities. In the seventh and eighth grades she
belonged to the glee club in North lVIuskegon.
Upon entering Muskegon Central Iunior High
in September, 1945, she took chorus. She be-
came an A Cappella member in the 10th
grade and has continued to belong throughout
high school. When A Cappella presented con-
certs, Carol often soloed or had a leading
role. Being a member of the St. Paul's Epis-
copal Church choir is another phase in Carol's
musical life. She has been in trios and sung
Carol, who took voice lessons for one and
one-half years, received 2nd prize in a "Stars
of Tomorrow" contest in Grand Rapids last
March and won lst prize in the Heights May
Festival last spring. Carol's singing is familiar
to all who attend the school dances. for she
is often requested to sing. She has been the
featured vocalist with several local bands at
times and while in Indiana last summer she
was requested to sing at one of the dances
Carol also belongs to Masque Dramatics
Society, Conservation Club, Spanish Club,
and the Civic Music Association.. ' ' 1
Her work in Masquef has been chiefly back-
stage with a role "Pride and Prejudice."
Phyllis Glotfelty is a familiar figure around
Muskegon High. Work in the Masque Dram-
atics Society has been her chief interest. She
was on the property crew for "Spring Green."
stage manager for "Pride and Prejudice," "In
the Suds," and "Captain Applejackf' She had
minor roles in "Rich Man, Poor Man," and
"Murder is Fun." Phyllis belongs to the Cam-
era Club, advanced radio class, and is the
business manage-r for the band and orchestra.
Last summer she attended the National Drama-
tics Conference at the University of Indiana.
She was a weekend guest of the Wildcat Coun-
cil at Northwestern University and plans to
attend that university and major in speech.
Phyllis has a national Thespian rating in the
dramatics field and has earned a letter in
band work. Although one would imagine that
Phyllis would have enough to do with her
extra curricular school activities, she, never-
theless, finds time to teach in Sunday school,
and performs her duties as president of the'
Youth Fellowship at her church and as secre-
tary of the Youth Fellowship for the sub-dis-
Where there's drama, there's Tanis! Ioining
the Masque Dramatics Society in l1B. Don
Tanis has gone all out for dramatics. He has
had leading roles in "Pride and Prejudice,"
"Murder is Fun," and "Captain Applejack."
He worked on the play "In the Suds." His love
for acting has gone back as far as the fourth
grade and has continued in school plays since
Don is in the Radio Class and belongs to
the A Cappella Choir of which he is first
tenor. He has done some solo work and sings
in two church choirs. In 1945 Don sang in the
All-State Choir in the National Music Camp.
At the present he is working at the Y.M.C.A.
Ierry Lane, has been very active in the
Masque Dramatics Society of Muskegon Sen-
ior High School since l0th grade. Most Mus-
kegonites are familiar with her acting abil-
ities after having seen her in "Pride and Pre-
judice," "Trysting Place," and "Will O' the
Wisp." She has been on various radio shows
and was the assistant director of the play
f'Captain Applejack." Then, too, Ierry belongs
I-Ito the National Thespian Dramatics Group and
Carmenta Literary Society.
Betty Knapp entered radio in September
of '47. She is a good example of the old say-
ing, "If you want a job welt done, ask a busy
person to do it." As a junior, Betty was secre-
tary of her class and chairman of the Spring
Prom. This year, she is secretary of the Stu-
dent Council, very active in the Girls' Atnletic
Association, and president of the Senate Fine
Arts Society. She is on a college preparatory
course and hopes to enter Wayne University
for Nurses' training. In radio she has been
dependable and very cooperative. Betty does
her work "with a smile."
Don Spike started radio work in September
'47. It is a true statement but hard to believe
when one listens to the capable way in which
Don puts a show on the air these days. He
has done commendable work over both local
radio stations and, in addition, has appeared
on the "Meet Your West Michigan Manufac-
turers" show over WMUS. Don is on a college
preparatory course, and is vice-president of
the Hi-Y Club. He hopes to go on in radio
Fred Zallman entered radio in the first class
of February '47. He has been working hard
and conscientiously until now he is recognized
as a dependable M.C. on any high school
show. He made many appearances before
local service groups as a member of the lun-
ior Speaker' bureau last fall, during the Com-
munity Chest Drive. We were particularly
proud when he was asked to speak at the
Kick-off Banquet. He is treasurer of his grad-
uating class. Fred received his first training
from Miss Helen Harton, speech teacher. He
also participated in dramatics work under
Miss Harton. Fred says his most interesting
radio role was that of Ali Bab's brother in "Ali
Baba and the Forty Thieves" in which he was
killed. Fred hopes to continue with his radio
work and has already appeared in several
"Meet Your West Michigan Manufacturers"
shows over station WMUS.
Carolyn Beebe, whose ambition it is to earn
a B. A. degree in Art, is the art editor for Said
and Done. Carolyn has taken art since the
tenth grade and does exceptionally fine fash-
ion illustrating and designing. She belongs to
a dramatics club outside of school. Although
Carolyn has not decided definitely what she
will do when September rolls around, she
would like to enter either Parsons School of
Design in New York City or the Rhode Island
School of Design in Providence, Rhode Island.
Seventeen year old Iulia Walker, who is
taking advanced and fine Arts will, indeed go
far in the art field. She has taken art in the
ninth and twelfth grades and is a member of
the art department of the Said and Done staff.
Some of her work is on display in the regional
contests in Detroit after having won the dis-
trict contest in the Scholasic Art awards. Iulia
enjoys classical music. Her future plans in-
clude attendmg the Chicago Art Insttute.
Harold will be sorely missed in the violin
section of the orchestra. 'lhis last year has
seen a remarkable growth in his ability and
technique. Harold has been one of the most
faithful of orchestra members and is a credit
to our school in that he was chosen a member
of this year's All-State orchestra which is to
perform for the Music Ed. National Conference
in Detroit. This program will be played before
5000 music educators. The orchestra was
chosen after a series of rigorous tryouts. Har-
old has been with us a long time and has
wo1'ked his way up from the last of the se-
conds to the first stand of first violins. He is
an excellent sport and when he lost the con-
cert masters chair in tryouts this year he took
it like a real man. Wish you could stay on,
Harold. One more thing should he said of
Harold and that is that perhaps no parent of
a band or orchestra member has contributed
more of time and energy to band and orches-
tra activities than I-Iarold's father and mother.
Nella is the second member of her family
to play in our instrumental groups. Her pre-
decessor was Marva Musch one of the best
flute players in Muskegon music history and
still a fine performer. Nella, like Marva is a
steady and quiet worker, serious about music
or whatever she does. Last summer she rep-
resented us very proudly in the M. S. C. sum-
mer Orchestra where she studied under Alex-
ander Schuster, one of the world's best known
cello teachers. Nella has kept many another
player on their toes because of her diligent
practice and is always a constant threat to
those who sit ahead of her. She is at present
one of the best cellos yet developed in this
high school. We will miss her ability. her
loyalty and her playing a great deal.
This is the second Scouten to play a cello
at M.H.S. and in this case the relationship was
that of cousins. We can't forget another Scout-
en who played a fine cello by the name of
Maxine and Nancy has carried on the tradition
quite well. Nancy is one of those people who
if they concerned themselves to the conquer-
ing of a particular instrument could really be
an almost artist, but like many of us, there are
other things like parties and dates and oh-
so many things that detract from our ever be-
coming really the best that our talents would
permit us to be. lust the same Nancy is a fine
cello player and a very likeable person. She
is good, no question-its just what she might
have been that distresses us as she leaves
us-because her chair isn't easy to fill.
We heard good reports about Doris long
before she became a member of the bana.
At Bunker she had been outstanding in music
and we looked forward to her appearance
here. Girls aren't often outstanding in wind
instrument playing. but in Doris's case the rule
was broken because she has played an ac-
tive and helpful part in both our bands and
orchestra. Possessed with a good ear she
could be counted on for right pitch even
though like most girls she did not possess what
we call a "big tone". Cooperative and helpful
and extremely good natured we shall miss
This past year has seen a wonderful de-
velopment in the musical prowess of Pat Da-
vis. Long an interested percussion student Pat
has played cymbals, snare drum and many
of the little instruments of the orchestra, but
this year she has come through as a very
vital cog in the band-a tympanist. Pat plays
a good kettle drum and has filled with honor
the place of a former outstanding musician in
this field-Betty Dobberstein. I wish that Pat
could hang around another year and play
the kettle drums for us because right now she
is doing a splendid job.
Cliff, in a way, is like Margaret Sturrus, in
that he is so quiet we haven't become actually
well acquainted with him even though he has
been with us three years. Cliff plays snare
drum and is a student of our fine drum teach-
er, Don Patterson of Grand Rapids. He is the
second member of his family to participate in
school band activities having had a sister
who played a fine Cornet when she was in
school. Again I say, what a band could be
built with 100 quiet cooperative people such
You can't get mad at Dallas for very long
because she has a way of winning herself
back into her good graces. Dallas might have,
like lots of others, ended her high school play-
ing days in a position of importance, because
she has ability, musically speaking. If some-
one could have spent their time forcing her to
practice honestly and diligently a lot of other
players would be sitting in back of her as she
graduates instead of in front of her. Dallas
is a good sport and takes losses gracefully-
her good natured countenance is going to be
missed and her chair in the first clarinet sec-
tion won't immediately be filled. Lots of luck
Here's another great guy with lots of good
naturedness and loyalty. He is another of
those that did not lack for ability, but perhaps
did not put that ability to the very best of uses
when it came to practicing. Sidney was slight-
ly handicapped in not coming up through our
school system's musical program in that he
had been taught previously in certain matters
far from our beliefs. But Sid can take criticism
like a real man and comes up always with a
big smile that would win any director's good
feeling and friendship.
A solo cornetist is a pretty important factor
in a band. Much leadership falls upon his par-
ticular chair. I feel that in this respect we are
losing a valuable person in Bob Boyd. He has
the respect of his co-workers and is capable
of taking over responsibility when the need
arises. Bob was an understudy with band
last year and went into the solo chair of the
band this past fall. Bob has twice represented
Muskegon in the Michigan State College sum-
mer High School Band and last year sat at the
solo cornet desk. He has been very active in
ensemble work and has been student con-
ductor of the pep band.
Some people are born with a knack for good
management. Such a person is Phyllis Glot-
felty. The affairs of a music department such
as ours demand much record keeping and the
handling of large sums of money. Much book-
keeping and letter writing are also involved
in this management such as keeping contracts
on instruments valued at thousands of dol-
lars: uniforms at many other thousands of
dollars: the collection of hundreds of dollars
for contest fees and medal payments. Down
through the years this work has fallen on a
student manager, whereas in many school
systems a full time office clerk is employed.
Phyllis Glotfelty has had almost full charge
of this work for two.years. She has handled
innumerable details with an efficiency and
dependability found in few students. Her pos-
ition as a vital cog in our work will be hard
I think l'll always remember Fred, but not
by his first name. He has always been Iohn-
son to me and try as I might I could not recall
his first name when the occasion demanded it.
Well anyway Fred is one of those players
who has never stopped developing and his
record is one of constant improvement. I only
wish people who do improve, such as he,
could stay on and on with us. Fred attended
Michigan State College summer band school
and was inspired to do his best work this
year. A member of the first cornet section, I
will feel his loss most noticeably.
There is one thing I can say with all surety
about Don and that is that he plays the best
oboe, to date, that has been heard in Muske-
gon High School organizations. The oboe is
one of the most difficult of instruments and to
master it to the extent that Don has is an
achievement in itself. Vitally important to a
concert orchestra or band. the oboe has a
great deal to do with a musical organization's
reputation in the field of competitive work. Don
has done some exceptionally fine work on this
instrument and will undoubtedly be welcomed
with open arms by any college organization.
Don has also been a valuable person in an-
other way in that he transferred to the bass
drum during football season and did a good
job in that very back breaking position. There
is little question that Don will make good use
of his high school training when he proceeds
to college for as I said at the beginning "good
oboe players, such as Don, do not grow in
bushes. I'll miss you, Don, after about seven
years music making together."
Margaret has been with us a long time. She
has been a member of both the second and
first band. She is quiet and perhaps because
of this has never been quite as prominent as
some people who make more noise. She is
one of those people, who if you had a hundred
of them, would make an ideal band from the
disciplinary angle. Margaret is probably one
of our top academic students, because we re-
call a couple of times when her band mark
didn't quite measure up to those other grades.
Speaking of discipline and Margaret, I'd like
to mention just two words that will recall her
one misdemeanor-"Benton Harbor". How
about it, Margaret. Seriously though, your
quiet manner was a pleasure to have in a very
large organization such as ours.
I think Herb would have been more appre-
ciated in a band where the director "loved"
saxophones. Perhaps his biggest disadvan-
tage has been in the director's desire to keep
the saxophones in a certain proportion to the
rest of the band. Herb has ability-real abil-
ity in this field and in the dance field. Perhaps.
like Don Griesbach his endeavors in the dance
field have marred' somewhat his value as a
concert musician. Herbert comes from a mus-
ical family and will undoubtedly do well in
the dance-field. He has been a loyal and de-
pendable band member and extremely nice
to get along With. As the baritone sax player
he has played an extremely important part
in our concert activities. Not everyone will
play this large and unwieldly member of the
Harry will be sorely missed in the ranks of
the band both during the football and concert
seasons. Harry gave mightly of his strength
during football season and played a very im-
portant role in the concert band. The baritone
is perhaps one of the most important of all
concert band instruments and is comparable
to the cello in the orchestra. Harry has for two
summers been a member of the Michigan
State College High School Summer band and
has been a credit to our department. He is the
second Karel to represent the band and will
be a great loss to our organization.
Donald Griesbach is known to most of you for
a field outside of the band and orchestra. One
need not say much to bring out his ability.
However, let it be known that jazz or such
does not mix too well with the concert band
and yet the training that comes from playing
truly great music does make a better dance-
musician. The thing I admire most about Don
is his fine sportsmanship because I know that
had Don concentrated on band, he would be
the solo clarinetist in our group. He has how-
ever. taken the fact that tonally jazz and con-
cert music don't react too well when mixed.
in the best of sportsmanship and has remained
or faithful and wonderfully swell fellow to get
along with. He has also been a member of
the All-State Band at lnterlocken, a member of
the Earnest Williams summer band in New
York and a member of the M. S. C. summer
band. I look for a possibility that we shall hear
from Don in his chosen field-a member of a
musical family his ability is unlimited and I
am sorry to see him go.
Talented and easy to get along with are the
best phrases by which I can describe Chuck
Morrissey. I only wish that this fellow had put
as much real practice into his work as he did
native ability. I predict that Chuck could de-
velop into as good a trombone player as any
to attend this school, if he would give of his
time to practice. Likeable and jovial in every
way Chuck is one of those people that make
you mad one minute and then at the next
instance you find yourself thinking highly of
him. As first trombone in the band and orches-
tra his place will not be easily filled immedi-
ately. I only wish we could have him about
four more years.
Bemer, C. W.
Superintendent of Schools
Manning. George A.
DePauw University, AB
Columbia University, MA
Bosworth, Claud A.
Western Michigan College oi Education, BS. University
of Michigan, MA
Director of Vocational Education.
Warren, R. B.
Assistant Superintendent of Schools
Ferris, Robert D.
Western Michigan State Teacher's College. AB
University of Michigan, MA
Huttenga. Edward I.
Western Michigan College, AB
A I G. Carlson, George
ppe . E. 1 1
Central Teachers' College, BS Michigan State College' BS
Bedker' Ebba A Mount Holyoke, AB
Northwestern University, AB English
Bruil. Frederick R. Cwchie' Samh 'Mm
Central Michigan College, Ohio State University, BS HOPQ College- AB UniVefsifY of Michigan- MA
Auto Mechanics English
University of Michigan, MA, Physics Theme' 1.-,edu KMNJ
Science Logan College: 18 years in merchandising field
Lorenz, Roberta IMn.l Clerk
Deliom. Iohn W.
Wheaton College, BA Dunwonh. Paul
Vocal Western Michigan College of Education, AB
University oi Michigan. M.A.
History and Social Science
Denton. William '
Ohio Wesleyan, AB
University of Michigan, MA UUiV9fSilY Of Michigan, AB
Counselor Social Studies English and Publications
Franck. Kari Natalie lMrsJ
Hope College. AB
University of Michigan. No degree Helvie' Marian - l Q
S h d R d. University of Illinois, BS Education
peec an G 10 Modern Language
Gilsdarl. Anthony Herkimer, Emily
Siate Teacher's College, Oshkosh, Wisconsin Ph. M. Teachers' College, Columbia Universiiy. MA
University oi Michigan. AB Home Economics
Hamm' Helen Hiichcock. Margaret
Albion' AB Emmanuel Missionary College, AB
Speech and Dxamatics Commercial
Potter. Harry E. Mcshannock. Thomas
Westem Michigan. BS Michigan State, BS
Western Michigan, BS
Boys Physical Education, Coaching
University of Michigan, BS Columbia University, MA
Retail Sales and Ollice Training
Monroe. Iohn H.
University of Michigan. AB Vets job training program
Gem City College, B oi Accts.
Michigan State Teacher's College AB Cleary College, BCS
Western Michigan State Teacher's College, AB
M , t
Kyes, Alice M. lMrs.l
Oberlin College, AB
University of Michigan, MA
Ladd. Walter G.
Western Michigan State Teacher's College, University ol
California Life Certificate
Leach' H' H' Mclntyre. Agnes L.
Michigan State College, AB
9 Home Economics
St. Cloud, Minnesota Teachers, BE, Stout Institute
Mayrose, Goldie lMrs.l i V ' ' '
Indiana State Teachers College, AB Mcxinneyl Ida E.
Iowa State College. BS. Columbia University. MA
V T ,ZA Home Economics and Clothing
Merritt. Edith Molzen. Ann E.
Albion College. AB Milwaukee State Teacher's, BS
foreign Language Art Department
University oi Chicago, AB
Mu.n.Y, Dom-,ld N, Columbia University. MA
IOWU State C0l1ege. Ames. Iowa, BS Commercial and Iunior College
Nelson. Robert A. Pearson, Arthur E.
University of Michigan. AB Smith Hughes Class "A"
English Machine Shop
Iowa State Teachers' College, AB Pihlstrom, Ethel
University oi Michigan, MA University of Minnesota, BS
Social Studies Speech
Michigan State Normal, AB
University ol Michigan, MA
English need, A. 1.
Albion College, AB University ol Michigan. MA
Price. Mark Y ,-
Exchange Teacher pmdeh M' Gene
London, University. AB Western Michigan State Teacher's College, BS
Social studies Reid, Harriet M.
State Teacher's College, Mankato. Minnesota, BE
Girls' Physical Education
RUF' Efhe' . h nodev.-uid. oxen w.
UmVefSllY 9U11!1101S, BS River Falls Teachers, BE. Stout Institute, BS. University of
English lowa, MA Electricity
Western Michigan College of Education, AB
University ot Michigan, MA
Hope College, AB
University of Michigan, MA
Social Studies and History
Scharmer, Fay Mack
Iowa State College, Simmons College, BS, Columbia Uni-
Sheathelrn. R. B.
Western Michigan College of Education, AB
DePauw University Northwestern University. MBA
Northwestern University, MM
Band and Orchestra
Westem Michigan State Teacher's College, AB
Assistant Band and Orchestra Director
Stone. Richard W. Wulvoord. Derwin I-
St. Mary's College. BS H099 Cfllleqe. AB
Wayne University Master in Vocational Education SPSHCSUCIH College, BS in C0mme1'CiG1 Education
Dunmore' Pauline QMS., Business machines and accounting
University of Illinois. BS
Ienks. Ioseph Vandergrift. Elizabeth
Marquette University. AB Western Michigan, AB wqlsonf Clam A'
Biology Biology glgfizsxty of Michigan, AB and MA
VanderKolk. Dorothy Wemtz. Mildred
Hope College. AB Vasser College. AB
Western Michigan College of Education, AB
Michigan State Normal. AB University ol Michigan. MA
Michigan Normal. AB Carnegie Library School, BLS
University of Michigan. AB
Western Reserve University, BS
- As a former fellow teacher and principal at
the Hackley Manual Training School, I wish
to express appreciation of the work and in-
fluence of Miss Kate Huen.
at Miss Huen was employed by the Muske-
,gon Board of Education for about thirty-five
gyears and for the last thirty years at the Hack-
'ley Manual Training School as instructor of
'drawing and art metal. I knew of her work with
the students very intimately during these
many years. A visit to her classes always left
me feeling that our students of today are just
as sincere in their purpose as ever in my long
associations with the schools. This spirit was
due to Miss Huen's influence.
Always striving to bring out the hidden tal-
ents and abilities which every student posses-
ses to greater or less degree, Miss Huen re-
quired and was able to get the very best from
Young. William H.
University of Michigan, AB and MA
Rescorla, Ioan tMrs.l Wilkins. Martha
Pierson, Mildred N. '
every student in her classes. Her work as an
artist and as a teacher with the students of
Hackley Manual is excelled by few in the
country. Much of her students' work has been
exhibited through out the state at different
Few of us have the personality and char-
acter that Miss Huen possessed. She was con-
tinually striving to instill in her students the
high ideals for which she stood. Honesty in
work and in relations with others, industry,
initiative, and good citizenship she-demanded
from her students. These qualities she said
would develop characters which would carry
them through the rest of their livw, The hun-
dreds of students who came under Miss Huen's
influence will testify to her 'sincerity of pur-
pose and will long cherish her memory.
The public schools of Muskegon, especially
the Hackley Manual Training School, have
lost a truly great teacher. , .
Henry Dourna '
This year whenever we sang an Irish song,
we've probably all thought of Miss Violet M.
Blair, who came as an exchange teacher
from Coleraine, Ireland.
When Miss Blair heard that the place to
which she was assigned in America was an
industrial city, it reminded her of the smoke
and soot of belfast, which is near her home.
She found, however, our city pleasant, much
like the agricultural community from which
While Miss Blair was with us she said she
enjoyed a wide variety of fruits, vegetables
and many other foods which were not too
plentiful in Ireland.
Another thing she found different here from
home was our wooden houses. In Ireland
homes are made of other materials as there
are not many trees for lumbering.
Miss Blair remarked she had "never seen
so much snow and zero weather before!"
flncidentally, neither have we.5
The long Sunday afternoon automobile
rides we love to take are a pastime she no-
ticed in particular. The miles we travel in an
aftemoon would take much thought and pre-
paration in Ireland. she said. In Ireland much
of the riding is done aboard a bicycle.
It surprised Miss Blair to find so many teen-
agers driving cars.
Out in our countrysides, she was amazed
to find so man wire fences. Hedge rows are
planted in the lrish countryside to divide the
fields. The hedges appear in lovely blossom
in May. They make the land look like a large
patch work quilt.
Sand beaches and sand dunes that we
hold so dear were welcome sights to Miss
Blair during her stay in Muskegon. They re-
minded her of like scenic attractions in north
This Summer she hopes to see some of the
Western states, and she hopes later to retum
to the United States on a vacation.
On George Washington's bit '- .-,y
ny February afternoon 1 visited IV . rip
Price in their home. l found Mr. Pric3"irbQ
good humor as he was preparing a test Rr
his history classes.
Many of you basketball fans, I'm sure,
came to know lvlr. Price on Friday nights last
winter. He enjoys the American version ot
indoor basketbau. ln England they play the
game outside only. Our cheer leading team
was new to him, as in England the spectators
cheer on their own accord whenever they
are pleased with a play. Being a true Eng-
lishman, he does not enthuse over our cheer
American football was not to our visitor's
liking. He finds the, game too complicated
and that too much scneming is done. ln the
English game, which goes faster, the eleven
men are never replaced. However, if you
wanted his opinion of the finest game he
would tell you cricket is undoubtedly the
best game in the world.
English girls do not often attend the boy's
games because they do not attend co-ed
schools and so play their own games which
they consider as important as the boys.
The school games .are of school interest
only. The public does not attend them.
'l'he American weather has given our teach-
er from England two extremely uncomfortable
experiences. The heat of New York urged Mr.
Price to visit some of the more feminine Amer-
ican institutions, the lingerie shops. They are
equipped with air conditioning.
One day, last Winter he went ice fishing.
What a day it was! The fish wouldn't bite
and he'd never been so cold in his life, he
declared. It's no wonder that in spite of our
lovely Auttunn, he prefers the English climate
Mr. Price says that whenever he hears
bells ringing they will remind him not of his
wedding day, but of Senior High. With that
memory will come back the friendly hello's
of the Muskegon boys and girls he enjoyed
70'e'14ae 7fze Seniau
We are the seniors. leaving you today:
Compare us to a garden. found along
We entered rather shyly. as green
sprouts first break life's crust
I-is they felt sunshine warming. we felt
the warmth of trust
ln us. that we should grow up straight
Each leaf a new experience. our blos-
soms crowning all.
They nourished us with knowledge. fed
us fact on fact.
We learned the price of victory: to be
honest and exact.
As flowers bear the storm. we learned
to bear defeat. t
Knowing that when the clouds have
passed. life again is sweet.
As sunflowers. our officers and athletic
stars grew tall.
Somewhat topping all the rest. yet they
must heed the call.
And bend their heads and ioin the rest
of us down below:
The common little fellow. which form the
In varied colors. varied heights, and var-
ied groups you find us:
Depending on our strength and skill and
the aims that bind us.
Some of us are white and pure. standing
Hoping but to do our best, wherever we
Some of us may nod our heads. or hide
behind a leaf.
But once you get to know us. there is
Some of us. on slender stems. are sway-
ing with the wind:
Our hearts are gay. our minds are free.
let us provide the whim.
For those whom you'll find nestled near
Volunteering not a word, yet with laugh-
ter in the frown.
We cast on those of brilliant colors.
smarter perhaps than we:
Maybe it's iust the way they dress. or
So here we are. a varied g-roup.gand at
last our autumn brings:
The time for us to make a place for those
who come with other springs.
And now we are picked for our place in
life: four years we have had to wait:
So remember us as you stand in the
place of the Iune class of '48.
70 gadz JM aww
L "Mom! I don't enjoy those dances. Will you
please lemme alone? I'm contented," wailed
the tall, blonde, rugged looking, seventeen
year old boy.
"But, Dick, you're nice looking, have a
pleasant personality. I'm sure you could get
a date if you tried." Mom was short next to
her towering son and was forced to look up
to watch his face. In Dick's eyes she could
see that he was in mental agony, and she was
attempting to bolster his confidence.
"Darn it! Maybe I could get a date if I
wanted one, but I just don't wanna go." Dick
fled to the quiet sanctuary of his room.
"Mom just doesn't understand. I don't care
about all that junk that the gang does. I get
more fun outa one night of Shakespeare than
they do out of a whole week dancin' to the
stuff Lombardo or Kaye turn out. Besides what
kind of music is that anyway-Mickey Mouse
stuff-play pretty for the people. Tell them
you like the classics an' whata they do, give
you a queer look and tryan' get away as
quick as possible. Tell them you like jazz and
they say "hot dog." Then you mention a few
good hot jazzmen like Illinois, or Big T, and
their faces go blank. They like jazz they say.
but they don't know jazz from junk. I wish
Mom would leave me to my books and music
instead of always tryin' to push me in." These
are the thoughts that ran thru Dick's mind as
he galloped up the stairs.
Once in his room he flopped on his bed.
flipped on the phonograph, selected his fa-
vorite album, put it on the spindle, set the
machine in operation, picked up his many-
times read copy of Longfellow, and settled
back contentedly. For a while, at least, all
his troubles were banished from his mind.
Downstairs his mother heard the "beauti-
ful hot stuff" roar out of the loudspeaker. She
went to the head of the stairs to tell Dick to
"turn the volume down a little, please." Then
she checked herself, she remembered that
Dick was always in a much better mood after
one of these bouts with his "books and music."
She decided to leave him alone.
That evening after Dick had gone up to his
room to tackle his homework, Mom had a talk
with Mr. Keamey about him. "You know what
silly notion that boy's got now," she clipped
the words off sharply. Mr. Kearney shook his
head. "Well, it's just this. He doesn't want to
go to the Senior Prom, next month. It wouldn't
be so bad except that he's graduating and
really should go. I've tried to talk him into
going, but he just says something about him
liking Shakespeare and Louis Armstrong bet-
ter than any of the girls around school. Now
that's just plain foolishness. I think he's just
too bashful to ask anyone. That's silly too.
Why, he's one of the best looking seniors at
school. I bet plenty of girls would jump at the
chance to have a date with him, especially to
the prom. I wish you'd talk to him, George."
She took a deep breath and looked expectant-
ly at her husband.
Mr. Kearney kicked off one slipper, thought-
fully wiggled his toes, took a long draw on
his empty pipe, and then rather evasively
answered, "Well, now, Mom, maybe the boy
"Of course he does," interrupted Mrs. Kear-
ney. "I know what I'm going to do. I'm going
to arrange a date for him."
"Now, Mother, I think that's going too far.
After all the boy's said he doesn't want to
go. Why make him miserable by going with
somebody that isn't even his own choice?"
"Why, I'd pick some girl who was attrac-
tive, of course. Now, there's Ioan Queen. She
has lots of dates and is quite popular. but I
think she'd accept Dick if he asked. Mrs.
Queen has hinted to me lots of times that
she would like to see Dick take Ioan out. Then
"Women," moaned Mr. Kearney. "Some-
times I envy Dick, the way he ignores them."
':Oh, you do, do you? Let me tell you-"
All thoughts of Dick and the Senior Prom van-
ished, as Mrs. Kearney laid down a barrage
in defense of her fair sex.
After that evening little was said of the prom
for the next couple of weeks.
One Saturday afternoon a moving van
pulled up to the vacant Turner house. The
Turner house was diagonally across the street
from the Kearney's. That night at the supper
table Mrs. Kearney told the two men all about
the new family. She particularly stressed the
fact that there was a very nice looking young
girl. "Must be about sixteen, I imagine," she
said with one eye on Dick.
"Uh, huh." grunted Dick, who was en-
grossed in tapping his fork in time to the re-
cord that he had bought that afternoon and
was now playing.
"Oh, Dick, quit that tapping and pay at-
tention to what I'm saying." demanded his
mother. "I think I'll invite them over for din-
ner some time next week. They must be ter-
ribly upset. They'd probably appreciate not
having to cook a meal. It's the least we can
Tuesday night the Brooks, the new neigh4
bors, came to dinner. Mr. and Mrs. Brooks
seemed nice enough to Dick but he thought
that Cathy was kind of haughty. His mother
had been right when she said that Cathy was
nice looking. She was tall, about five-nine,
but so was he. She had a slim, shapely figure,
the kind the guys in school would call "sul
try", her features were small, but not dainty,
and she had black, naturally curly hair. She
was definitely "whistlebait."
Dick tried to think of something to do to en-
tertain her after dinner. He thought in vain.
She did not seem to be the kind of girl who'd
like Shakespeare, and she probably thought
jazz was ugly and terrible, so many girls did.
Toward the end of the evening, which had
been spent discussing the high school, which
Cathy was going to start tomorrow, Dick hap-
pened to mention his liking of Shakespeare.
"You do, asked a somewhat startled Cathy.
"Here it comes," thought. Dick "Now she'll
shy away from me as much as possible." But
to his surprise she continued, "l do too. l've
read everything he's ever written. I think he's
"Do you read much?" asked Dick, now
startled himself. "As much as I can?"
I-ley, now, this was swell. Dick decided he
would have to see more of this girl. Maybe he
had finally found someone with whom he
could talk about the things he loved so much.
The next day he walked her to and from
school. On Thursday Cathy asked him in and
they had a coke and some chips while they
discussed the philosophy of Wordworth.
In the next weeks they saw quite a bit of
each other. They helped each other with
homework, took walks down to the drugstore
for sodas, and had their serious discussions
on literature. Dick even played some of his
records for Cathy, but she didn't like them.
'iBut who can have everything?" Dick thought.
"He was lucky that she had the interests she
A week before the Prom Dick had a brain-
storm. Mom had begun to harp about the
prom again, so why not take Cathy? He was
sure she'd go, she wou1dn't have any other
dates, she hadn't been here long enough.
And besides he wanted to take her.
The following day on the way to school
Dick tried to work up courage to ask her. How-
ever, he just couldn't think of the right way to
put it. He didn't want to say, "Whatcha doin'
the night of the prom." That was too crude.
On he way home from school that afternoon
he still hadn't asked her. Then for no appar-
ent reason he remembered what Lady Mac-
Beth had said, "We fail. but screw your cour-
age to the sticking place and we'1l not fail."
Dick made up his mind right then and blurted
out, "Cathy, are you going to the prom?"
"No, I guess not," replied Cathy hopefully.
"Would you go with me?" asked Dick just
"Sure, I'd love it."
That night when Dick came in, there was a
new light shining in his eyes. Mrs Kearney
saw that light and guessed that she could
stop scheming now. Dick finally had a date
for the prom.
Dick nervously rang the bell. He had been
seeing Cathy every day for weeks now, but
he was still jurnpy. Mr. Brooks answered the
door and told him Cathy would be down in
a minute. She was, too. Dick gave her the
corsage, that had cost him just as much as
the new Benny Goodman album he had
planned to buy. She pinned it on, then he
helped her on with her wrap and they were
gone. As he took her arrn to help her into
the car he thought, "Maybe she'll even learn
to like Louis Armstrong."
We leave this school with happiness
Our positions in life will later appear
We've learned many things-I guess
Throughout this whole new year.
You dear teachers put up with us
With our reports, excuses. and themes
You've done everything without a fuss
Even though how strange they seemed.
You will always remain in our hearts
And now it is growing very late
It seems as if we iust got a start
In this year of nineteen forty eight.
Nancy Garrison. Mary Renkenberger. Miss Celestia Eddy.
SAID AND DONE
"Ask Mary Renke-nberger," replied Miss Cel-
estia Eddy when questioned about most any-
thing pertaining to publications, "she will
know." Yes, Mary Renkenberger knows all,
sees all, and hears all where Said and Done is
concemed. Mary might be rightfully called
"Miss Eddy's right hand man," for that is iust
what she is. Being editor-in-chief of the regular
Said and Done and the Iune annual, she plays
an important part in the machinery of the mag-
azine. It is largely due to her high calibre
work, initiative, and cooperation that the pub-
lication work has been so successfully carried
She, received recognition at Bunker School
for her outstanding work as a student journal-
ist. She joined Said and Done staff in her
junior year. Not only is Mary outstanding in
publication work, but she, also, has been ac-
tive in other departments. She belongs to the
makeup work for the play productions. She
also had the honor of receiving a role in the
Masque Dramatics Society, doing chiefly
Muskegon Little Theater production. "Seventh
Heaven." The A Capella choir too claims some
of her time as well as the radio class work. She
is a member of the choir at St. Paul's Episcopal
Church and is often seen playing the piano
at church functions, The Renkenberger home
is always open to the "gang" with Mary as
gracious hostess. In spite of varied extra-cur-
ricular and off-campus activities Mary has
consistently maintained a scholarship record.
She expects to major in journalism at De Pauw
We know you will be a success in whatever
you undertake in future years. Editor's Com-
ment: "I want to thank all the people, both
faculty and students, with whom I've worked
on the annual. Their cooperation has really
been tops! I can't thank them enough."
SAID AND DONE
Nancy Garrison joined the Said and Done
staff as an llA and has done fine work in that
field ever since. Being the President of the
Y-Tee-ns and editor of the school page for the
Muskegon Chronicle, she has managed to
keep very busy. Also she has worked on the
Campus Keyhole and is a member of the
radio class. She was once the librarian of the
band, G.A.A. member, a member of the Stu-
dent council, and in French Club. Her interest
in Y-Teen's led her to help with the girl's swim-
ming classes at the Y.M.C.A.
"There's a beautiful shot out in the hall.
Somebody go get Jim," are oft-heard words
in the journalism room. For those few of you
who haven't been "snapped" by lim and thus
come to know him, we are speaking of lim
Petersen, Said and Done annual staff photo-
Jim came to Muskegon a year ago from
Park High School in Racine, Wisconsin. At
Park High, he was associate editor, business
manager, and photographer for the annual.
KipiKawi. If Iirn had remained in Racine, he
would this year have been editor of his an-
nual. Besides his work on the annual, lim was
photographer for Park High's bi-weekly news-
paper, Park Beacon. and he also did photo-
graphy for the Racine' Iournal Times. Iim's
activities were not, however, confined to photo-
graphy. He was an active member of Co-Rec,
a cooperative organization between Racine's
two high schools: and he belongs to DeMolay.
junior Masons. In addition to these, lim is a
member of an honorary journalism group,
Quill and Scroll. affiliated with Northwestern
When Iim came to Muskegon, interest was
running high for a high school camera club,
and at the organization of the ShutterBugs, he
was elected president. Soon after, he joined the
Greater Muskegon Camera Club.
Iim's ambition is to be an engineer, and if
he does as well at engineering as he has at
everything else he's tried, we're sure he'll be
a big success.
Under Graduate Staff Photographer
Little Miss Denton
SAID AND DONE
Ioyce Akerly, 'Alex Anderson, Mary Rulh Andrews, Ezlerry Applegarth, Duane Babcock, Gus Ballas, Walter
Bauer, "'Marilyn Beamer, i'Carolyn Beebe, Myra Beers, Margaret Brown, Lusetta Bush, i"Gene Cannon, Marjorie
Dykema. il'NancY Garrison, Dave George, Beryl Hodge. Ronald Hodge, Peggy Io Ingalls, Marilou Iibson. i':Barbara
Iohnson. l'Nancy Knooihuizen, Mary Rita Koebel, Don Marsh. Barbara Nichols, lane Olsen, Tom Pamorski, 'Mary
Renkenberger, 'kloan Robinson, "'Dan Sagan, Mary Schrier, Florence Smith, Patsy Smith,Huss Siraley, Shirley Toeph-
ner, Connie Veenstra, lilulia Walker, Anna Beth Ward. Advisors: Editorial, Miss Celestia Eddy: Mechanical, Mr.
Rex Sheathelm: Art, Miss Ann Molzan: Photography. Mr. William Denton.
Vocational Printing Class - Printers of this Annual - Clarence Medema Co-foreman, Edwin Groszowski,
John Venlet, R. B. Sheathelm Advisor, Leo Batl-ie, Ed Harvey, Glenn Buitendorp, Paul Dornbos, Gerald
Kieffer Co-foreman, Robert Mazade, Leland James, Dick Van Dyke, Harvey Yonkers.
You're on the Air
"To some of us here at Senior High, this has
become a reality rather than a dream."
"During the first semester we started with
a half hour show over WMUS, every Wed-
nesday at 4:00. ln these shows, we told about
school organizations, activities, teachers, and
other interesting features. Then on Ianuary 8,
a series of programs, under general super-
vision of Mr. Bemer, were introduced over
WKBZ. These programs were given every
Thursday from 4:30 to 4:45. These broadcasts
were to inform the citizens of Muskegon about
different phases of our educational system.
We also, have appeared on our assigned
nights over the Pep Parade."
"Those of us in advanced radio, who are
leaving this Iune are: Iill Bushong, Phyllis
Glotfelty, Carol Kloss, Betty Knapp, Don
Spyke, Beverly Todd, and Fred Zallman. We
leave behind us, Delores Bosse, Ioe Burdin,
and Iohn Millard, to carry on our work. There
is also a group from Radio I: Edward Garrison,
Nancy Garrison, Nancy Knooihuizen, Cath-
erine Marxer, Ruth Poppen, Mary Renken-
berger, Allan Sietsema, Don Tanis, Dorothy
Vander Weg, Walt Vail, Pearl Vanette, and
"The best of luck to our successors, we'll
"This is Phil Glotfelty, signing off for the
Radio Seniors. Goodby!"
Phyllis Glotielty and Don Spyke over WMUS
Iill Bushong and Fred Zallman over WKBZ.
Betty Knapp, Beverly Todd. Carol Kloss, Phyllis
Glotfelty, and Don Spyke practicing script in radio room.
A CAPPELLA CHOIR S.
Allred Alkema, Ierry Anderson, Roger Bellinger, Ioan Berg. Lillian Boeve, Gilbert Bowen, Margaret Brown, Mar-
vin, Christensen, Lois Christian, 'Richard Cleveringa, 'William Closz, Colleen Colligan, Helen Connell, Milllcent
Cramblet, Adrian Decker, Leona DeRose, Karolyn Flickema, Dan Frazee. Iohn Fris, Charles George, Betty Hage, Christ-
ine Hamil, Mary Ellen Hamm, 9'Barbara Heeres, Pauline Herlein, Vivian Herlein, Elinor Howard, Connie. Iames,
Beverly Iermu, Doris Johnson. Shirley Iohnson, Shirley Karum, 'Carol Kloss, Earl Laman. Marva Langeland, Charles
Leal, Gordon Lindland, Marilyn Lundborg, Io Ann Major, Pat Martz, Ann MacDonald, Iackie Medendorp, Bob Mont-
ney, 'Nella Musch, Marianne Navin, Wanda Newhoil, Pat Nielsen, 'Peggy Nobes, Wanda Norton. 'kldmes Olsen,
Ruth Poppen, Marvella Price, Gloria Rahrig, 'Mary Renkenberger, Pat Rickels, Iaclrie Roelois, 'Bill Hood, 'Bob
Rust, loyce Ryeiield, 'klfarl Selin, Della Sias, Elsie Snyder, i"Don Tanis, 'Mary TenHoor, Rosemary Thiel, Anita
Thompson, 'Carole Thompson, "'Beverly Todd, Christine Tumaras, Gerald Vandenberg, Genevieve Vcmderveen, 'Franc-
es VanderWeg, Carolyn VanDyke, Francine Voogd, Barbara Vriesrnan, :'Sally White. Director, Mr. Iohn Del-lorn,
Boys' Quartet: Gerald Vandenberg, Norman Boeve, Rich-
ard Cleveringa. William Hood, Marilyn Lundberg, accom-
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
Margaret Alber, Esther Alkema, Iulie Anderson. Ioella Baker. Maryaline Benson. Hazel Berkel. Nancy Booth,
Marilyn Bowen. Mae Brown, Delores Buris, 'klill Bushong, Barbara Childs. Shirley Christensen. Mary Ann Cooper,
Sarah Cooper. Evonne Cregg, Barbara Cummings, Cora DeBoer, Pat DeGrail, Emma Denhof, Marjorie DeWitt, Barbara
Dykema, Virginia Fordham, Ioyce Gilbert. Betty Ham.-stra, Adeline Haney, Virginia Hansen, Leeschen Helling, Alice
Fielop, Doris Knop. Pat Lawson. Charlotte Lenk. Carolyn I-udlam. Virginia Meyers, Pat Miller, Sally Moss, Ioan
Morrin, Merie Olson, Verna Palow, Lois Pruim, Mary Eockzole. Anna Runnels, Ioyce Stevens, Beverly Stewart, Donna
Smith. Shirley Szendre. Ioyce Teppo, Shirley Toeplner, Miriam Thompson, Beverly TerBeek, Marilyn VerVeer, Hilda
Welk, Evelyn Yonkmrn. Director. Mr. Iohn DeHorn.
Girls' Trio: Barbara Heeres. Mary TenHoor, Ruth Poppen.
L. , ...l
Flutes: Sally Bennett, Susan Bosworth, Adelyn Heneveld, Ianet Hill, Virginia Osterhouse, Gwen Richards. Carole
Scouten, l'Margaret Sturrus, Phyllis Twiss. Clarinets: George Allen, Marjorie Anderson, Harrietta Baker. George Beck-
er, Lucetta Bush. Ellen Cahill, Wayne Clock, Carolyn De3oer, Laura Feit. Anita Frost. :'iDon Griesback, Jack Grimm,
Don Huldin. iDallas Hyma, Virginia Kamradt, Darrell Nollar. Shirley Penguilly, Mary Schrier, Lewis Silverman, Iohn
Smith, Sterling Straayer, Gayle Thielman. Ioel Vuqteveen, lean Walworth, Lorraine Westfield, Iarie Whitfield. Oboe:
soon Klooster, Shirley Vandermolen. Bassoon: Delores Bosse, Gordon Danielson, Marjorie Dykema. Saxophone: 'Her-
bf-rt Ashley. Charlss Davis, Ioe l'.'l:'s:r. Lucille Pilarrt, Gilbert Vanderberg. Business Manager: Phyllis Glotielty. Ass't
Librarian: 'Jerry Wiersma. Librarian: Edward Vanderlao n. Cornet: "Robert Boyd, 'Bruce Brink, Mike Cavalier, lack
Huldin, '2'F'red Izhnson, lim Mitchell, Bud Pierce, 'kSidney Smith, Harrison VanDyke, Wilbur Verhoven. Horns-French:
Barbara Fleishmann, Mark Huber, Gloria Nordof, Don Roelofs, John Schrier. Trombones: Rolin Backenstow, Sheriden
Bolthouse, Wayne Cochrane, 'kDoris Dertein, Ralph Gustafson, 'Robert McCumber, "Charles Morrissey, Gene Spamer.
Baritone: Ardeth Dobberstein. 'iHarry Karel, Don Morton, Charles Shimp. Basses: David Franke, Max Fleishmann, Hur-
old Hasse. Bill LaNouette, Melvin Maynard, Robert Zuidema. Percussion: 'Clifford Bos, Roger Castenholz, ikPat Davis.
Albert DeHaan,f Sally Howard, Iames Plant, Don Reddy, Don Schwemer, Norma Shaw, Dan Troutman. Ken.Twinning.
Twirlers: Katherine DeVette, Iean Medendorp, Audrey Roen. Flags: Beverly Holcolm, Iulia Schwarzenberg.
B101 Richard Bartlett, 105 Marion Anlcner, 106 Ioyce Kzlkstine, 106A Carolyn VanDyke, 107 Kenneth Rasmussen,
108 Ioan Belton, 109 Barbara Duff, 11110 Robert Boyd, 'klll Eleanor Stone. 112 Paul Dekker. 113 Gus Ballots. 114 Wal-
ter Kitchen, 118 lean Harrington. Mary Ann Peterson. 'F120 Charles Meetsma, 202 Mary Christie, 203 Iames Brentana,
204 Marva Langeland. 205 Maxine Hallberg, Bonnie Bright, "'207 Iim Kepiord, l:Betty Knapp, tlerry Hicks, 208 Lois
Crete. 209 Iim Eastman. 210 Dave George, Nancy Lung. 211 Angelo Bemadine, 212 Beverly Iermu, 301 Loyal Gedmin,
302 Leeschen Helling, 303 Loma Curtis, 304 Rolf Olson, 305 Mary Powers. 306 Mary Schrier. 307 Kathryn DeVette,
308 Stanley Yonker, 309 Floyd Locke, 310 Bob Visscher. 312 lim McConnell, 95314 Harold Schutter, 315 Adelyn
Heneveld, M6 Eugene Towsley, M13 Nick Strathas, M21 Ed Sagan, M25 Evelyn Kristenson, Gus Ladas, M26 Beverly
Partington. Faculty Advisor, Mr. Kenneth Rolfe.
, SPANISH CLUB
I Genevieve VanderVeen, "'Barbara Iohnson, Beryl Hodge. ::'Carol Klcss, Barbara Schuitema, Ioanne Swanson,
"fDelores Ienson, Mary Ann Cooper, Carol Fletcher, Ioan Ouwerkerk, lane Olson, Myra Beers. Miss Marian Helvie.
ART CLUB ROSTER '
Phyllis Chase, Donna Desain, Kathy Dial, i:Beverly Carmer, igloyce Halipap. Barbara Nichols. "'Iulia Walker.
Iris Leak, i1'Rosernary Campbell, filcan Smith, Betty Hanson. Mary Lou Iibson, Barbara Conroy, Donna Young, 'Shir-
Qley BeMent. Bill Manchester, Ronald Hodges. Don Ulrich. Ierry Boone, john Barroeman: Associate members: Stuart
:Banney, Wayne Bathrick. Eloise Punches, Donald Robins en, Advisor, Ann Molsen.
,r --, L I
lst Violins: Betty Beebe, Barbara Boniiieli. Paul Bugaski, Bob George, Irwin Kapphan, iii-larold Larsen, Douglas
Mayo, Bob Mayrose, Phyllis Westerlund. Znd Violins: Nancy Beers, Pat Bosch, Ann Harrington, Altor Hoadley, Mary
Lou Howell, Ruth Ladd, Bob Miller, Ioyce Pengilly, Margaret Swisher, Barbara Vriesman, Louise Wichter, Ray Yar-
brough. Basses: Lillian Boeve, lim Damminga. Ann Iablonski Barbara Maher, Mary Ann Navin. Percussion: Albert
DeHaan, i"Frances VanderWeg. Piano: Mary Andrews, Linda Frazee, Marilyn Lundberg. Violasz. Cora Bartlett, Lewis
Timmer. Cello: Dan Frazee, Bob George, "iNella Musch, Phyllis Rode, Joyce Hyeiield, 'kNancy Scouten, Helen Wiers-
ma. Flutes: Sally Bennett, Ianet Hill, Virginia Osterhouse, Given Richards, Carole Scouten. Clarinets: Daryl Nollar.
lean Walworth. Oboe: 'FDon Klooster. French Hom: Mark Huber. Gloria Noordhoff, Don Roelofs. Cornet: 'Robert
Boyd, lim Mitchell, Harrison VanDyke. Trombone: Bob McCumber, i'Char1es Morrissey. Director, William Stewart, Ir.
Y-TE:-:Ns D A 5 , ,
Ioyce Ackerley, 'l'Delores Anderson, Marrilu Anderson, Mae Brown 4-treasurer, Marilyn Brown, Myrna Bull, Inici-
queline Bunghopi, Lois Crete, Janice England, LeNore Garlenour, Marisue Garrison, iFNancy Garrison--president,,Ioan
Liodsyl---secretary Maurecu Goodwin, Leeschen I-lelling--vice-president, Sue Herbst, Beryl' -Hodge',l:Betty Iohnson,
ilyn Peterson, Ioanne Smith, Gayle Theilman, Diane Thompson, Constance Veenstra, iFHelen Welsh, Donnayqwrlson,
Ianet Wood. Advisor-Miss Edna Zuchousky. ' , ,l
G.A.A. ' ' - ,
Esther Alkema, Ioan Belton, Ioan Berg, Caroline Blanrhette, Mae Brown, Margaret Brown, Lusetta Bush, Mary
Ann Coleman, Marilyn Cramblett, Evon Cregg, 'iHazel Cirtis, Marjorie DeWitt, iilrene Dobb, Ardath Dobberstein-
secretary, Annette Findori, Marva Gudelsky, Alice Gustafson, Betty Hamstra, Betty Harshborger, Leeschen' Helling,
Ruth Hendrick, Alice Hislop, Luella Hoffman, Beverly Howard--president, Harriet I-lubacker, Ioyce Hullinger, Ianice
Ingland. "lDelores Iensen, Betty Iohnson, Bonnie Iohnson, iilietty Keplord, Grace Keptord, "'Betty Knappfflris Leak,
Rhyllis Liddle, France,fMaherle, Erila Morris, Shirley.,QkQij2i2:i1Q4i, Marie Olsen, Pauline Parrish, Darleen Parsons, Arlene
Passage, Vemar.PaiioQ,,,I.QisQ',Priurn,:'Pal'Rickels, Ioan? 'Rileiyffirdene Russell, Iennie Schoner, Pauline Seitesl Pauline
Shockey. Lavonsoineisl' Sally Stark, Ruth Start, Lou'rStribley, Frances Strah-treasurer, 9FBeverly Todd,x.5Virginia
Tryponny, Marilyn Upton, Irene Usmial, Barbara Vaughn, Barbara Vrisrnan, iiPat Ward, Beverly Wiese, Derma Wilt
son. Advisor, Miss Harriett Reid, ' I . .
Lois A. Iohnson, Lois Ann- Keift, ikBetty Kepiord, Grace Keplord, Nancy Lansdale, Marilyn Neilson, Donna Pearo,'lYIarf1
MASQ UE SOCI ETY
Muskegon Senior High School
Captain Brow n.
Professional Man .
Timid Soul . .
Business Man .
Myrtle . . .
Alulruy Clark .
Tony Clark . .
Julia Clark . .
.lay Sampson .
Alfred Clark .
Doctor. . .
Director. . .
MURDER IS FUN!
a one-act comedy by
Cast of Characters
. . Ethel Ladas
. . Gus Ladas
, . Ileane Gudelsky
. . Don Benton
. Mary Ruth Andrews
. Phyllis Glotfelty
. . Don Klooster
. Shirley Be Ment
. Don Tanis
. Frances Vander Wcg
. . . . . Louis Schrock
. . . . . . Helen L. Harton
Assistant to thc Director .... Joyce Akerlcy
Stage Manager ..... . Jane Daniloff
Ioyce Akerly, "Harvey Anderson, Mary Ruth Andrews. Sue Armstrong, Charlotte Baldwin, 'iDick Bar ell, :!:Betty
Bengston, Shirley BeMent, "'Don Benton, JoAnn Berg, Nansy Booth, Delores Bosse, "Bud Boyd, Nancy Br lord, Gail
Colburn, Delores Crooks, Wane Daniloli, Jane Dru.t, Lys: Fisher, Vivienne Fonqers, ,fPhyt.is Glotfelty, Dggina Qsaia
irey, Billie Green, 'llleane Gudelsky, Ioy Gorlesky, li- :y Lou Iibson, x'l'.m Iohnson, Barbara I: mo L
ster, "'Carole Kloss, "Ethel Ladas, Gus Ladas, Ierry ..g:ne-secretary, Bruce Macdonald, limnn Lf' .l is
Marsh, Delores Peterson, "Ruth Poppen, "Mary I-,enken rgar, Mary Shrier, l'Lewis Zchrcck--pres.,l.n, Limb 'z'
field, Pat Skilliter, Russell Straley, "Don Tanis, ew... "' a V
Welsh-treasur--- loan Wood. Advisor, Miss H 1 n ...
"m F-:1:cs Van:lerWSg. lf 1 .. ' ,t
Lett to right: Ioyce Akerly, Harvey Anderson, Helen
Welsh. Lewis Schrock, Jerry Lane, Miss Harton. Torn
Iohnson. and Ileane Gudelsky.
REXOMUIM lLatin Clubl
Bottom Row: Donna Godfrey, Curtis Shettield, Connie Veen-
Standing: Marilyn VerVeer, Ieanne Ferguson. Iohn Firs,
Gus Ladas, Doyle Hamil.
Doyle Hamil, Carolyn Little, Gus Ladas, Warren Klinkner, Sylvia Hassler, Iackie Medendorp, Virginia Piel, Shir-
ley Pengilly, Patricia Rickels, Dick Shannon, Dick Swin ehart, Lorna Barrett, lean Ferguson, Marilyn Carlson, Iohn
Fris, Donna Godfry, Melvin Hall, Ronald Hartsema, Bruce Peterson, Pat Skilliter, Dolores Buris, Marilyn Uptrn, Mar-
ilyn VerVeer. lane Druii, Harriet Hubacker, 'Ethel Ladas, Eugene Towsely, Connie Veenstra, Pat Brough, Roger
Bellinger, Iean Walters, Ronald Hocksema, Glen Howell, Barbara McCauley. New Members-Mary Hudy, lim Son-
nenga, Ralph Olson, Moira McNeil, Wilbur Smith. Bill Johnson. Colleen Collegan, Don LaMeur. Miss Edith Merritt,
CARMENTA LITERARY SOCIETY
Mary Andrews, Sue Armstrong, Myra Beers. IOC!!! Berg. Margaret Brown, Lusetta Bush-treasurer, Mary Christie
--llower chairman, Georgianna Dahlman, 'lane Daniloli. ifDelores Dare-secretary. Leona DeRose, "Pat Dexterhouse
--vice president, Marjorie Dykema, Vivienne Fongers. lane Fuller, 'Ianet Gibson-president, Donna Godfrey, 'Lynne
Hannum, llNancy Harris, Ioan Hutchinson. "'Delores King. Mary Rita Koebel, 'Jerry Lane, Ioanne Lager, Barbara
Moessner-parlimentarian. Barbara Nichols, Nancy Nichols, "'Iane Nussdorler, Iane Olsen, Beverly Partington, "Flor-
ris Ross, 'Mary Schoener, 'Nancy Scouten, Mary Shrier,
'Mary VanAndel, Carolyn VanDyke, 'Norma Waldron.
Pat Skilliter, 'Nancy Smith, Nancy Taylor, Shirley Toepfner,
Advisor, Mrs. Alexis Coutchie.
Left to right: Barbara Moessner, Lusetta Bush, Mary
Christy, Ianet Gibson, Delores Pare, Miss Werner, advis-
Top row left to right: Ann Koppel, Rita Dionese,, Iane,
Peterson, Gloria Nordhofi, Carolyn DeBoer. -
Bottom row: Iulia Bozas, Iulia Walker, Harriet Hubacker,
Bea Allard, Iean Walters.
'Beatrice Allard-secretary, Virginia Beernan, Julia Bozas, Carolyn DeBoer. Rita Dionise, Thelma Gue, Ioyce
Hoeker, Harriet Hubacker-vice-president, Eleanor Johnson, Ioyce Kalkstein, Ann Koppel, Gloria Noordhoit, Sally
Stevens, "Eleanor Stone, 'flulia Walker-president, lean Walters. Advisor, Mrs. Alice Kyes.
-fo' SENATE FINE ARTS SOCIETY
Mari? nderson, Charlotte Baldwin, Mae Brown, Renie Brown, Phyllis Bushnell-vice president, "iMarcia Chris-
'anson, V' onne Craig, Vera Craig, Kathryn DeVette, Evelyn Erickson, Pat Erickson, Ieanne Ferguson. Dorothy Gudel-
sk, -se 'geant-at-arrns. Marva Gudelsky. iMa:ilyn Hallhe rg, Maxine Hallberg, Leeschen Helling, Donna Hines, Mary
Ellen H5 mm, Shirley Iohnson. :3:Betty Knappfpresident, Marilyn Lundborgfe- Secretary, SCa.hie Marxar--reporter.
D rothy Mills. Doreen Olson. :kLillian Olsen, Lois Pruim, Elsie Snyder. lean Swansonf Dianne Thompson, Lorraine
Vti stfield, lane Whitiieldfhistorian, Icrckie Wright- trea surer. Advisor. Miss Dorothy VanderKolk.
lst row: left to riqht: Carol Kloss, Iulia Bozas.
2nd row: left to right: Helen Welsh, Herb Ashley, lim
Pletcher. Colleen Colligan.
3rd row: lelt to right: lim Nordholi, Don Sewell, Alan Dyk-
ema, and Miss Elizabeth Vandergriit, advisor.
First row: Dorothy Gudelsky, Iackie Wright, Carolyn
Back row: Miss Dorothy VanderKolk, advisor: Kathy Marx-
er, Marilyn Hallberg, Betty Knapp.
l:Alex Anderson, Mary Ruth Andrews, "'Herb Ashley, Raym0l1d Baker, Ioyce Barnhard, Cora Bartlett, Walt Basham.
Leo Bathe, Charles Beatty, Roger Bellinger, Rodger Bennetts. lacl-:ie Bowers. lulia Bozas, May Brown. Marilyn Carl-
son. Ron Cleveringa, Veda Clifford, Mary Ann Coleman, Colleen Colligan. Adrian Dekker. ldne Druii. Allan Dykema.
Bob Findorf, Carol Ereclrickson, Colin Fry, Sylvia Hassler, Leeschen Helling, Mary Hudy, Don Huldin, Sharon Iohn-
son, Kingsley Ioneson. Bob Keller. BCarol Kloss, Ron Kolkema. Norman Lager, lack Linstrom. Bob Lundell. Russell
Moll, Barbara Moher, Darrell Nollar. Slim Nordhoff, Wanda Norton, Wayne Phillips, Carol Pletcher, 'Slim Pletchar.
Bob Rep, Ioyce Ryefield, Borbqrq Siegle, Bob Seeger, 'Don Sewell, Ioe Sutcliffe, Dick Swineheart, Diane Thompson,
Charles Valk, Ioel Vugteveen, ikPatricia Ward, Frances Wehrle. xl-Ielen Welsh. Charles Wheeler. lack WOrkmCl1'1. G01-
don Yonker. FACULTY HONORARY MEMBERS, Miss Vancleqriit, Mr. R. O. Partington.
l:Dick Bartlett. Dick Beedon, Bob Berman, Robert Bcll. Charles B01-rrilon. Gene Cannon. Wayne Clock. Larry
Payton, Colin Frye, Darrell Gillette, liDon Griesbach, Ray Herbefii if Dick IOIIHSOII. Slim KePf0rd. Edrl I-amen. Ierry
Larson, Don Marsh, Chuck Moores, Don Morton, Benny Olso "'ShErm POPPSII. gECi SCGIH, 'RI-ewis Schrock, 'LAI Sietf
ema, Hayden Smith. 4iDon Spyke, "fDon Stribley, "iDick 'lh0mpSOI1- Advisor. William Oberg.
lst row: Mr. Oberg, advisor: Collin Fry. Ed Scarii, lim
Kepiord. Ray Herberts, Ierry Applegarth, Wayne Clock,
Top row: Bob Berman, Darrell Gillette, Don Stribley, Don
Morton, Robert Newsom, Dick Bartlett, Don Greisbach.
First row: lane Druil, Gus Ballas. Don Sewell, Ierry Apple-
2nd row: Colleen Colligan. Marilyn Carlson, Carol Fred-
rickson, George Allan, Phyllis Glotfelty.
3rd row: Iim Pletcher, Alex Andersen, Morton Kantor, Don
Benton. Mrs. Denton, advisor.
4th row: 'Don Laird, Iim Nordhoif.
George Allen. :FP-lex AI1derSOn. ifilerry Appleqdrlh-lreas., Gus Ballas-5-pres., Walter Bauer, Don Benton, Iulia
Bozas, Byron Bragg, "Marcella Bull, Marilyn Carlson, Colleen Colligan, Ioanne Denniston, lane Druif--sec'y, Dick Dun.
can, Carolanne Fredrickson, iiPhyllis Glotfelty. lean Harrington, 'FDul1as Hyma, Don Iohnson, 'Morton Kanter, Ronald
Kienke. SDonald Laird, ikl-Iarold Larson. Robert Lynn, Victor Madison, Richard Miegoc, Ioan Morrin. 'klim Nordolf, 'Elini
Petersen, "'Iim Pletcher, "eRichard Rademaker, i'Don Sewallf -vice-pres.. Evelyn Slott. Patsy Smith, Dianne Thompson,
Betty Tourre, Barbara Vaughan, Dennis Ward, Patricia Ward, lack Wiersma. Advisor, Mr. William Denton.
Bob Lundell. Dick Thompson, Hayden Smith, Don Beck.
Alex Anderson, lim Kepiord, Betty Kepford, Virginia
The Anderson and the Kepiord twins.
We've come a long way in twelve years.
We've come from "Iohnnie's got a girl" to a
Saturday night date. We've come from shoot-
ing paper wads to sneaking in a noon movie.
We've also come to a point in our lives Where
we inust make important decisions. Some of
us will further our education through colleges
andiuniversities: others will further their ed-
ucation through actual applications.
It has taken twelve years, but we have
learned a great deal. Perhaps our grades have
not been altogether convincing and we ad-
mit, that we did not learn to the best of our
abilities: but never-the-less we have learned.
With in a few years we may not be able to
differentiate between a dangling participal
and a pronoun: but it will be many years
before we forget how to live with one another.
It is in this respect that we have learned.
Those twelve years have developed many
friendships, friendships that do not halt upon
graduation, but friendships that will last life
long. To the school we say, with joy and sor-
row, farewell. But our friends will remain an
important part of our lives: so to them we
merely say-"so long".
Almost as good as twins, Ethel and Gus Ladas, Nancy
Garrison and Ed Garrison.
Back-Leit to Right: Dick Beers. Ray Schurlcamp. Bill
Dosters. Alex Anderson, Max Fleischmann. Harvey Ander-
son, Miss Frazier, Jennie Schaner, Don, Stribley, lack
Wiersema- Chuck Wheeler Larry Fayton, Sally Starr.
Ierry Hicks. Don Griesback.
Locker partners of long standing.
Lett to right: Larry Ladd. Don Stribley, Iohn Ladd, Gordon
Lindland,-' Ronny Grinnell, Coach Wilbur Kelly. Don Kloo-
ster, Allen Markman, Loyal Christansen, Allen Lebow,
Geraldine Teaford is the sixth Teaford to graduate in
Iune. Walter and Sarah were the first. in 1930. Then there
have been Virginia, Robert. and Marguerite. Pretty good
Top from lelt to right:
lst picture: lack Sorenson. Ray Wilder, Max Wiard, lim
Neal. Bob Gilmore, Bob Ross, lack Waldron. ibottom rowl
Sherm Poppen. Claude Kidd. Bob Collins. Dick Sears. W
2nd picture: Coaches. Wilbur Kelley, Tom McShannock.
3rd picture- Grou
Sth picture: Walt Vail
Sth picture: Coach Potter.
Lett to right.
Sept. 19 Fenger ..,,......... . ,..... .
Sept. 26 Flint Central ...... ......
Oct. 3 Grand Haven
Oct. 10 Benton Harbor
Oct. 17 Holland ..,,......
Oct. 24 Rockford, Ill. ..
Nov. 7 Kalamazoo ....
Nov. 15 Muskegon Hts.
: Marvin Luloils, Howard Vanderlaan. Ed Kell-
13 , Here
Top from left to right:
lst row: Stan Yonkers, Charles Meetsema, Bob Bolema. 3rd row: Iack Rademaker, Bob Gilmore.
2nd row: Stan Yonkers, Bob Bolema, Chuck Meetsema. Bab Bolema.
4th row: Ray Herberts. Herb Newhouse, Coach Tom McShannock, Don Hermanson, Ray Herberts, Herb Newhouse.
Claire Rederstorlf, Gerald Hicks, Ed Kelley, Ierry Larson l'v5c:na'ferl. Bob Vanderzyl.
Sth row: Bob Wyn. Iohn Babbitt. Stan Yonkers, Chuck Meetsema. Bob Bolema, Bob Gilmore, Bob Vanderzyl.
Grand Rapids South
Benton Harbor ........,...
Grand Haven ...........,..
Holland ......,..... .........
Battle Creek ..,. , .,.,,... C
Kalamazoo ......., ...,,....
30 Benton Harbor .,....,. .. ..... 30
6 Heights ..,,.e......,............, 20
13 Grand Haven .....,e,...,.. 43
17 Grand Rapids Creston 44
20 Holland ,e.........,.....,........ 35
27 Kalamazoo .......,..,,.....e 21
5 Lansing Sexton ........,, 35
1. Heights-43-40 Overtime-at Kalamazoo
2. Benton Harbor--29-43-at Kalamazoo
A"-whsv ' 'r
Lett to right:
BASEBALL - 1948
Top row: Dick Solis. Gene Cannon.
Middle row: Harry Olson, Wilson lFremont7. Charles
P.erce, Howard Vanderlaan.
Bo.tom row: lim Keptord. Francis Smith.
Muskegon Heights ..
Grand Haven ..........
Benton Harbor .......... Here
Grand Haven ..,....,..
M x -I
GOLF - 1948
Whitehall ..,.................. .......... h he
holland .......,.............. ......... i he-re
' ,........ there
Whitehall . ,..,.... ..
Benton Harbor ...... .........
Holland ....r......... ....---..
Kalamazoo ......,............. .........
Benton Harbor ................. ......... t here
Kalamazoo ..........,......................... here
TRACK - 1948
6 7 Temple Cup
River Rouge Invitational Ann Arbor
Holland ..................,....................... here
Muskegon Heights ..,..................... here
Central State Relays ..., Mt. Pleasant
Fremont .......................................... here
Grand Rapids ,..,........ Grand Rapids
Conference G Regional .Kalamazoo
State Finals .................... East Lansing
MUSKEGON LITTLE RED SCORES
Grand Rapids South ..,.......
Benton Harbor ,.....,.............
Muskegon Heights ..,........,
Grand Haven ......................
Holland ..................... ..,....
Benton Harbor ......,.....,.......
Muskegon Heights .s,...........
Grand Haven ........... ..,....
Grand Rapids Creston
MUSKEGON LITTLE REDS
G. R. Catholic Central
Grand Rapids Umon
Tennis-Florris Boss, lane
Pool--Beverly Howard, Delores Ien-
sen, Iulia Bozas, lack Medendorp.
Kathie Marxer, Shirley Pengilly, Dor-
Hockey and speedball are sort of linked to-
gether as two tall sports for girls. There were
about 115 girls out for each ot the sports. Miss
Reid was in charge of these sports, and Miss
Frazier took snaps. Football practice may have
something to do with the popularity of these
sports that are played on Hackley Field.
Basketball is a favorite winter sport. There
is something about seeing the ball you throw
go into the basket, that is thrilling. We had 10
teams making 80 girls altogether. The Fowletts
captained by Frannis Strah won the Round
Robin Tournament. Miss Frazier was in
Bowling is another favorite winter sport.
Miss Reid, who had charge of the tournament
said, "It is a most important sport, because
it can he continued after graduation." There
were 16 teams of 5 girls each. High team was
Alleycats with captain Eula Morris. Individual
champ was Darlene Parsons with a 140 aver-
Swimming and Life Saving are another -pair.
Swimming may be for pleasure only, but in
Life saving, things are really accomplished.
It is a very worth while after school activity.
? ,V .3 rl
Knapp, Betty Bengtson, Bob Topel, Char-
R feetsma, Bill Closz, Nancy Knooihuizen.
ryan Sagan, Pauline Neading, Sally White,
Cap and Gown
Marvin Lulofs, Anne Burman, Don Buitendorp.
Allan Workman, Bill Musick, Gloria Christen-
son, Harold Larson, Margaret Sampson, Vir-
ginia Sibbille, Dick Thompson, Bob Fox.
Iim Nordoff, Ed Garrison, Rudy Wegter.
Decorations tor Baccalaureate
Cliff Bos, Gordon Vandermolen, Pearl Vanette.
General Chairman oi Banquet
Ierry Lane, Margaret Sturrus, Harold Scutter.
Ianet Gibson, Mary Schoener.
Bill Rood, Ruth Poppen, Nancy Schouten.
Mary VanAndel, Carol Kloss.
Dan Sagan, Gene Cannon, Howard Vander-
laan, Max Wiard, Walt Vail, lim Kepford.
Beverly Todd, Betty Knapp, Betty Kepford.
Informal Snaps I t
Dick Bartlett, Betty Knapp, Ned Saums, Elea-
Nancy Knooihuizen, Chuck Meetsema, Delores
King, Bob Topel, f P
loo Arnold, Gerald Kieffer, Ilene Gudelsky.
Louise Lieb, Betty Bengtson, loyce Bayne.
Ticket Committee' y ,
Phyllis Glotielty, Marywin Iiapphahn, Betty
Carolyn Beebe-Election Page Design, Mari-
Shirley BeMent, Nella Musch, Marilyn Beemer, 1Yn Beafnef' Julia Walker' Ice Zachgrias'
Dorothy Vanderweg, Alan Shourkin, Don
Ed Flennoen, Chuck Hawkins.
Helen Welsh, Doris Aue, Mary Alice Jensen,
lim Nordoft, lane Nussdorfer, Harold Scutter,
loan Rork, Sally White, Don Klooster.
General Chairman of Picnic
Don Sewell, Iim Clark, Eleanor Stone. Gladys
Marvin Lulois, Walter Vail, Betty Keptord, lim
Marilyn Hallberg, Genevive VanderVeen,
Frances Vanderweg, Fred Schorkin, Rudy
Dick Thompson, Don Spyke, Bill Boonstra, Ed
Eggleston, Morton Kantor, Iames Damminga.
Bob Topel, Roberta Nelson, Carole Thornrrson.
SAID AND DONE ANNUAL COMMITTEE
Margaret Sampson, Anne Bunnan, Ianet Gib-
son, Nella Musch.
Barbara Heeres, Fred Zallman, Mary TenHoo1'.
Catherine Marxer, Ierry Appelgarth, Marilyn
Hallberg, Ioan Hasper, Don Klooster.
Frontesprece, Rosemary Campbell-Title
Nancy Anderson, Ilene Gudelsky.
Organization ot Pictures.
Bill Closz, Walt Bauer. '
Iim Petersen, Walt Bauer.
Editorial Advisor Art - jr
Celestia Eddy Ann Molzen
Rex Sheathelm William Denton
RED and WHITE '
Cheerleaders: Marcia McFaggan, Erdene Russell, Carolyn
Znd row: Karolyn Flickerna. LeNora Gardner. M
3rd row: Bill Boonstra, Morton Kantor.
.Jlancm cfm saw., .swmz gm .
Highest Honors Recognized By Inscription ol: Names Upon the
Citizenship Plaque and Honor Cups
Muskegon Senior High Citizenship Plaque -
Charles W. Morsh Scholarship Cup for Boys - Charles R. Meetsmci
Charles W. Morsh Scholarship Cup for Girls -- loyce L. Danielson
Charles W. Marsh Athletic Cup for Girls - Beverly E. Howard
Harvard University Club Award --
The Clayton L. Beach Athletic Cup for Boys - James R. Keptord
en's League, lunior College Scholarship ---
R. Scholarship Award --
drangle Club Scholarship -
eorge Traver Parslow Scholarship -'
nsic Medals from the Board ot Education:
Dramatic declamation -
Extemporaneous speech -
Extemporaneous speech -
1 ' w
'7 " 9
Alcorn. Eugene ........
Allard. Beatrice ..........
Andersen. Helen Mae
Anderson. Alex ......,.,...
Anderson. Delores ......
Anderson. Harvey ........
Anderson. Nancy ........
Applegarth, Ierry ........
.........895 Muskegon Ave.
.........42B3 Harbor Point Drive
Arnold. Ioseph ..........
Ash. Robert .............
Ashley. Herbert .........
Aue. Doris ,........... ..... .
Austin. Kenneth ........
Backer. Norma lean .......
Bartlett. Richard ........ .
Beal. Donna ...........
Beamer, Marilyn ......
Beebe, Carolyn ........
Beeman. Patricia ......
Be Ment, Shirley ......
Bengston, Betty ........
Benson. Maryaline ...,,.
Berg. Richard .........,...
Bergman, Iune ...,...
Beyer. Beverly .......
.........1771 Iohn St.
...,.....175 N. Muskegon Blvd.
.........28SZ Evanston Ave.
.........292 Allen Ave.
.........527 W. Hile Rd.
3768 E. Laketon ..... .
460 Catawba ......
2235 Mills ................
1705 Superior St. ...... .
. ........ 1849 Dyson St. .....
1195 Pine St. ........... .
937 Sanford St. ..... .
500 Allen ..........,...
1960 Iohn St. ..... .
3302 Arlington .....
1309 Belliam Ave. ..... .
Camera Club, Conservation, Said and Done
...,.....Camercz Club, Said and Done
.........Conservation Club. Band
..........Hi-Y. Masque. Student Council
and Done. Art
..........Said and Done
Biauk. Ioanne .......... ..........
Bodenberg, Iuanita ..... ..........
Boone. Delores .......... ........--
Boonstra. William ....... ..........
Bos. Clifford ................. ..........
Bouwcamp. Ramona ...... ..........
Bowman. Robert ...... ..........
Boyd. Robert ..........
Bromley. Betty L .....
Buining. Roger .........
Buitendorp. Donald ..... ..........
Bull. Marcella ......
Burman. Anne ..........
2339 Moon St. ...... .
517 Grand Ave. ...... .
2228 Crozier ,......
267 Myrtle ...............
1333 Apple Ave. .... .
720 Evanston .........
1150 yon. st. ........ .
,,.,.,...,Band, Orchestra. Masque. Student Council
Monroe Ave, -.,, .............,..... ..-.---...-------.A---- -----------------------------f-------4---- -
1334 Peck St. ........ .
1044 Apple Ave. ..... .
544 Grand Ave. .... .
585 Clay Ave. ...... .
Bushong. Patricia ....... .......... 1 605 Sanford St. .... .
Campbell, Rosemary ...,. ..,....... 1 928 Manor Drive ........
Cannon. Gene ............. .......,.. 1 194 New ...............
Carmer. Beverly ...... .......... R .P.D. No. 2 .......
Carsell, Rosemary ..,.. .......... 5 07 Ada .................
Christensen, Gloria ..... .......,.. 1 408 Westland ......,.......
Christiansen. Marcia ..... .......... 1 491 Lakeshore Dr.
Clark. lames ..................... ..........
Closz, William .......... ..........
Curtis. Hazel ............ .........
135 Merrill .............
1936 Ray .........
1727 Ieiierson .....
........Said and Done
Damminga. Iames .,... .,..,..... 1 632 Sanford ...-- --------'-----'4-------'-----e------
Danielson. Maryann ....... .......... 8 70 Irwin ---.-------.--- -'-----------------4--4----4-----------
Daniloff, June ............ .......... 1 741 Iefferson ................ --------- C armenia' Masque
Dare. Delores ......., .,.,,,,.., 2 732 Bellemd R055 -.--.- -----------'----------A---'---------
Davis. Katherine ...... .......... 1 378 Dowd ..------.------- -----'-'---
Davis, Patsy .......... .......... 1 461 Clinton .......
DeBoer. Verna ...... .......... 2 014 Miner ...... 'w---------
DeBruin. Calvin .......
Dertien, Doris , .......
Dewald. Charles .....
Dexterhouse. Pat ,..... ..........
Dietz. Donald ........
258 Merrill ...............
2980 McCracken . ..... .
R. R. No. 5 ......
1473 Center .......
Dobb. Irene ............... .......... 7 B2 Evanston ..... ,..
Dohrn. Bonnie ..,.......... .......... 6 1 S. Densmore ........
Downorowiz. Anita ........ .......... 1 442 Barclay .....
Duff. William ............... .......... 4 41 Catherine .........
Edwards, Raymond ......... ..........
Eggleston, Arthur ....... ..........
Blwell. Theodore .....
Engler. Betty ................. ..........
Enkelmann. Ioanne ......... ..........
Feamley. Norma .....
Flermoen. Edwin ...... ..........
Fox. Robert .........
Gannon. Leroy ......
Garrison. Edgar ........ .........,
Garrison, Nancy .,.... ..........
Gianetti. Robert ........ ..........
Gibson, Ianet ........
Gillette. Marilyn ...... ......,...
Glotfelty. Phyuis ...... ..........
Griesbach. Don ........ ..........
Gudelsky, Ileane .....
Guerne. Tom ..........
Hack, Don ..........
Halipap. loyce ......
Hall. Mary Lou ........ ..........
Hallberg. Marilyn ....... ..........
872 Forest ........
1980 Addison .....
576 Prospect .......
2136 Estes ........
1233 Terrace ............
85 D Forest Homes ......
1640 McLaughlin .,....
.... Camera Club
317 Meeking ...........
1104 Larch ......
1833 Manz ........
77 Latch ...........
4939 Apple .........
2019 Harrison ........
D .... -and Done. Y-Teens
..........Camera. M sque Band
1461 Ridge ...,........... ...,......................... H 1-Y, Bend
1384 Fifth ........................ ................................ M asque
1158 Mill Iron Road
1541 Fifth ......................
421 Bear Lake Road ,......
1415 Palmer ..................
1515 Apple .......
Hannum. Lynne ........
Hansen, Betty ....... ..
Hansen, Harland ......
Hansen, Leonard ....,.
Harrell, Patricia ..... Q
Harrison, Giggareo .,....
Hasper, Ioan ........,.....
Hawkins, Charles ..,.....
Heeres, Barbara ........
Helton, Betty .......,......
Hendrick, Donna ..........
Hendrickson, Arthur ....... .........
Herrgord, Carl ..............
Hicks, Gerald ........
Hill. Paul .................
Holley. Willard .........
Holmes, Donna Bell ......
Hyma, Dallas .........
Iverson. Robert ........
Iannenga. William ......
Iawor. Carl ..........
Iensen, Delores ....,.....,.....
I ensen. Mary Alice ...... ,,
.........1053 W. Dale
1058 W. Dale ......
.........1297 Lake Shore
1404 Westland ......
266 Myrtle ...... .....
402 Southern ......................
..,......3984 Lake Harbor Road
1371 Seventh .................
832 Peck ...........
.........361 Bennett St.
1479 Acom ..........
1879 Nevada ........
1780 Dyson ........ .
1056 Laketon ......
R. R. 6 ...............
233' Roberts ......
Beach .................,... ,,,,,,,,
Iohnson. Barbara' Elaine ,...,, ,,,,,,,,, 1 692 Acorn ,,,,,,
Johnson. Barbara .............,... ......... 1 404
Ichnson, Clifford ............ 1089 Spring
Iohnson Fred .......,........ 4814 Lake Harbor Rd.
lohnson Lowell Thomas 826 W. Grand ......
Kalsbeek, Lillian ......
Kanter. Morton ..............
Kapphahn, Marywin- ..... ,........ 1 858
Karel, Harry ..............
Kazpinski, Andrew ......
Katz, Carolyn ......,..
Keptord. Betty .......
Kepiord, James .......
Kieffer. Gerald .......
King, Dolores .....
King, Don ........
King, Lillian .......
Kison. Louis .......
Klooster, Don .....
Kloss, Carol .......
Knapp, Betty ................
Knocihuizen. Nancy ......
Kowalski, Maxine ........
Krsgel. Albert ..........
Ladas. Ethel .......
Ladd. Walter .....
Laird, Don ..................
Lakanen, Dorothy ........
Lammers. Betty Ann ......
Lane, Ierry ..................,.
Larson, Amold ..........
Larson. Harold .......
Larson, Saramae ......
Lieb. Louise ..................
Livingston, Violet ........
Locke. Floyd ...........
1702 Iohn Street .......
1933 Terrace ......
1052 Dale .. .',........
Burton Road .....
506 Apple ...........
2147 Bourdon ......
535 'Southem ..,....,,.....
21 B Washington ..,.,..
223 Catherine .........
1060 Fleming ......
27 Ryerson .......
1403 Franklin ......
26 Isabella ..,...
689 Grand ....... ...,.......,,
315 Erickson ...........,......
4811 Grand Haven Rd.
1969 Clinton ...................
151 Larch .,.......
86 Hamilton ' .....
R. R. No. 5 .............,
1396 Beach .,...................
.........2707 Liberty 'Road
1076 Terrace ............
R. R. No. 1 .......
1762 First .........
1626 Smith .......
339 Houston ........
1542 Ducey ....
.........1836 Burton Road
.........,Carnera Club, Band
.........G.A.A.. spqnish cmb
and Done, Spanish Club
St. ...................... ..,....,.,,.....,,..,,...,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,, ,.,,,,, ,
A ' .... Band
. g V
Cappella, Conservation, Masque, Spanish
Senate. Student Council
--.-- .-V--------.-.-. .. ................,..........,Said qnd Done
1 .......... Camera
, .............,. ...... ...... .
Loss, Geraldine ......
Lucke. I eanne ........
Ludlum. Carolyn ....... .....................
Lulote. Marvin ........
Manglesen. Peggy .,..... .......
Marks, Gordon ............... ........
Marxer. Catherine ....... .......
Maynard. Alma .......... ........
Mazade, Robert .......... ........
1162 Walker Road ........
.La.ke Harbor Road .....
1327 Pine Street .....
1651 Pine ..............
488 Muskegon ......
1768 Iohn ..........
159 Campus ....
1907 Huizenga ....,.
4040 Apple ........
Medema. Clarence ....... ........ 7 62 Apple ......
Meetsema, Charles .... ... ........ 244 Amity ...... .
Mehl. Frances ............ .....,.. 6 90 Allen .........
Mertz, Norman ........ ........ Z 69 Allen ......
Morgan, Iackie .......... ........ 1 910 Acorn ......
Morrissey, Charles ....... ........ 1 282 Emerson- .......
Munch, Nella .......... ........ 4 23 Amity .............
Musick, Mathew ........ ........ 1 630 McLaughlin .....
Neading. Pauline ........ ........ 1 528 Montgomery ......
Neil, Shirley ............ ........ 1 819 Iarman .............
Nelson, Donna ........ ........ 1 812 Edgewater .......
Nelson. Harry .... ........ 9 13 Pine ,....,........,.......
Nelson, Roberta ...... ........ 1 928 M0112 .........................
Nichols, Shirley ...,., ...,.... 1 310 Chatterson Road
Nobes, Peggy .............. ........ 2 317 Denmark ..............
Nordhoti, Iames ........ ........ 1 500 Iohn ..........
Norstrom, Betty ,...., ........ l 462 Franklin .......
Nuasdarier, Iane ........... ........ l 823 Mana .........
O'Connell. Margaret ....... ........ 1 917 Nevada .......
Olsen. Iarnes .............. ........ 1 016 Seminole ......
Olsen, Lillian .......
Olthoii. Delores ......
. ....... 1391 Lake Shore
Ostrander, Arlene ...... ........ 2 31 E. Isabella ......
Pastoor, Peggy ........
Pastoor. Sara .......
Patton, Iames .....
Pennington, Sue ......
Petersen. Iames ......
Peterson, Louise ......
Pieiiier. Harley ......
Pierce, Charles ........
........1836 Lake Shore
91 W. Westem .......
Pletcher. lim ........Y ........ 2 21 Irwin ..............
Poort. Adrian ....... ...,.... 2 97 Laketon ......
Poppen, Ruth .......... ........ 1 227 Ieilerson .......
Poppen, Sherman ...... ........ 1 656 Fifth ..........
Portenga. Ioann ......
Predko, Edward ......
Purvis, Isabelle ......
Putney, Eileen ........
Rebone, Dorothy ........ .......
Reece, Howard ............ .......
Rhode. Iune .J .................
Richards, Pennine' ...... ........
Richards, Robert ........ .......
Reigler. Bernadine ........ .......
Rlekels, William ' ........ .......
Roberts, Myra Belle
Robinson, Ioan Ann
Rollins, Mary Lou ...... .......
Rood. William .....
Rop. Jason .........
Rop. Thelma .....
468 W. Forest' .....
TC Forest Homes .....
2209 Evanston Ave. .... .
1241 Seventh ........
1930 Austin ..........
1485 Lake Shore ......
1641 Ellwood ...........
1568 Langeland ......,
2226 Henry ........
1347 Pine .......
2110 Morton ......
86 Monroe ..........
919 Karnpenga ......
1060 Grand ........
755 Amity .......
770 William ......
..........Camera, Said and Done Annual
.........Masque. A Cappella
A Cappella. Masque. Said and Done
........... ....,,.... . ................................. C amera
VandenBerg. Gerald ......
Vanderlaan, Howard ....
VanderLeest, Helen ........... ........
VanderMolen, Gordon ..... ...... ..
Vanderwell, Russell ............ .......
VanDonkelaar, Nick ..... .
VanderWeg, Frances ....... ........
VanderWeg, Dorothy ...... ........
VanHemert, John ...........
Vannette, Pearl .........
Verburg, Frances ...........
Waldron, lack ...................... ........
Waldron, Norma lean ........ ........
2669 Holton -Road
530 Orchard .............
1489 Terrace .......
926 Adams ........
791 Amity . ..,. .
.922 Wood ..........
1657 Terrace .......
854 Ada .. ...........
854 Ada ............
770 Orchard ......
741 Orchard ......
1129 Third ......
4025 Apple ..........
2040 Harrison ..............
Walker, Iulra .................... ........ 1 56 W. Muskegon
Weck, Charlotte ...,.........
Weeks. Romanza .......
Westover, Iames .......
Weesies, Beverly .......
Wegter, Rudy .......... .
Welsh, Helen ......
White, Erwin ,.....
White, Sally ..........,.
Wickstrom. Ierry .......
Wing, Gladys ....,.....
Wiard, Max ........
Witt, Carolyn ..........
Wood, Janet ...............
Workman, Allan .......
Wright, George ......
Young. Eunice ........
Zallman, Fred .......
Zeck. Kenneth ........
1522 Sanford .........
........48S Lake Shore ..
........687 W. Southern .
2574 Morton ........
2531 Westwood ......
2260 Morton .........
........809 W. Dale
27 Southern ........
263 N. Sheridan .......
427 Oak .................
1885 Iarman ......
. ,....... Masque
Camera, French, Art, Said and Done
........Conservation. Masque, Y-Teens
Bork, Ioan ........ ,..,..... 7 26 Oak .........................
Ross, Florris ....... ..,...... 3 14 Southern .............,.....
Roy, Ieanne ....... ,........ W ol! Lake R. R. No. '4 ...,.
Rust, Robert ........... ......... R . R. No. 4 .....................
Ryan, Eilene ............ ......... 1 937 Commerce .....
Ryan. Mae Louise ........ ..,......
Ryke, Sam .................,
Sadler. Patricia ..... .........
Sagen, Daniel ............ .........
1067 Michigan ........
1752 Smith ............
747 Lyman ...,,.
Sampson, Margaret ...... ......... 1 012 Sumrnitt ,.....
Sargent, Nonnan ...... ..,...... 8 62 Turner .................
Savoy. Dene .............. ......... 2 122 Estes ............,...........,..
Saums, Edmund ........ ,........ L yncott, North Muskegon
Scarlf. Edward ....... .......,. 1 327
Schoener, Mary ...,,... .........
Schorkin, Alan ....... .........
Schorkin, Fred ....... .........
Schrader, Shirley ..
Schrock, Lewis ......
Schutter, Harold ..
Scott. Betty ............. ......,..
Scott. Herman ,.....
65 Larch .......,..
840 Larch .....
840 Larch ...............
24-1f2 Delaware .......
433 Apple .....
354 Apple .....
995 Forest ........
Scouten, Nancy ,,,,,.,. ...,.,,,. 1 042 Ada .................... Carmenta, Orchestra
Selin, Karl .............,. .......,. 8 1 Hartford ,...................... ,.,..,...,,,,..,,,.,.... A Cappella
Sewell, Donald .......... ......... 4 628 E. River Road ........ ......... C amera, Conservation
Shannon, Patricia ...,.,.. ......... l 444 Hudson ............. ,...,.,,,.,,,,,.,,.,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
Sibille, Virginia ........ ......... 1 952 Howden ...... ,,.,,,,,.,,,,.
Sietsema, Allen ........ ......... 1 728 Manz ......... ,,,,,,.,,, Hi -Y
Sticker, Donna, ..... ......... 3 9 E. Muskegon ..... ,,,,,,,,,,,., ,
Smith, Francis ....... ......... 1 209 Marquette .,... ...........
Smith. Henry ..... ......... 2 418 Cutler ...... ............................
Smith. Ioan ...... ......... 9 83 Pine .,..... ......... C arnera, Art
Smith, Nancy .....
Smith, Phyllis ........
Solis, Richard ........
Sorenson. Jack ......
Spyke. Donald ......
307 Meml ....,....
776 Catawba .........
130 Monroe ............... .
2186 Cottage Grove .......
328 Southern .........
Steinback. Iohn ........ ......... 1 542
Stidham. Dolores ...... .........
Stone, Eleanor ....... ........,
Stouder. Patricia ..
Straub. Andrew ........ .........
Stribley, Donald ........ .........
Sturrus, Margaret ........ .........
Swanson. Shirley .... .........
Swords, Richard ...... .........
Tams. Donald ............ .........
Tanxs, Helene ......... ,........
TenHoor. Mary ....... ....,....
Thomas, lack ...... - ...... ...... , . .
Thompson. Ieanne ........ .,......
Todd. Beverly ......... ..... .
Topel. Robert .....
Trapp, Ierry .......
VanAndel, Mary ....... .,......
E. Ellis Road .........
Park ........ ....
R. R. No. 2 ......
1525 Peck ..........
521 Iackson ........
3397 '1'hompson ......
777 Hill .................
305 Delaware ........
1695 Evanston .......
646 Apple ....... Q ....
2230 Beidler ........
1763 Ruddirnan .....
Thompson. Carole ........ .........
.3302 Thompson ......
703 Dale ..............
1799 Edgewater ......
855 Young ...........
1472 Montague .......
2272 Miner ..........
1410 Lake Shore .......
Vcul, Walter ........... .........
.2214 Torrent .......
1 .... QQEQSLQ2ilf'EiLiLiLQLI"EXQiQQQii
70 Um 14
-1 . K Q
1-J. I948-47 :S
American Coil Spring Co. - - - - - -
. . .Our most grateful appreciation
for your financial support. It has macle
this, our fourty-Hftlv yearboolc, possible.
87 Manning Maxwell and Moore Inc. ..i... 84
American Store Equipment ,.iii s-- 95 Marsh, C. W. .,.....,i U-, -,, .-... --,,-113
Arbor Floral Co. ,........... - -1 - - - 99 Matson Oldsmobile , ...,,,,-,.-., ---N 107
Balbernie Funeral Home .... .... . .... - 87 Michigan Associated Telephone Co. U, 97
Baxters Launderers Sr Cleanersss ...... 100 Michigan Bakery .-.,,..--,..,-,....,,, 89
Bennett Pumps . ......,.........,..,,. 108 Michigan Consolidated Gas Co. ..,.,,, 90
Bergrens Pharmacyi ,.i.....,.,. - -M 98 Milady's ,..-..-i.,i,,.,,i,,v-,,, ,-,, 1 03
Boaz Boot Shop .. ........... i........... 8 7 Muskegon Agency ...,,-,,..,. ,... 9 7
Brunswick, Balke, Collender Co. .... --- 114 Muskegon Motor Specialties ...., ---- 88
Buel's Boot Shop ,-.. 1. ........ -
Cambell, Wyant Sz Cannon ....i. ., ,i., -
Chaddock, Winter Sz Alberts . .........
Clocks W. .....is......... .. .... ---H
Coca - Cola - .............. --
Commerical Press ,...........
Columbia Studios ..... .. ....... . , -..--
Consumers Power Company .........,
Continental Motors Corporation .,...,.
Dana Printing' Company ....... .- - - - - 1 1
Dr. Pepper Bottling i.....
Earle Press .............. -
Enterprise Brass Works- ,-
Factory Supply Co. -i,,.s.
Federal Savings Bank si,s. . ,... -
Felt, C. Studios ..s....., s....
Francis liroch Co. ......
Garnaat Floral Shop . .... - - -1 --
Grossmans's ....si..... ., ...... 1 - 1 -
Hackley Union National Bank--- - 111
Hage, Thos. W. ................ .....
Harwood - Nelson ............ --- --
Haspers .........., .....
Hasselman's ..... - - -
Hedlund, S. si., .....
Hoslers ..... - .... -
Hostess . .... .... - -- -.
Howards-. .... .--- -----
Hunter, Alferd 1. ..... .... .
lones Electric Co. ............ . .----.
Knoll's Food Market ...... ..... . .- 1-
Lakeshore Machinery and Supply Co.-
Lokey Foundry and Machine Co, ......
90 Muskegon Pcper Box Co. ..... ..... 8 7
96 Muskegon Savings Bank ,s...... .,,, 9 7
99 Muskegon School of Business ......... 98
Muskegon Tool and Die Co. ,,... .... 9 7
113 Muskegon Trust Co. ,iii ....... ..,, 1 O 8
101 Mysen, Carolyn ,.,.....,.,,.,. .,.. 9 6
104 National Lumbermans Bank ..... ..,. 1 12
105 Office Supply Co. ......,s,.... ,,i. 1 10
95 Patton's Superette .....iiis,. 1,1 93
104 Pcrmelee .,ii,....,.1, .,1, 1 04
106 Patterson Press .,.., .1 , 1 1 - - - - 96
84 Peerless Plating Works ..1, ssi. 8 4
113 Petersonsi .,,.....s..,,... -, ,- 97
91 Pringle, Merrill A. ....is,.,,., 1,., 1 O9
93 Pyle Pattern and Mfg.Co. , ..,,,s -,,. 9 6
Quality Aluminum Casting Co. .... ,-. - 107
Quality Service Stores .,ii.. ., - - - -- - 98
Radium Studio .....,,, ,,,. , ., 1 , 1 12
Rogers lewelry i..-....., .. - - - 103
91 Sanitary Dairy Co. ..i1,,,., ..,. 1 01
88 Schaner's Camera Shop 1i,.s .,,, 1 08
106 Schlossman, P. l. and Co. .... ..,. 9 5
92 Sealed Power Corp. ,i...,. .,.. 1 02
110 Shaw Walker ....-... . -- .... 92
90 Sheldon, E. H. . .... . . .... 86
100 Square ui- .......i, ,-,,105
106 Stracyer Drug Co. ...... .... 9 2
96 Steel Fabricating Co. - -- .... 87
107 Ted's Pants Shop ..... - - .... --. 1 109
1 1 1 Tourcotte ..................... .. - - - 85
111 Vanderve'lde's Furniture Co. - - , . --- - 94
84 Vet's Mens Wear- .... - --..-.-, .--.110
91 Wolters Pharmacy ...... - - - - - - - - 109
100 W. M. U. S. ......... -- .... 89
Yonkerc1ndSon,,,v1,,, ,.s,,,,,. .--,-l
7 '1 -"
W " -iT
Gonqra fufafiom i
Manning, Maxwell, and Moore, Inc.
Shaw-Box Crane and Hoist Division
Muskegon ...... . Michigan
i sr n Y -i n r
Senior: "Say Kid, you got a match?"
tn Frozhs "Nu-1:0 sir, but here's a cigarette
i ln lighter."
2 Senior: "Keep it. I can't pick my teeth
I Works Wh W- i
2554 Getty St' Deiinition of a Glamour Girl: A sight to
Phone 3-8470 be held.
Pee Wee Kieffer: "Why are there more
car accidents than train wrecks?" A ,,,.: i
Pee Wee: "Because the fireman and en- ' t
gineer on a train don't neck." ' -ngfz, Ibu
5 if ff,
A baby sitter is one that accepts hush HUNGRY, '-t. "i" .::,, t
money' hzukh . H ,. :-- In -s5,5g2'- ,-: 5-I-Magis
. . -QIL Q Q -I Q ,,: :. ,, .:,' 5
, +,,,,v-1 ci,
i Jr Q
t - ' , 4, I I ' VC-
F ' 9 QQ? I 2
gem fminfaincum Za a,f'5g4.d:',
8 ge' 4
, ' !I .J
- Zfze Qjfzacfomjed
I af 19400
ti i ., Dr. Pepper Bottling Co.
x l X H
' Knoll S Food Market 1660 nh sr. Phone 2-2490
1686 Jarman St. Phone 2-T275
. , rl,
Pa ge e-igh t y- f our
When I think of all that is said and done.
I remember a teacher called Mr. Parting-
He's pretty iolly and full ot spirit.
But so is my study teacher Miss Merrit.
She's a good worker and always stands
But so does our friendly favorite Miss
New teachers are something we really
And I'd want them to be like Miss Reid.
There isn't a soul sharper than her
Unless it could be Miss Carpenter.
She's one who teaches right from a book.
Yes. another swell teacher is Mr. Cook.
Then there is another man who is nice.
An Englishman named Mr. Mark' Price.
He speaks almost like a lord or a sire.
lt's very diiierent from Miss Maclntyre.
Her voice is low like Claudette Colbert's.
It would blend splendid with Mr. Oberg's.
Then if you're down in the dumps and
Your best bet is to see Mr. DeHorn.
Mrs. Scharmer can teach you to cook
And English is taught by Miss Bedker
Both are nice. and full oi fancy replies.
But so are our counselors Denton and
There are two who are lots oi fun.
Named Miss Watson and George
They really help you get the driit
They're iust like Miss VanderGrift.
There is one who digs down in your soul
A wonderful teacher named Miss Knoll.
If you don't pay attention you'1l sink
The same goes in the class ot Mr. Ienks.
A lady for the shorthand and typing
Her name is Miss Vera Klontz.
Miss Hitchcock is nice but would give
you a poke
And so would Miss VanderKolk.
She might give you a little spank.
And so would the teacher called Mrs.
There is a teacher who wouldn't be a
E. H. Sheldon 8: Co.
THE WORLDS LARGEST EXCLUSIVE MANUFACTURER OF
INDUSTRIAL, I-IOSPITAL,AND EDUCATIONAL LABORATORY
EQUIPMENT A I
I-IOMEMAKING AND SHOP FURNITURE
-' ' l-1
Best Wishes to the class of
Ralph James Balbirnie
Complirnenfs 6 , l
Muskegon ' I
Paper BOX CO sim msnlcmus cn. Q
997 West Western Avenue Telephone 2.6635 I
And that's our beloved Mrs. Scharmer.
Two give you good service yo may be
Thgrelcirgeelour librarians. Miss Ken y and - A
And then there is that little dwart 1
A iolly guy called Mr. Gilsclorp.
Miss Helen Harton is very high stirring
And so is the other speech teacher Miss
So my friends it is very easy to see '
That they all mean the whole world to
We have what
BOAZ SHCES SPRING CCD.
Elks Temple Bldg. 353 W. Western Ave.
G ' 4
, and y
Elma af 1948
: ' y 1 ix 1 , ,
MY RESUME OF CHICKADEES
As I lie on my dying bed.
A broken heart, a hanging head,
I ask my nurse it she will please.
Bring me my list of chickadees.
Oblige she does. and as I peer,
My youthful days to me come clear:
For here is my ioy
The gals I courted as a boy.
There's Ierry and Do and Annabelle.
There's lean and Gert. Ah they were
That's iust a start: I've got my cue.
I'm going to tell you oi a few.
There's Annabelle. so tall and sweet and
But now she's old and bent:
In truth: she was so then:
For she was twenty, cmd I but ten.
She was so shy and she would cry.
If I would. but wink my eye.
I loved her: she loved me some.
Cause she let me chew her bubble gum.
She had a big heart that was easy to
I kick myself cause I did her dirt:
My pa wouldn't let her go with me,
This Bank cordially Welcomes and invites you to
transact your banking business with us.
M uskegons' Largest Bank
ATIO L BA K
WESTERN AT FIRST BROADWAY NEAR PECK
Member of the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
Found out she voted G.O.P.
Geraldine, my high school girl,
So fast. she kept me in a whirl.
ln this romance, I was the ierk
I got stuck with her home-work.
A ioker she was, alas, alack
Slide her clammy hands, down my back
Yes-she was the nut of the batch
She'd try to tickle, but only scratches.
Her eyes were big, but still were poor,
She had big round glasses, so she'd see
Yes-see more she did
She left me for another kid.
To go with Gert, t'was brains I lacked
So round, so firm, so Iully packed.
Her face was really very thin,
It was found above her first big chin.
Gert was strong, she had her way,
She'd twist my arm and make me stay,
She'd hold me tight, and choke me too
Till I'd promise, that I'd pitch woo.
She sorta had that touch,
That made me stay around her much.
What happened to her in later life?
Oh Gert! That's my-big-old-wife.
Michigan Bakeries Inc.
fdfl- .25 qealzd.
Gwqmzblajzam la the Glen af 48
LOCKING T0 Tl-IE FUTURE CDF
Y i, i
. lewelers, Qpticians
227 Wvestern Ave.
Factory Set Cash Prices on
Credit at no extra cost
763 dime yawn iw!!
- E J ,,,.- , 1 ii
I. 6. A. FOOD MARKET
Upholcls America's Cherished
Heritage - Individual Oppor-
tunity and Ownership.
THIRD at MONROE i
EVERYDAY LOW PRICES F
You lucky fella, George. Here l am
Cooped up in this prison
Like a bird in a brick cage.
Perhaps it would be better if there were
That ole gray sky out there
Looks like it's all set for a February
Can't you iust feel the slap
Of the cold rain against your face?
I Michigan Consolidated Gas Co.
Congratulations tu the E
Graduating Blass of 1943 '
Uxfsnunf Mlnmnfnv P
81. S T
Brass Works T
Illlll W. l.HlCBl0I1 Ave. Phone 2-5555 MANUFACTURERS or
"""""""""""""""' PLUMBERS' BRASS eooos
The light is such Cl soft g Y. BRASS, BRONZE AND
The branches of the trees st nd tch d
GCYOSS The 5kY- ALUMINUM CASTINGS
They wave gracefully.
Then are still again:
But even that stillness bears the promise
Ol a February shower.
You lucky fella. George-
To be free to walk where you will MUSKEGONI MICHIGAN
On a day like this!
Memo 0 0 o to the class of '48
for 41 years
THE QUALITY STORE THAT SAVES You MONEY
P .g ty
"Filing Prescriptions is the Most:
l Important Part of Our Business"
Twenty years experience filling
Muskegon doctors' prescriptions
Straayer Drugs Co.
"Experience has no substitute"
366 West Western Avenue
Cowboys are buried with boots on:
Rich folks with bracelets and rings.
But since I've no horse nor much money
Forget all these foolish things.
For a fellow like me
Who is bashiul you see
A suit would look rather fine.
Willie liked to putter
One day he thought he would
Now Wi1lie's where the angels sing
'Cause he was always good.
They say the best looking is Vail
I wonder if he gets much fan mail
He's good at many things
He's an angel with wings
But. you can still see his little red tail.
8000 Items for the Office
Eire manufactured by Shaw-Walker the largest ex
clusive maker of office furniture and filing equip-
ment in the world. Each is designed tc do ci defi
nite job of making office work move faster, to effect-
economics in office operations.
. "Bail: Like a
5 l '
One morning when I came to school of
I was a little late
So now I get up early 'cause I have a
I'm sitting in the office-time quarter ot
eight W FACTORY SUPPLY COMPANY
1035-42 Terrace Street Phone 2-3751
Bill Closz with his plus two hundred
Sf,u,eff',le 30,25 Made an excellent paper weight
Guaranteed When he sat upon the pictures to keep
L them flat
SIUE ' glllf While he waited tor Mary to keep her
,. am .
blxth at Dale e
At Graduation Time
An exchange of photographs
with classmates creates bonds
of friendship you will treas- : V
ure through the years. 1-
'lF1 8 ' ' Q5 WX X
gtk W X 5
. -,it -1- V
Make an appointment today 'tt'
C. FELT T D10
Ll-f -I nu- .nn-Lil -4 --L - S
Emi- 5l" 1, 5 :24 'an '-l igz,
n' bQfQ'Q'W'-"' f i
' 253 ' '5'ffiii2f1? s .?f '
, s s
l . ffl- 5 ---'-
' , ,
- 'F -A"'
1, I' , -'
l Isfgfgff- , ',-'.. '.., ,sh
.P .E U t. . 'x.....,v-"-xa-,. YW?
- .,., -' X 53553: ' ER:
Glvlz nun A LOVELY
Lane Cedar Hope Chest
.3 ...., .
is .w.::573:' '4" ' "" ,,.: it.::g:gsgsgsgs:::2:357''
W " ' I ' jQ . f lg. .... ..,,.,., .,,. i ...,.... 1 , .L .,V.,
l 'Vs 'WC Q . T kh' V if l, !fA Z V4,l ,,-.X Nxix g-M ,
l l,l!1:1iJlIL'i' . ,u'Lj,,,V,,:,Q,g'5g.gQ1L.351.5gg Gift of He. Heurf's Desire
.- s. -q.l: ,C -- QE:-' 'K nf,-'.5g'.'-14-' Z, "-- K' 1.'.-.,,i5-212,15 -xo-C. . pe' ' ,
li Ilill,.l,T,--""l'?f 7 ,y Emp-E5f:::e:-.gk'.',fl lli'Q7y5fk'1T'gI'!?'jf.5X.: TQ "-- ummqtwli Girl grads today know what they
' .'Jfx.lr'1.'-I 's aff' -11'i,E1 xii' MMR-ff+gi2'eff5wHF"l" .
1 .w.W,.Z, if fza' ,p.ff:Q..-,flia f T want. Most all of them want a beauu.
- at .1 . .-,arsff A l 'J 1::-'2.:u:.af. new -' A' 1
lil 'lil' ' ' mdxldfnyigigiafQ',E'S--f'.. 3? ' ful Lane Hope Chest. And no wonder!
nwmmw xg This romantic gift does so much to
529522 " ' J .g ,Al hz make dreams come true. Choose one
l .-LMA Vxrl ill
ll nl W 'l'
1-rv. m ' , 'N '
4 ,lu W. sed. .
xsfl.s4yl'2E ieflii i l la' lgi ll all .
ln.. I. f .gal ll ll
Ji' i For the sir: GFLJIGTE 549.95
of our popular Lane Cedar Chests for
your girl graduate. It will have all the
exclusive features that make a Lane
a lifetime possession.
Remember . . . Lane is the only cedar chest' in the world that is aroma-tested. In addi-
tion it is made of the finest matched woods obtainable and is guaranteed to be moth-proof.
You get a moth insurance policy absolutely free with each chest. Then, too, Lane features
its patented automatic tray. These chests are limited in quantity so come in soon.
FORMERLY MUSKEGON HEIGHTS FURNITURE CO.
BROADWAY AT FIFTH
I MICHIGF WWA
June 6 to I2
The Academy Award Winner
I Gregory Peck
I John Garfield
June I3 to I9
eeaa H HF-W ea --
June 20 to 26
I Cary Grant
"Tl-IE BISHOPS WIFE"
Coming . . .En
,ffT':'BF5, ODANNGO D":U5"'TER5f'SO
S an Off'?0UB'-E UF?" O O ,E
,,f'YQUu WEBEEEMEEANT EFQ'LME",E
y"YOlCE OE THE TURTLE"
y"BRIDE GOES wu.D'fy yy
- 'fur You KNEW SUSIE"
Program Subject to Change
Always - At Your Service - All Ways
' , -,.. in lin
1u1 V-- W il, ,, . ,,
I .. ,,,,tJ- .
Z. ' -7 Y,
You've tried the Rest
Now try the Best
Remember Hostess caters to the
as well as to the students of
M. H. S.
l-I O S T E S S
Z4 Hour Serv ice except Sunday
"Ask your neighbor whom we've
That ad does give me glee.
The tact those whom they have served.
Are dead. they did not torsee.
Willie saw a big. tall tree,
To the top, he climbed with glee.
He lost his balance! Down he went!
His head was wrinkled and his tie was
and Mfg. Gu. -
3 Uualitg Shoes for All the Familg l
Florsheim, Rhgthm Step l
i Vitality, Red Goose h
V, Buel's Boot Shop
5 333 W. Western Ave. Tel. 2-3232
w I A i
Ia ' 17 -1
3 GARULYN MYSEN STUDIO 3
We've Graduated Too . .
p We are proud to announce the
removal of our printing plant to
our new building located at
h 2232 S. Getty St.
The Patterson Press
Owned ond operated by
.lohn I. Workman
DRIVE CAREFULLY F ll - ,
BUY CAREFULLY G0mP!'me'Zf5
Get Your Auto and Other Insurance gf
THE MUBSKEGON ' MUSKEGON TCOL
AGENCY, INC. AND
993 Terrace St. Phone 2-2874
Opposite Court House 392 Ixwin Avenue Muskegon, Mich.
1386 Peck St. Phone 2-3448
Nancy Garrison: "Do yo want to stat
Alex Anderson: "Why?"
Nancy: "It's about time you start d s rn
"I hear that John kissed you last night
"He didn't--and besides he p mised t
t t ll!"
Gam gamma Don't let money
fl worry you
ef work for it
will work for you.
M in C h i Q C1 12
P,g, ff ty-
Each schoolday seems dull and slow
f It drags from hour to hour
10 fffw Gwclwfe i53.i'hI3i5f:,C'bf2Zm'5Ii3d,13:2l.W'
M U S K E 6 0 N S G H 0 0 I' J airing tjtwciteddfittazngonq .
ur Busmfss Lz:e::'.::1:i,5:i1:,.12'x:11.:::,:'L'1"
U Blinsluim 5
Her match is hard to find
She's witty and good-natured
Lets pray for more of her kind. Complete Drug Service
Oh, if it were New Year's. here's some-
thing I would State Corner Mason Avenue and sth Street
Being of sound mind-resolved--"I never .' .
will be late." Muskegon, Michigan
,gli or ,ill Dr
Q" .Ve sv" the
I I . Q D
in of in ig
0003 LENW WN! asm'
Spring. spring. 'tis on it's way. i
1' ' h' th ' t ld .
T22 fi ulimeellilfou go CCDMPANY
But it doesn't melt the snow. H , V
A Beautltul Place For
We eat in the cafeteria at one, - II
It's really not much iun Beautlhll Flowers
We get in line and then we dine I
And dash back to class iust in time.
1222 Peck Street Muskegon, Michigan I
eampkmgwa A nice looking girl is Ierry Lane.
With Sherm she has entered Lovers lane
af We all envy Sherrn quite a bit
And when we see Ierry, we all have a fit.
g I wou1dn't be a president
I wou1dn't be a kinq,
I'd rather be a senior,
And never do a thing!
Plumbing 81 Heating
II47 Third Street
Campbell Wyant i
2 Page fnfuvty-Y' cv
S. Hedlund Z f
Custom Built Violins
Violin and Bow
515-Y-Vashington-Ave. V Phone 24I91lf f The Earehll Workers
lim Pete G th ' cxwiul lot' i
f ' 1 t k .
Wisecgltxys Y h th y tb awlul 1
o W LAUNDERERS '
There is u mem named Fe
Who seems to like to embarras and
Students who are tardy
And think that they are smarty.
Lakey Foundry and
l ll -1 ,
P ge one hmzdred
I DAIRY COMPANY , if
Franc1s ,hroch Co
l '7fze Emil'
Wholesale Candy, Cigars, etc.
248 Market Street
A k Oh how 1 wish.
F S I were a little dear.
And have all the bdy
Whisper swe t ' y
Neighbor" re ri on 0 '
The boys at this sch I
A ht t
I sit here and drool.
Until I drop-dead.
1 1 i li , f
' nan:-MARK nes. u. s. vu. on.
BOTTLED UNDER AUTHORITY OF THE COCA-COLA COMPANY BY
COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO.
N' OF MUSKEGON
i 820 PINE STREET PHONE 2-6662
Page one hundred
'IIIE Sliflllfll l'0WYlfll
-R. .Q ,.n..,:-
by '41-iJ.', AGU-' ' -az-17
X--'L rf, -P9-xf"'57'f:v1. -
5,01 -,?'iQ:s,,iqig'3ZLq js ff
TF, '.jg2.rEM5iT jr-Xia
Blau of 1948
You, the class of 1948, have reached a
milestone in your career. The pattern that
your life will take may well depend on
decisions you must soon make.
The continuing growth of Sealed Power
Corporation means more opportunities for
alert young men and women. To you who
must decide which path to fo11ow,we say.
"Why not discuss your future with us?"
Did you hear about the moron who-
Stood at a busy intersection with a piece
oi buttered bread looking for a trailic
iam. and sure enough along came a car
and gave him a iar.
Thought a mushroom was a place in
which to neck.
Gave her boylriend a bookmark so that
he could learn to keep his place.
Took a step ladder to a party because he
heard the drinks were no the house.
Held a blotter to his ear so that he could
hear the Ink Spots.
Wouldn't ride on the top of a double-
decker bus because there wasn't any
driver up there.
Poked his eyes out because he had a
l75 W. Western
erm af X945
Wit-I1 the Best Wishes
Page one hzmdred three
"My Uncle Zeek is in the hospital."
"Whai's the matter with him?"
"He climbed down the ladder a few min-
PA RM ELEE
utes aiter aunty took it away."
Honest radio announcer: "And now we
' t t th's commercial to bring you
m errup 1
838 Jefferson Street
Ggmpfimgnfj lim Kepiord: "You know these 1950 soph-
omore girls put me in mind of a neck-
1936 Peck Street
Sherm Poppen: "How so?"
lim: "They're always hanging on a lel-
He who chases curves often gets the run
Page one hund-red four
Flowers for C111
Occasions Walt Vail itwice nicked by the razorlz
"Hey, barber. give me a glass oi wa-
Bal:l:erhJ.?fVhai's the matter. hair in your
W 1: "N . I t t if ll
annum funn SHIJP my
1378 Peck Street Tel. 2-3391
I'd like to be cz senior
And with the seniors stand
A fountain pen behind my ears.
A notebook in my hand.
lim Peterson: " Gee. there's an awful lot
of girls stuck on me."
Wise Guy: "Yeah, they must be cm awful
ffcmfm of Dmimive Portraits"
205 W. Western Avenue
Qmcfmjw of 1941?
MUSKEGON FINEST STORE FOR MEN AND BOYS
llll l lll !ll lll l .llll ll: :li
I :'::' "E: :I ::'::ll-'
l l l lll lll lll llll l l l lll'
E LKS TEMPL E
' P ,ge one hzmclo-ed five
1, 1 l 'l
- l .
I Av- -1 , I
THOS. W. Wukl :HAGE I Q - --
Musical Goods, Radios, Fountain
Pens, Cameras, Projectors, And BQSIT Wishes To
ass-890 Terrace sf. Tel. 2-2146 'I The Graduates Of
1 ' 1
Pat, and Pete. and Punkie
Three peculiar names
If you want to see who owns them
Just go to the Lassie games.
I wish I was one oi the pillars
That stands by a wastepaper thing
Cause I know if I could listen
What I'd hem- would be interesting.
DANA PRINTING CUMPANY
14 eamfpfefe Swwice
Letterpress and Citset Printing
Art Work ' Engravings ' Binding
Sanford at Holbrook Muskegon, Michigan
1.7 W -1 ,
e one hundred six
G ' QUALITY ALUMINUM
ai CASTING COMPANY
Non-ferrous Metal Casting
Muskegon Heights, Michigan
M ATSON LI 5f1.Z?31Z'if'K1'3"T:4e.
F di g four hnes,
Ca ac Th i I could get io rhyme.
But Pee Wee doesn't mind,
As long as he has a good time.
II 0 11' A ll D 9 S
i' Complete Fountain Service
-k Car Troy Service 7 p.m.- 12 cI.m.
-k Take Out Service
First and Muskegon Phone 24-9177
flluakegwv 011190141 fbmie fn Realawuwl
Pg ldd N
Maintain your youthful
spirit throughout Lite
with a good Hobby
Schaner's Camera Shop
I 1176 Third St. Muskegon, Mich.
Denton took the teachers
They kept him on the run
Yet in spite oi all the bother
He really found it lun.
Fly over is way
And take my qirl's picture
This very day.
Taking clear pictures M W Ml
Is truly a trick M W
But lim Petersen does it
With every click. 7
Mary had a little lamb
But he was big and brawny
He never would have stayed at school
I! he had been thin and scrawny. Exegutgrs-Trustee-Agent
60 the 1
CLASS OF 1948
And BEST WISHES
BENNETT PUMPS UIVISIUN
JOHN WUUIJ MANUFACTURING GUMPANY, ING.
Page one hunch ed ezght
Robert: "Do you think your father would
obiect to my marrying you?"
Eve: "Ii he's anything like me he wil1."
Father: "I simply don't know what to do
about my son. Iohnny. He is deter-
mined to become a racing motorist."
Friend: "Ii that's the case you better not
stand in his way."
WA lilill 9 9
Rexall Drug Store
1394 Peck St. Muskegon, Mich.
Ted's Pants Shop
212 W. Western Ave. y -
p Complete Lite, A
Fred Zallman, "At last we have spring
h' k ."
c rc en
Waiter, "How do you know it's spring
Fred. "l iust bit into one oi the springs."
A woli is a man who knows women, and
women "no" him.
Hospitalization Insurance Service
FOR EVERY MEMBER OF YOUR FAMILY p
Merrill A. Pringle I
WASHINGTON NATIONAL INSURANCE CO. I
208 Muslcegon Building ' Telephone 25-797 I
Page one hundred 'nine
Save - Mor Markets
4 Convenient Locations I
260 Mason Ave.
I37 E. Laketon Ave.
409 Marquette Ave.
788 W. Lalceton Ave.
The skippers take cr holiday I
Boys sigh and girls drool A
Assignments a little shorter
Spring iever's hit our school. f
I Oi course we hate to see them go.
But there's one thing we do know
We can have the wastebaskets now
- There, we've told you so. Wow!
Our athletic boyfriends GCWl?'LGfZbL!GZlfCll'Mf 1101
We're glad the ' tr cl t h
But. dear land xrlfxinstlfryg t:lr:e uzugut me
Must they be so rough? af XQAZY
Billy had skippyitis I I
So he took it on the 1 S 1 I
Mr. Ferris caught him,adEd now he's sure nc'
To be there for the final exam. . .
ESQUIRE ' HANEE- 'M - T' iq-1QEfAL
REVERE ADAM '
SWEATERS HATS 'fggggggl T
J TERRY- YQ UR
SPORT KING RCW SYQEREEEEH.
A -' QUALITY
WOLVERINE wh- FQSTER
IACKETS , S SPORTSWEAR
188 w. ' N ' OPPOSITE
WESTERN -I I PENNEYWS
one h und-red ten
Mr. Cook up in 311
Is always here at seven
To get his iokes set up
And keep all the teachers "Het up."
Partington. Gilsdori. and Cook
Can always be found in a nook
Arguing about politics and books
And it's Gildori that always gets hooked.
1171. nn 11 r
ONES ELEC TRI
ELECTRIC WIRING and MERCHANDISE
,f -Y .: l Y 1 Y -- -7
A great Intellect
Pondered the thought
Ot the battle about to be fought.
We senior girls don't mind Physical ed
We like gym class. but yet
When it comes the day tor swimming
The pool is much too wet.
of 1948 I
Alfred 1. Hunter I
1818-1838 Henry I
Page one hzmrlred eleven
F d T I h son's registration
d N i p ts: M mma and -
Miss Eddy: "I h h
I N d S ums: "Yes, Mum
M' Eddy: "Why is it g
Ned: "Because you ' 't
01644 of 1948
MOHk6906,4 Uifeil Bank
Congratulations to the Graduates
I Telephone 24-5 252
IP, I, rd- w
-' ,ll ,- l'
fn 1 Qflegfi,
The Sign of
s Just Good Printing
? Phone 2-5044
9l5 Pine Cor. Walton
r W ' l 'il
P M Appel: "Would yo hk t
Ierry A "Sure. whe d h
"My Uncle Zeke is in the hospital!
1, n 1 Jlgwml 1 l
Congratulations and Success
to the Graduating Class
"What's the matter with him "
"He climbed down the ladder a i
6, W. M utes after auntie took it away.
Otis: 1 ll 1 'T L J
' P g one hzmdred UL t
W E L C 0 M E .
TO THE GRADUATING CLASS OF 1948
In these troubled times, it is
reassuring to know that an-
other group of young peo-
ple is ready to take its place
in the community. Our own
country, as well as the rest ot
the nations of the World need
ing citizens as never before.
THE BRUNSWICK-BALKE-COLLENDER CO
Da leader in Muskegon in-
dustry tor more than forty
0 manufacturers ot the best
in recreational equipment
for more than one hundred
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