Negaunee High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Negaunee, MI)

 - Class of 1930

Page 1 of 190

 

Negaunee High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Negaunee, MI) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1930 Edition, Negaunee High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Negaunee, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1930 Edition, Negaunee High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Negaunee, MI) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1930 Edition, Negaunee High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Negaunee, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1930 Edition, Negaunee High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Negaunee, MI) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1930 Edition, Negaunee High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Negaunee, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1930 Edition, Negaunee High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Negaunee, MI) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1930 Edition, Negaunee High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Negaunee, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1930 Edition, Negaunee High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Negaunee, MI) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1930 Edition, Negaunee High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Negaunee, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1930 Edition, Negaunee High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Negaunee, MI) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1930 Edition, Negaunee High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Negaunee, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1930 Edition, Negaunee High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Negaunee, MI) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 190 of the 1930 volume:

_ Z V ’’ V hr i f • JC A- A « i, J - i ■n- ' 4? y - . • • -■ " t ’ % f r i fa x . t , t ‘T ■ •+ • »v V Sr ' ,■ •“« ? r ' v ' v ., S -JL ‘ s. - r; : sf.f ”. V • V .. v P ■. f V ; ?. •- ■ % ms V 4 ’ •-:•■ r f«ir -. • Iv - 1 1 f • ' t ■ V- I tp ‘ ' j ' vV’ i Jr w- 3 3 p ' • -• .M • • V «• r 4 rr !i. ■ -■ ' . s- m _■ { .. .. ' • • »; • • • • , 1 • v- SjU • ' V % c ■ --.V “a , . ;Js? ' : . S hi % •y ,i ft % ■A ; ,r „V r . 1 A 1 1 v V fJ 4 ► % ir . • ' fl. 9 • , . ;• , : ' W . • ■• ; i •— ' ■• • . , r‘ • . ■y «f . . ■ £ , • ' ' , ' ■At ' •S " ' v ' ■ ' ”■ ' •: ifr • ' ’. V ■: ; { . V. - ' ' • ' ‘ ' ' rf r ff ? - ■ ' • ' ■ o». -oq ;— jouc Copyright 1930 ANNA MOBERG Editor-in-Chief ALLEN JOHNS Business Manager ' V i. ?£- QQ£- aoc-ioacr=iaac--mnac: THIS NEGAUNEENSIAN For 1930 Published By The Senior Class OF THE Negaunee High School 8 O o o © o o i99C OOC iOOC iQOC SOCK o 9 9 9 To a true friend, a kind teacher, an understanding man, Jesse leRoy Miller, Jr. We, the Class of 1930, respectfully dedicate this, our Annual 9 o 9 9 D 9 O 3Q0C a aoc 300C o o FOREWORD 3 F this Negauneensian for 1930 succeeds in portraying to you the life and spirit of the school; if it inspires you with a feeling of kindness; and if it will not only live now but in the future, it has fulfilled it purpose. o o o © i o o VIEWS ADMINISTRATION CLASSES ACTIVITIES ATHLETICS FEATURES ADVERTISEMENTS THE BUILDING OF THE SHIP Arranged by Randall Penhale (THE LAUNCHING) All is finished! and at length Has come the bridal day Of beauty and of strength. To-day the vessel shall be launched, With fleecy clouds the sky is blanched, And o’er the bay, Slowly, in all his splendors dight, The great sun rises to behold the sight. —Henry Wadsworth Longfellow. LEPANTO Don John calling through the blast and the eclipse. Crying with the trumpet, with the trumpet of his lips, Trumpet that sayeth ha! Domino gloria! Don John of Austria, Is shouting to the ships. He sees as in a mirror on the monstrous twilight sea, The crescent of his cruel ships whose name is mystery; They fling great shadows foe-wards, making Cross and Castle dark, They veil the plumed lions on the valleys of St. Mark: And above the ships are palaces of brown, black-bearded .-chiefs, And below the ships are prisons, where with multitudinous griefs, Christian captives sick and sunless, all a labouring race repines I,ike a race sunken cities, like a nation in the mines. —G. K. Chesterton. RENASCENCE I saw at sea a great fog-bank Between two ships that struck and sank; A thousand screams the heaven smote; And every scream tore through my throat; No hurt I did not feel, no death That was not mine; mine each last breath That, crying, met an answering cry From the compassion that was I. —Edna St. Vincent Millay. GLOUCESTER MOORS Scattering wide or brown in ranks, Yellow and white and brown, Boats and boats from the fishing banks Come home to Gloucester town. There is cash to purse and spend, There are wives to be embraced, Hearts to borrow and hearts to lend, And hearts to take and keep to the end,— O little sails, make haste! —William Vaughn Moody. Views i Cbe negautieensian 1930 ■ r— SV? r. " c . . ...... y.- A little learning is a dangerous thing; Drink deep, or taste not the Pierian spring: There shallow draughts intoxicate the brain, And drinking largely sobers us again. —Pope. Page Nine be Hegauneensian 1930 A v „v P?- Page Ten Cbe Hcqaunccnsian (930 Page Eleven -— — -n n " - -— -““r-sv.. . •v? — . - -rat r — - ra r - •■ » ■ -■ ■ " — nrr — - - t r r jBBIliiiBM TilH— .... - ■ « ■+ •— - ■ —»-—- MBMHMi - • ■ . • •■ - ’Tis education forms the common mind:— Just as the twig is bent the tree’s inclined. —a ; j : " • . r • Page Twelve CAdminiShvation Cbe Hcgaunccnsian (930 HANSEN, DE GABRIELE, HEINONEN, WILLIAMSON Pres. Trustee Sec’y. Treas. PERELA, Trustee THE BOARD OF EDUCATION Although the student body does not have intimate association with the mem¬ bers of the Board of Education we all realize that the true spirit of helpfulness is behind the efforts which they have put forth during the school year. We realize that the members of the board are largely responsible for the many things that have so improved our school life. It is because of their generosity that we have the best equipment obtainable. They have procured for us the splendid library now maintained throughout the high school. To the Board of Education the class of 1930 express their sincere apprecia¬ tion for the cooperation and help which they have manifested during the past four years. Page Thirteen Cbe Hegaunecnsian 1930 ..V . SSS " .. SS ' „» , iSS MR. H. S. DOOLITTLE, A. B., A. M. University of Michigan Superintendent By his leadership and great administrative ability the students and faculty of the Negaunee High School have become acquainted with Mr. Doolittle. Every student, at one time or another, has had the opportunity of conversing with him and in doing so found that in him he had a loval and kind friend. Being a man of wide versatility he is always busy, but every boy and girl knows that he is never too occupied to speak a word of encouragement or sym¬ pathy when it is needed. Because of this Mr- Doolittle occupies a place in the heart of each and every student under his guidance. Page Fourteen FROM THEN TILL NOW In attempting to chronicle the main events of our high school during the past year, I am reminded of the old saying, “Happy is the nation whose annals are short.” . In the days when nearly all history consisted of accounts of battles and military campaigns, very little was written concerning the nation whose people were peaceful, happy and industrious. This has been our situation for the past year or more. There have been no radical changes or spectacular developments but we believe that there has been a gradual improvement and progress which is very gratifying. Our enrollment in the senior and junior high school has increased by five, though there has been a decrease of fifty in the grades below the high school. Four high school teachers resigned at the close of last year: Miss Myrtle E. Bice, Mr. Malcolm M. Smith, Miss Margaret Gibbons and Miss Helen DuChene. Miss Dorothy Teehan, who taught in the junior high, is away this year on leave of absence to complete work for her degree at the University of Montana. Six new names have been added to our faculty list. Mr. Randall Penhale, a graduate of American University at Washington, D. C., succeeded Miss Bice. Mr. Otto A. Bolt, a graduate of Calvin College, with a Master’s degree from the University of Michigan, succeeded Mr. Smith. Miss Janet Heitch ,a graduate of the University of Michigan, succeeded Miss Gibbons and Miss Gertrude Moutrie was made head of the Home Economics department; Miss Viola Perala, who had her training at the Marquette and Kalamazoo Normals, was employed to fill the remaining vacancy in this department. Miss Enid Mitchell, a graduate of the Marquette Normal, has Miss Teehan’s place temporarily. Mr. J. I. Wilson, who taught Forging in the Calumet High School for 21 years, was employed as an additional instructor in the Manual Training Department. Over seven thousand dollars was spent in improving ' our Playground and athletic field, so that we now have one of the best in the Upper Peninsula. We can well be proud of it. In the high school building, practically no alterations have been made, but considerable attention has been devoted to improved lighting and ventilation of rooms and a number of pictures have been added to save class rooms a more attr Probably the c tion of quite a lai throughout the hi featured, but the n The ninth grade n of the other grade In the comme practically all of t and senior years. Many other n but it would requi unchangeable feati pace with modern : to Page Fifteen XjsrjrjrjrjrA CbC R(gaUIK(ll$idn 1 30 rj wjrjrjr3t MR. O. L. THORSON, A. B. St. Olaf College Graduate Work—University of Chicago Principal Though Mr. Thorson has been with us for a relatively short time he has shown his true worth to every member of the student body and faculty. In deal¬ ing with school problems he has shown unfailing tact and judgment and a wealth of experience. In his position as principal he comes in contact with the students very often and at these times he has made known his willingness to cooperate with them in their efforts. We shall always remember Mr. Thorson as a willing and conscientious guide and a helpful friend. Page Sixteen aW A ' .A SS Cbc flcgaunccnsian 1930 .A , 4 A-f? THE SCHOOL OF TODAY Many people are prone to question the validity of much that goes on in the modern high school. They are inclined to wonder if education is not running amuck and losing a large share of the accepted characteristics of the school of yes¬ teryear. The critics seem to have little quarrel with the academic classroom and its activities, which are the seeming traditional aspects of school life. Few, indeed, there are who even suspect that these traditional aspects of the modern school are only remotely related to the classroom procedures of the “readin’, ’ritin’, and ’rithmetic” days. The distinctions are subtle, and consequently the entire ritual of lessons and recitations is held to be educationally orthodox. But there is not the same disposition to accept and sanction what appears to be more novel in the school of today-—the so-called frills of education. Many of these features which are often criticized, are the activities designated by the mis¬ leading term, extra-curricular. These activities are by no means the sum total of the experience boys and girls acquire in high school; and yet, strangely enough, it is these activities which almost exclusively provide opportunity for school publicity. Included among- their number are athletics, music, forensics, publications, drama¬ tics, social affairs, and school clubs, hardly any of which were present in the secondary school program of a generation ago, and which now have become well- nigh indispensable in the educational function. Today when we have classes or¬ ganized for and school time allotted to physical education, public speaking, play production, band, orchestra, news writing, and diverse other activities, and when the school is coming more and more to assume sponsorship of social affairs and pupil organizations, it is hardly correct to think of these interests as extra-cur¬ ricular. They are curricular, but as such they supplement and enrich rather than displace the content of the traditional secondary school curriculum. The fact that these activities have curriculum value is their chief justification. Through them the high school becomes an environment in which young people are guided and trained to do better those things which they would normally be doing anyway. April 2, 1930. -O. L. Thorson Page Seventeen Cbe negauneetisian Miss Susie G. Kearns Ass’t Principal Northern State Teachers College Miss Lena Smedman English Freshman Class Advisor Declamations Northern State Teachers College University of Michigan Mr. Fred G. Walcott, A. B. English Senior Play Orations Athletic Team Manager University of Michigan A® ' . ' ' tbe Hcgaunccnsiaii (930 ..vW ' ,A Mr. L. A. Baranaby, A. B. Chemistry, Physics Athletic Team Manager University of Michigan Graduate Work, University Chicago Miss Myrtle M. Cory Commercial Typing and Shorthand Contests Ferris Institute Northern State Teachers College University of Michigan of Miss Marie Palmer, B. S. English, Mathematics Sophomore Class Advisor Debate, Declamations All School Play Southern Illinois State Normal University of Illinois Mr. Virgil C. McClung, A. B. Mathematics Pep Club Athletic Team Manager Marysville College University of Illinois University of Michigan Mr. Otto A. B’olt, A.B., Biology Swastikars Assistant Scoutmaster Athletic Team Manager Calvin College University of Michigan Miss Lillian J. Dow, A. B. Latin Minervian Literary Society University of Wisconsin A.M. Page Nineteen mFJHFJKPM Cbe Hegauneensian mo Mr. Randall R. Penhale, A. B. English Nee-Hy-Nuz Advisor Junior Play Athletic Team Manager Oratory Declamation Lawrence College The American University Columbia University Miss Eleanor Laughlin, A.B. French French Club Western State Teachers College Miss Gertrude A. Moutrie, A. B. Home Economics Home Economics Club Northern State Teachers College Stout Institute Mr. E. H. Moehrke Commercial Athletic Team Manager Junior Class Advisor Western State Teachers College Mr. E. W. ShadforDj B. S. Director of Athletics Physical Education Boys’ “N” Club Hi-Y Club Boys’ Exhibit University of Michigan Michigan State Teachers College Miss Janet Heitsch, A. B. Mathematics University of Michigan Page Twenty cvW . ■ .v S8 « Cbe Heaauneensian (930 ™ %s jm .m? , ssss ' „ ? Mr. J. L. Miller, A. B., A. M. History- Senior Class Advisor Negauneensian Advisor Athletic Team Manager Thiel College University of Chicago Miss Bernice Fraser, A. B. Physical Education Girls’ Athletic Exhibit Girls’ “N” Club Senior Girl Scouts Morningside College University of Iowa Miss Ruby Trathen Home Economics Home Economics Club Northern State Teachers College Stout Institute Mr. Raymond LeMeiux, A. B. Music Director Operetta May Festival Northern State Teachers College Mr. T. C. Davis Director of Vocational Education Industrial Club Stout Institute Bradley Polytecnic Institute Miss Viola Helen Perala Home Economics Senior Scout Leader Home Economics Club Advisor Western State Teachers College Northern State Teachers College Page Twenty-one the Hegautieeti$ian 1930 .« Mr. F. W. Pawling Metal Work Industrial Club Park Institute Indiana State Normal Miss Ruth C. Schoonover, A. B. Junior High School Senior Girl Scouts Northland College Northern State Teachers College University of Wisconsin Miss Elsie Tullberg Art Director Art Exhibit Northern State Teachers College Mr. Joseph Dally Mechanical Drawing Industrial Trade School Rankin Trade School Northern State Teachers College Mr. John R. Hakenjos Printing, Woodwork Industrial Club Northern State Teachers College Stout Institute Miss Enid Mitchell, A. B. Junior High Northern State Teachers College Page Twenty-two ■ «Cbe tlegauneensian (930 it. rjrj0. ' jrjrjrjf Mr. J. I. Wilson Forge and Shop Vocational Club Miss Maratha G. Arneth Junior High School Northern State Teachers College Miss Ada Burt_, R. N. Health Supervisor Campfire Girls Lawrence College Wesley Memorial Hospital Mr. Alphonse Rudness Junior High School Athletic Team Manager Northern State Teachers College Mr. G. Vance Hiney Junior High School Athletic Team Manager Northern State Teachers College Miss Jessie L. McClung, A.B. Junior High School Marysville College University of Michigan University of Washington Page Twenty-three Cbe Kegauneensian 1930 Miss Julia M. McAuliffe Junior High School Northern State Teachers College Miss Ethel Thomas Junior High School Northern State Teachers College Miss Evelyn Gaffney Sec’y to Supt. Mr. George Williamson Sec’y to Supt. Page Twenty-four Cbe Hegauneensian (930 Top Row—Mr. Hiney, Mr. Shadford, Misses Smedman. Heitch, Schoonover. Middle Row — Messrs. Moehrke, Penhale, Doolittle and Son. Bottom Row—Miss Me- Auliffe, The McClung Fam ily, Miss Fraser. Page Twenty-five Cbe negauneensian 1930 Top Row—The Hakenjos’, Miss Trathen, Misses Cory, Heitch, Smedman, McClung, Mrs. Erickson, Palmer. Third Row—Misses Thom¬ as, McAuliffe, Schoonover, Perala. Second Row—Miss Mou- trie, Fisherman Doolittle, Cory. Bottom Row—Miss Arneth, Thorson, Mr. Walcott and children. Page Twenty-six Classes ' ■ Cbe Hccjaimccnsian (930 W JFJFJtrjm SAVINO BESSOLO ALLEN JOHNS MARTHA WILJANEN ARTHUR DOOLITTLE Secretary President Vice-President Treasurer SENIORS The days are numbered until the time when the class of ' 30 will take a last lingering look on their dear N. H. S. and leave her forever. Her long, cool halls, her enchanting libraries and class rooms thronged with smiling friends and will¬ ing, anxious teachers, will only be a pleasant memory. Through four short years of high school we have raced our cheerful way. Always there has been a haunting foreboding surrounding that dread day when we should be compelled to leave. In anticipation we have endeavored to add all in our power to your prestige. In basketball, football, track—in forensics, drama¬ tics, music—in all the avenues of high school life, we have helped to establish a scholastic standard of the highest degree of excellence. We must now bid you adieu, but with this prayer in our hearts: “When in future years we have achieved, The dream you fostered in us. May we then Return, and thanking you again may mend The friendships broken to heed fortune ' s call.” —A. M. Page Twenty-seven ncgauticetisiatl 1930 rjrjrjrjrjrX Arthur Christian Anderson Commercial Course Industrial Club 2; Basketball League 1, 2. Helen R. Anderson College Preparatory Course Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4,; Music Contest 1, 2, 3, 4; Operetta 1, 2, 3, 4; Minervian Literary Society 1, 2, President 1; Swastikars 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3; Volley Ball 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 2, 3; Pep Club 4; Senior Play 4; Announcement Committee 4. Lillian Viola Anderson College Preparatory Course Volley Ball 2, 3; Minervian Literary Society 1, 2; Girls’ “N” Club 3. Arthur Herbert Antell College Preparatory Course Declamatory Contest 1, 2; League Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Junior Football 1, 2; Operetta 2, 3, 4; Class Play 3; Older Boys’ Conference 2; Varsity Basket¬ ball 2, 3, 4; Varsity Football 3, 4; Industrial Club 2; “N” Club 3, 4; Hi-Y Club 4; Announcement Committee 4; Class C League Manager 4; Track 3, 4. Donald Anderson Belstrom Vocational Course Hi-Y 3, 4; Industrial Club 2, 3; League Basketball 1. 2. 3, 4; Glee Club 3, 4; Operetta 3, 4; Mixed Chorus 3, 4; Music Contest 3, 4; Junior Play 3; Annual Staff 4; Varsity Football 4. Savino James Bessolo College Preparatory Course Class President 2, Treasurer 3, Secretary 4; Ring and Pin Committee 4; League Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Captain 2, 4; Junior Football 2, 3, Captain 3; Varsity Football 4; Varsity Basketball 4; Voca¬ tional Club 2; Hi-Y Club 3, 4; Vice-President 4; Glee Club 3, 4; Operetta 3, 4; Music Contest 3, 4; Boys’ Conference 2, 3; Class Play 3; Nee-Hi-Nuz Staff 2, 4. Page Twenty-eight Cbe Hcgaunccnsian (930 Mildred Rhoda Burrows College Preparatory Course Girls’ “N” Club 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Volley Ball 1, 2, 3, 4; Nee-Hi-Nuz Staffs 3; Swastikars 2, 3, 4; Minervian Literary Society 1, 2; Orchestra 3, 4. Eleanor Eileen Chevrette Commercial Course Minervian Literary 1, 2; Girls’ Athletic Association 1; Athenian Literary 1, 2; Volley Ball 1, 2; Gym Exhibits. Florence Evelyn Clayton College Preparatory Course Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Minervian Literary 1, 2; Operetta 1, 2, 3, 4; French Club 4; Junior Play; Girl Scouts; Pep Club; Volley Ball 1, 2; Basket¬ ball 1, 4; G. A. A. 1, 2; Social Committee 4; Music Contest 1, 2, 3, 4; Gym Exhibits. John Crow Vocational Course League Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Industrial Club 2; Sec. 3; President 4; Senior Class Play 4; Track 2. Arthur FIerbert Doolittle College Preparatory Course Hi-Y 3, 4; Swastikars 2, 3, 4; N-Club 3, 4; Na¬ tional Forensic League 4; Declamations 1, 2; Oratory 3; Operetta 2; Glee Club 2, 3, 4; Chorus 3; Music Contest 3, 4; Junior Play 3; Class Treas- surer 4; Boy’s Conference 1, 2; League Basket¬ ball 1, 2; Junior Football 1, 2; Football 3, 4; Basketball 3; Captain 4. Evelyn Erickson College Preparatory Course Volley Ball 1, 2, 3, 4; Basektball 2, 3; Minervian Literary 1, 2; Operetta 1, 2, 3, 4; Swastikars 2, 3, 4; Pep Club 4; French Club 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Music Contest 3, 4; Social Committee 4. Page Twenty-nine Cbe Hccjaunccnsian 1930 Anna Matilda Forstrom Commercial Course Pep Club 4. Edward Mathew Gleason Vocational League Basketball 1, 2, X’s-1, X’s-2; High School Basketball Teams 2, 3, 4, Varsity; High School Football 3, 4, Varsity; Junior Football 1, 2; T rack 3, 4; Hi-Y 3, 4; Hi-Y Sec. 4; “N” Club 3, 4; Industrial Club 2, 3; Hi-Y Camp 3, U. P.; Hi-Y Camp 3, L. P.; Gym Exhibition 1, 2. Edward Charles Goldsworth College Preparatory League Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Announcement Comm. 4; Hi-Y 3, 4; Junior Play; Operetta 3; Industrial Club 2; Track 3, 4; Aviation Club 4; Annual Staff 4; Boy’s Conference 1, 2. Paul William Goodman College Preparatory Hi-Y 3, 4; Older Boys’ Conference 2, 3; Band 3, 4; Orchestra 3, 4; Boy’s Glee Club 3, 4; Operetta 3, 4; Class Play 4; League Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, X’s, Trogans, Pirates, Orioles; Music Contest 3, 4; League Football 2, 3; High School Football 4; Hi-Y Conference 2. Bertha Grandlund Commercial Minervian Literary 1, 2; Girls’ Volley Ball 1, 2, 3, 4; Girls’ Basketball 1, 3, 4; Girls “N” Club 3, 4. Dorothy Adelaide Greenaway Commercial Girls’ Volley Ball 3, 4; Girls’ Basketball 3, 4; Girls’ “N” Club 3, 4 . Page Thirty Cbe Regauneensian 1930 Edith Merle Hampton College Preparatory Course Girls’ Volley Ball 3, 4; Girls’ Basketball 3, 4; Girls’ “N” Club 4. Merle Arline Hampton Home Economics Course Minervian Literary Society 1, 2; Glee Club 1, 2; Operetta 1; Home Economics Club 2, 3, 4, Sec¬ retary 4; Girls’ Volley Ball 1, 2, 3; Girls’ Basket¬ ball 1, 2, 3. Hartley Ward Haines College Preparatory Course Boys’ Conference 2; League Basketball 1, 2, 3; Aviation Club, Vice-President 4; Swastikars 3; Hi-Y 3, President 4; Senior Class Play 4; Glee Club 4; Ring and Pin Committee. Lloyd William Heinonen Vocational Course League Basketball 1; Secretary-Treas. Aviation Club 4; Industrial Club. Sylvia Elizabeth Hemmila College Preparatory Course Declamatory Contest 1; Minervian Literary Society 1, 2; Swastikars 3, 4; “N” Club 3; French Club 4; Announcement Committee 4; Assistant As¬ sociate Editor of Annual 4; Volley Ball 3; Vice- President 3. Aurelia Hendrickson College Preparatory Course Declamatory Contests 1, 2; Award 1; Minervian Literary Society 1, 2; Volley Ball 1, 2, 3; Basket¬ ball 3, 4; Operettas 1, 2; Nee-Hy-Nuz Staff 1, 2, 3; News Editor 4; Pep Club, Secretary 4; Debate, Award 3; National Forensic League 3, 4; Junior Play 4; Senior Announcement Committee 4; Glee Clubs 1, 2; Campfire Girls 2, 3; Secretary 4; French Club, Vice-President 4. Page Thirty-one =tr Cbe Hegauneensian 1930 Irene Dagmar Huttula College Preparatory ' Course Volley Ball 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1, 2; Captain 3, 4; Minervian Literary Society 1, 2; Athenian Liter¬ ary Society 3; Glee Club 1, 2; Annual Staff 4; Girl Scouts 4; Pep Club 4; Mixed Chorus 1, 2; Ex¬ hibition 1, 2. Allen Joseph Johns College Preparatory Course Class Vice-President 2; Class President 3, 4; Pep Club, President 4; Hi-Y Club 3, 4; Business Man¬ ager Negauneesian 4; Varsity Football 3, 4; Junior Football 2; League Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 2, 3, 4; Operetta 2, 3, 4; Music Contest 2, 3, 4; Boys’ Conference 3, 4; Cheerleader 2, 3, 4; Class Play 3; Band 3, 4; Declamatory Contest 1, 2; “N” Club 3, 4; Orchestra 1. Walter Oscar Johnson Vocational Course Hi-Y Club 4; Glee Club 3, 4; Operetta 3, 4; Music Contest 3, 4; League Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Band 4; Junior Play 3; Mixed Chorus 3, 4. Mamie Martha Jokela Commercial Course Girls’ Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Girls’ Volley Ball 1, 2, 3, 4. SlGNE JOKINEN College Preparatory Course Glee Club 3, (Gwinn); Class Treasurer 3, (Gwinn); Junior Play 3; Pep Club 4; Swastikar Club 4; “N” Club Treasurer 4; Volley Ball 3, 4; Basketball 3, 4. William Edward Kallatsa Vocational Course Industrial Club 2, 3, 4; Basketball League Class B 2; Basketball League Class A 3; Stage Manager Class Play 4; Basketball League Class A 4; Vice- President Industrial Club 4. Page Thirty-two Cbe llegauneensian (930 rMMm Robert Goudge Kappes College Preparatory Course Senior Class Play 4; Basketball League 4; Hi-Y. Osmond Thomas Kemp Commercial Course Basketball League 1, 2, 3, 4; Junior Football 3, 4; Operetta 3; Glee Club 1, 3; Exhibition 1, 2, 3, 4. Weldon Gordon Kemp Commercial Course League Basketball 3, 4; League Football 3, 4; Senior Play 4; Hi-Y 4; Track 4; U. P. Conference 4. Rauni Margaret Koski College Preparatory Course Minervian Literary Society 1, 2; Volley Ball 2, 4; French Club 4; “N” Club 4. Toivo Lahti Vocational Course Football 2, 3; Captain 4; Industrial Club 2; Treas¬ urer 3; “N” Club, Vice-President 3; President 4. John Phillip Larson Commercial Course Basketball League, Hawkeyes 1; Northern Lights 2; Shooting Stars 3; Greyhounds 4; Swastikars 3, 4; Exhibition 1, 2, 3. Page Thirty-three Cbe negautieensiati 1930 Myrtle Irene Lenten Home Economics Course Minervian Literary Society 1, 2; Glee Club 2; Home Economics Club 2, 3, 4; Secretary 3; President 4; “N” Club 4; Volley Ball 1, 2, 3, 4; Captain 1, 2; Basketball 1, 2, 3; Captain 2. Reino Andrew Leppilampi Vocational Course Basketball League 1, 2, 3, 4; Hi-Y Club 3, 4; Junior Football 2, 3; Varsity Football 4; Industrial Club 3; Exhibition 1, 2, 3, 4. Ralph Phillip Lindstrom Commercial Course Basketball League 1; Varsity Basketball 2, 3, 4; Junior Football 2, 3; Varsity Football 4; Hi-Y 3, 4; Secretary 4; Annual Staff (Asst. Business Man¬ ager); Track 3, 4; “N” Club 3, 4; Industrial Club 2; Exhibition 1, 2, 3. Laina Lukkarinen College Preparatory Course Volley Ball 2; Basketball 3; Minervian Literary 1, 2. Edward Clifton Mager Commercial Course Boys’ Glee Club 3; Mixed Chorus 3, 4; Operetta 3, 4; Band 4; Pep Club 4; Music Contest 3, 4. Mary Fanny Makela Commercial Course Page Thirty-four Che Ilcgauneensian (930 Reino Carl Maki Commercial Course League Basketball 1, 2; Football 3, 4; Varsity Foot¬ ball 3, 4; Hi-Y 4; Basketball 4; “N” Club 3, 4; Industrial Club 2; Physical Training Exhibition 1, 2, 3. Harry Thomas Marshall Vocational Course “N” Club 3, 4; Industrial Club 2, 3; League Football 1, 2; Varsity Football 3, 4. Taimi Dagmar Martinen Home Economics Course Glee Club 1, 2; Music Contest 1, 2; Minervian Liter¬ ary Society 1, 2; Girl Scouts 4; Home Economics Club 2, 3, 4; Operetta 1, 2; Chorus 1, 2; Exhibit 1, 2, 3. Emmaline Elaine Matthews Home Economics Course Minervian Literary Society 1, 2; Home Ec. Club 2, 3, 4. Jayne Miller Commercial Course Minervian Literary 1, 2; Athenian Literary 3; Bas¬ ketball 3, 4; Volley Ball 2, 3, 4; Girl Scouts 1, 2, 3; “N” Club 4. Florence Mitchell Commercial Course Volley Ball 4; Basketball 4; Minervian Literary 1, 2. Page Thirty-five tmmi Cbe Ilegaiinecnsian 1930 Anna Margueritte Moberg College Preparatory Course Minervian Literary 1, 2; Campfire 3; Vice-President 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Special Chorus 1, 2, 3; Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 3; Operetta 1, 2, 3; Pep Club 4; Girls’ Basketball 3; Girls’ Volley Ball 3, 4; Girls “N” Club 3, 4; Negauneensian Staff Art Editor 3; Editor-in-Chief 4; Announcement Committee Chairman 4. Elizabeth Dorothy Pascoe College Preparatory Course Volley Ball 1; Basketball 1, 2; Operetta 2; Nee-Hy- Nuz Staff 2, 3; Pep Club Vice-President 3; French Club Treasurer; Camp Fire Girls 1, 2; Treasurer 3; Class Secretary 1; Glee Club 2, 3; Band 2, 3; Orchestra 1, 2; Minervian Literary Society 1, 2; Music Contest 2, 3; String Quartet 3. Hilpi A. Parkkonen Vocational Course Basketball League 1, 2, 3, 4. John Edward Pearce College Preparatory Course Hi-Y 3, 4; Class Treasurer 1; Boys’ “N” Club 3, 4; League Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; League Football 1, 2; Varsity Football 3, 4; Operetta 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 2, 3, 4; Music Contest 2, 3, 4; Band 3, 4; Orchestra 1, 2, 3; Boys’ Conference 3; Annual Staff 4; Hi-Y Conference 2. Mareo John Portale Vocational Course Industrial Club 1, 2; Vice-President 3; President 4; Basketball League 2, 3; Glee Club 1; Track 2. Fedora E. Prout College Preparatory Course Minervian Literary 1, 2; Girls’ Athletic Association 1, 2; Basketball 1; Nee-Hy-Nuz 3; Glee Club 3; Girl Scouts 4; French Club 4; Exhibition 1, 2, 3; Pep Club. 4. Page Thirty-six V?, Cbc Hegauneensiati 1930 „v» ' Helen Lucille Roberts College Preparatory Course Glee Club 2, 3, 4; Mixed Chorus 2, 3, 4; Operetta 2, 3, 4; “N” Club 4; Volley Ball 4; Basketball 4. Evelyn Rita Rogers College Preparatory Course Campfire 2, 3, 4; Girl Scouts 1; Minervian Literary 1, 2; Athenian Literary 3; Pep Club 4; “N” Club 3, 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Operetta 1, 2, 3; Nee-Hy- Nuz Staff 4; Girls’ Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Volley Ball 2, 3, 4; Senior Social Committee 4; Junior Play 3; Declamatory Contest 2; Oratorical Contest 3; Debate 2, 3, 4; Extemporaneous Speaking Con¬ test 3; National Forensic League 3, 4. William John Rowse College Preparatory Course League Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; League Football 3; Boys’ Conference 3; Track 2, 3; Exhibition 1, 2, 3. Walter John Sandstrom Vocational Course Basketball League 1, 2. Elizabeth Jane Seass Commercial Course Girls’ Glee Club 1, 2; Operetta 1; Minervian Literary 1 , 2 . Everett August Senobe College Preparatory Course Basketball League 1, 2, 3, 4. Page Thirty-seven ,oS§Ss v .sSKS- .,-sss ««« Cbt ftedauneensian 1930 ' , v Phyllis Skues College Preparatory Course Volley Ball 1, 2, 4; Basketball 2, 3; Minervian Liter¬ ary Society 1; President 2; Operetta 1, 2, 3, 4; Swastikars 3; Secretary 4; Nee-Hy-Nuz Staff—- Editor 3, 4; Pep Club 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; High School Octette 1; Junior Play 3; National Forensic League 4; Debate Award 3, 4; French Club 4; Typewriting Contest 3, 4; Senior Ring and Pin Committee—Chairman; Music Contest 1, 2, 3, 4. SlGNE H. Taskila Commercial Course Glee Club 2, 3, 4; Operetta 2, 3, 4; Music Contest 3, 4; Nee-Hy-Nuz 4; Senior Play 4; Girl Scouts 4; Pep Club 4; Minervian Literary Society 1, 2; Athenian Literary Society 3; Volley Ball 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3; Exhibition 1, 2, 3, 4; Girls ' Athletic Association 1. Florence May Thomas Commercial Course Minervian Literary Society 1, 2; Athenian Literary Society 3; Girls’ “N” Club 4; Volley Ball 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 2, 3. Genevieve Ida Thomas College Preparatory Course Minervian Literary Society 1, 2; Operetta 1, 2; Pep Club 4; “N” Club 3; Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Girl Scouts 4; French Club 4; Senior Play; Ring and Pin Association 1, 2; Girls’ Athletic Association 1, 2; Basketball 3; Captain 1, 2; Volley Ball 4; Captain 1, 2, 3. Rudolph Lawrence Thoren College Preparatory Course Class President 1; Boys’ Conference 1; League Bas¬ ketball 1, 2; Junior Football 2; Class Treasurer 2; Swastikars 2, 3; President 2; Varsity Football 3, 4; Nee-Hy-Nuz Staff 1, 2; Hi-Y 3; President 4; Class Play 4; Glee Club 4; Aviation Club President 4; Announcement Committee 4. John J. Torreano Vocational Course Operetta 3; Glee Club 3; Social Committee 4; Pep Club 4; League Basketball 23 Page Thirty-eight Cbe Hcgaunccnsian 1930 Glenmore Trembath College Preparatory Course Class Play 4; Swastikars 2, 3; Vice-President 4; Boys’ Basketball League 1, 2, 3, 4; Social Com¬ mittee 4. Martha Elizabeth Vanni Home Economics Course Girls’ “N” Club 4; Minervian Literary 1; Volley Ball 2, 3, 4; Basketball 3, 4; Captain 4; Home Economics Club 2, 3, 4. Miriam Vanni College Preparatory Course Minervian Literary 1, 2; Secretary-Treasurer 2; Athenian Literary 3; Glee Club 3, 4; Operetta 3; French Club 4; Pep Club 4; “N” Club 4; Girls’ Volley Ball 4; Girls’ Basketball 1, 3, 4; Squad Leader 2. Virginia Violetta College Preparatory Course Minervian Literary 1, 2; Basketball 1, 2, 3, (Captain) and 4; Volley Ball 1, 2, Captain 3 and 4; “N” Club 3, 4. Gwendolyn Grace Wallis Home Economics Course Minervian Literary Society 1, 2; Glee Club 1, 2, 4; Home Economics Club 2, 3, 4; Girls’ “N” Club 4; Volley Ball 1, 2, 3, 4; Captain 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Captain 3; Operetta. Oscar Y. Wehmanen College Preparatory Course Aitkir High School 1, 2, 3; Varsity Football 4; Class Play 4; Hi-Y Club 4; League Basketball 4. Page Thirty-nine Cbe negauneensiatt 1W Martha Dagmar Wiljanen College Preparatory Course Class Secretary 1, 2, 3; Vice-President 4; Class Play 3; Swastikars 2, 3, 4; Secretary-Treasurer 3; President 4; Annual Staff 4; Nee-Hy-Nuz Staff 3; Minervian Literary Society 1, 2; Ring and Pin Committee 4; Typewriting and Shorthand Contest 3; Volley Ball 2. Victoria Alexandrian Williams Commercial Course Girls’ Basketball 1, 2, 3; Girls’ Volley Ball 1, 2, 3. Marvin Albert Williamson Vocational Course Junior Basketball 1, 2; Junior Football 2; Varsity Football 4; Varsity Basketball 3, 4; Boys’ “N” Club 3, 4; Track 3, 4; Industrial Club 3; Gym Exhibition 1, 2. Page Forty xjrjTjr Cbe Hegauneensian [930 mrjKrJmJKPji THE RISING SUN Day after day during the heated summer months of 1787, that magnificent body of men, the Constitutional Convention, convened, working unceasingly in their efforts to formulate a government for their country. It was no easy task, and wretched months of constant wrangling were finally capped in the last few weeks with utter despair. One man alone patiently endured. Benjamin Franklin, the sage of America, remained immobile, meditative, but always alert. From his seat he faced directly the presiding officer. Painted upon the wall behind the high straight chair of the officer, by some unknown artist, was a glorious sun. The figure was complete in its beauty, for not even the rays and beams were omitted. ' Finally our Constitution reached perfection and once again those notable men could breathe freely. On the last day of that meeting, Franklin was called upon to express his opinion of the finished document. The man rose slowly, looking directly at the artistry on the wall, and said quite simply, “I have often and often in the course of the session, and the vicissitudes of my hopes and fears as to its session, looked at that behind the president without being able to tell whether it was rising or setting; but now at length I have the happiness to know that it is a rising and not a setting sun. The rising of American ideals! The rising of America herself!” And so it was. Year after year our country grew, and all could be traced back to the efforts of the brilliant men represented in the Constitutional Conven¬ tion. Our Constitution is the most amazing example in history of the value of education. Within the next few months more than a million young men and women will graduate from the nation’s high schools. Now, for the last time, we are meeting here as a class. Beneath the pomp, the glory, the pride of having attained the goal which for four years we have been struggling to reach, there is a tender sad¬ ness and an inexpressible gratitude—sadness that we leave our school which for us shall be the shrine of our youth, and gratitude for the constant encouragement we have received from our parents, our teachers, and our friends. No wild hilarity possesses us, for deep in our hearts there is a calmness born of comradeship, and a song throbbing with the pride of accomplishment. I speak of pride of accomplishment! For every one of us there have been some difficulties that it has taken strength to overcome. Many have not had the courage to thrust aside the inpediment and now may not share with us the reward of the victors. For four years we have been striving, straining, grasping, gaining to attain one end—graduation. How much is conveyed in that one word! All our hopes, our aspirations, our achievements for four years end, now, in—gradua¬ tion. We have faced discouragements, losses, disappointments, together with vic¬ tories, triumphs, successes, and through them there has been a completion of the beginning of our education. We cannot hope that this beginning will bring the marvelous results of 1787, but we are content to know that continual patient and painstaking work will bring us success in our own small sphere. The purpose of all education is to help us find a niche in human society in which we will be happy to serve and for which service there will be a satisfactory reward. Let us go back sixteen years to a morning, January 7, in 1914, and note the part education played in one of the largest enterprises America has ever under- continued on Page 48) Page Forty-one Cbc negauneensiati 1930 vjrMjrjmir, VALEDICTORY MARTHA WILJANEN The Tired Old World sat by the roadside watching them go by—little ones and big ones, fat ones and lean ones, short ones and tall ones. They were all going in one direction. They were all so eager and so hurrying, and yet—time was so bounteous and free. “Wouldn ' t it be great,” sighed the Tired Old World as it heard a universal school bell, “wouldn ' t it be great if the whole of us could have a first of September all our lives, every year, as long as we lived?” It would be great, would it not? For some of ns, however, these September firsts end tonight. Each year for twelve years we have come face to face with this day. Most of the time its dawnihg has brought a new thrill of anticipation, a desire to try our hands at more difficult tasks. For some inexplicable reason the memory of a tramp in the woods last summer seems to haunt me tonight. At that time I passed an enjoyable hour watching a family of robins. The baby robins were attempting their first flight from the nest. The trial and success of each of the three birds presented a strange lesson. The first robin had barely given its wings a chance, when it flew back. The second, quite confidently, flew further but fell to the earth several rods distant. The last one, first slowly trying its wings, gradually gathered strength, and soaring high was lost amid the clonds, leaving only the echo of a clear note in its wake. Flow very like that family of robins we are. We have reached that critical stage in our lives that those three robins were facing on that bright morning last summer. Some of us are like the robin who, after trying his wings, flew back to the nest. We will go out into the world and try to do some good; but we will become confused at the combats of life, and we will go back to the protection of our homes. Others of us will immediately try to soar to the height of our ambition with¬ out seeing the pitfalls and disappointments along the way. When we find out that our work has been like “sowing seed on the surface of the sea,” we will turn back and begin all over again. We will look for that talent, that power, that oppor¬ tunity of doing good and getting good that every man possesses. As we use it, it will gradually increase, improve, and become native to our character. Finally, there are those among us who will begin at the bottom. By degrees, we will get nearer to our goal. The assurance that some day we will succeed, will give us energy and enthusiasm. We will be the ones who move as a stream and not those who stand like a pool. The wish to succeed is an element in every undertaking without which achieve¬ ment is impossible. The ambition to succeed is the mainspring of activity, the driving-wheel of industry, the spur to intellectual and moral progress. The build¬ ing of nations, the cultivation of ideals, the advancement of mankind—all these come in answer to the call of ambition. Looking back over the years we have travelled, we can see many people who have been responsible for our success. There are our teachers who have always been ready and eager to show us the right way, the best way. Through their eyes we have seen what is to inspire us in the near future. We have grown to love them and to respect them, and it is with sad hearts that we come to part. We see the fathers who have made it possible for us to begin and complete the first, and in some instances the only lap of our education. We see one face with steadfast eyes and a whimsical mouth that is most dear to us. Kindness, repose of manner, tolerance, generosity—these things are written in her face. In her heart she has no little standards by which to measure her fel- lowmen. Because she has humor, courage, and sympathy, youth sits at her feet— youth, eager-eyed, dreaming or bitter, comes to her with no reservations and tells her frankly of its very urge. From the depths of experience and understanding, she gives aid to youth and turns its thoughts into saner, finer, sturdier channels. When the son in whom she finds the most pride, comes to her, cast down in his youthful soul, synical, and baffled, she places her hand on his head and whispers, “Life was not meant to be easy; men were meant to be brave.” This face belongs to one whom men can fittingly call, “Guardian Angel of the Ages—-Mother.” The Tired Old World sits by the roadside. Along the dusty highway the Class of ' 30 is marching and the Tired Old World notes its passing. “Dear Children, " she says, “I am glad to see you with such happy faces and joy-filled hearts. I hope you will not become too quickly disillusioned when you meet with obstacles. Remember this, my children; I will give you happiness and peace and contentment of soul in exchange for a square deal from you. Now, since you are bidding farewell, not only to treasured recollections but also to realities, I bid you all to light a candle in the shrine of your heart; it is your motto, ‘They can because they think they can’.” Page Forty-three .vsW , .xvW A a Cbe Hcqaimccnsian 1930 F ,.v ®c. rt( SALUTATORY EVELYN ERICKSON Education at times during the life of growing youth seems more or less a waste of time and effort. Could we but realize, in our younger years, what the lack of it means in our later life, parents and teachers would have less trouble and worry impressing upon us the necessity and value of an education. The years slip by very quickly, and when we neglect the opportunities to secure the knowledge that will make life more complete, we will more frequently, as we grow older, realize its true value. The world is constantly changing and progressing. Life each day is becom¬ ing more complex. Competition is keener in every line of endeavor. It behooves us, therefore, to take advant age of the exceptional opportunities offered by the wonderful school systems of this country in order to secure the best possible educa¬ tion. No sacrifice is too great to secure this knowledge. The completion of the high school course should be only the first step and our aim and ambition must be to get that higher, specialized training for which we feel that we are best fitted. The world has progressed as education has broadened and will continue to make its onward march by the development and extension of education. The countries today enjoying the greatest freedom, happiness, and well-being are those offering the opportunity of universal education. Our first step has been completed. It is by far the most important in our lives. It is with this realization of the value of our high school education that we appear before you this evening. Dear parents, faculty members, members of the Board of Education, schoolmates, and friends; on behalf of the class of 1930, I greet you and bid you welcome! It is with the fullest appreciation of the fact that this achievement of ours has been accomplished with the help of your devotion, loyalty, kindness, and sacrifice, and that our debt of gratitude must be measured accordingly. To you, dear parents, goes the larger share of our appreciation and gratitude. You have supplied our wants, comforted us in times of sickness and stress, en¬ couraged us when our spirits were low, and cheered us with loving words and deeds. Words cannot convey the feeling in our hearts. May our success and hap¬ piness repay you for your devotion. To you, kind teachers, our debt is nearly as great. Your patience, devotion, and efforts in our behalf during our high school years will ever be remembered. Your interest and loyalty has never failed and has helped us immensely to attain this coveted goal. YVe extend our heartiest thanks and appreciation. Lower classmen: to you our debt of gratitude is for the splendid cooperation and good fellowship you have accorded us during our high school career. These have contributed greatly to the enjoyment and the success of our school activities. We tender our sincere appreciation and best wishes. To all of you we wish to express our sincere appreciation and gratitude, and we hope that our success will merit the interest you have manifested. Your pres¬ ence here tonight on this eventful occasion is a further inspiration to us upon our departure from our high school life. It is a great pleasure to have you with us; and again, on behalf of the class of 1930, I bid you welcome! Page Forty-four Cbe llcgaunecnsian [930 wjgrjmjKrM SENIOR CLASS HISTORY In the Library of Accomplishments in the Negaunee High School stand four volumes. It will be found that they contain the history of the Class of ' 30. In September, 1926, we began our four-year march toward higher learning. Rudolph Thoren, Robert Archibald, Martha Wiljanen, and Edward Pearce were chosen as the leaders. Miss Smedman was our advisor. As our beacon light we chose the words, “Possunt quia posse videntur " (They can because they think they can). Some of the members of the class ventured into the fields of athletics, music, and forensics. Aurelia Hendrickson carried off the honors at the Declamation Contest. Our class party proved to be the grand finale to a successful year. The next fall we entered school as Sophomores. Savino Bessolo,Allen Johns, Martha Wiljanen, and Rudolph Thoren were chosen as the class officers. Miss Cory took Miss Smedman’s place as advisor. We were victors once more in the Declamation Contest, Arthur Doolittle receiving first place. He got first place at the Sub-District and District, and third at the State Contest. This was the first time a Negaunee student was so honored. The annual party was attended by a large number of the students and it goes down as a successful social event. We entered our Junior year determined for a good harvest. Allen Johns, Sylvia Hemmila, Martha Wiljanen, and Savino Bessolo were elected as officers. We were outstanding in forensics. Arthur Doolittle and Rita Rogers won first and second places respectively in the Oratorical Contest. Arthur won first place in the Sub-District contest and second place in the District. A few members of the class were on the debate teams. Our play, “The Goose Hangs High " , was a success both financially and dramatically. The “Butterfly Ball,” on May 10, attracted an unusually large number to trip the “light fantastic” to music by Cavi ' s Elks of Iron Mountain. When we began our last year many had dropped out, but nevertheless we still were a good class. Allen Johns, Martha Wiljanen, Savino Bessolo, and Arthur Doolittle were the officers. Mr. Miller was our advisor. We were represented in every department in the school, proving successful in dramatics, music, athletics, forensics, and lastly, but not least, in scholarship. The play, “The Haunted House,” was a marked success. In May we had our Senior-Faculty Banquet and then in June came—grad¬ uation. On the last page of this volume is written in a flowing hand: “They have accomplished everything they set out to do because they thought they could!” —M. W. =5. ,vsW v .vvW 1 A x v-SSSS ' ., SS Cbc Regauneensian 1930 wMjrjrjrjr. THE PARADE OF THE CLASS OF ’30 Slowly, steadily, they go marching by—tall and short, thin and fat, all in the best of camaradie. There’s a man in the dashing costume of a toreador. As he comes nearer he seems more familiar. Why it is John Torreano, the idol of Ar¬ gentina. Here is Pops Lahti so heavily burdened with books that he looks like a very learned man. Who is this strange man walking backwards with his hat turned around? Ahaa—it is Robert Kappes, the second Sherlock Holmes. And this young woman in the native costume of the Hawaiins? None than Gwenny Wallis. Now who is this group of charming dancers? One who seems to be their teacher is a little ahead of them and he is—Ed. Mager ! And his pupils ? Nearer and nearer they come, slender, willowy figures swaying gently in time to the music of their bagpipes. Why it is Elizabeth Seass, Rudy Thoren, Eleanor Chevrette, Emmy Mathews, and Ed. Pearce. As they pass they toss flowers to the admiring crowd. Immediately following comes a long line of sober faced individuals dressed in the characteristic black and white of prisoners. Allan Johns heads the procession and each with a hand upon the shoulder of the one in front comes Mamie Jokela, Ed. Goldsworthy, Taima Martinen, Wm. Kallatsa, Fedora Prout, Elizabeth Pascoe, Florence Mitchell, L. Heinonen, and Harry Marshall. There is a scurrying of feet as of one in haste, and turning my head I behold Rita Rogers late as usual. I suppose she forgot the tune of the Prisoners song and had to go back for it. A decided contrast is this group of hilarious revelers. These red nosed individuals symbolic of the pre-prohibition period. They are Glenmore Trembath, Ossy Kemp, John Crowe, Art Antell, and Donald Bellstrom. As their sounds of revellry be¬ comes fainter, a different tune comes to my ear. Soft, sweet lullabys introduces the Nursemaids Union composed of Margaret Ivoski, Irene Huttula, Helen Ander¬ son, Florence Thomas, Signe Taskila, Florence Clayton, and Evelyn Erickson. Next with stately step, comes a group of men in caps and gowns. Noted professors of their subjects are they. The ones thus garbed are Walter Johnson, Reino Maki, Paul Goodman, Oscar Wehmanen, Art Doolittle, Suppie Dessolo, Hartley Haynes, Reino Leppilampi, and John Rowse. There is a gap in the stream of people, but it is quickly filled by a large crowd of cowboys and girls mounted on horses. Thes Westerners are M. Burroughs, Jane Miller, Julius Robertson, Chris Anderson, Mary Makela, Dorothy Greenway, Signe Jokinen, Phylis Skues, and Anna For- strom. There is one lone rider at the end who is galloping fiercely to keep up with the others. It is Weldon Kemp, and his lassoo is trailing in the dust, and caught in it and trying to escape is Genevieve Thomas. And here comes a ramshackle old flivver brightly painted with glaring colors. Walter Sandstrom is the driver and he seems to have quite a load in his car. There is Bertha Granlund, Edith Hamp¬ ton, Martha Vanni, Aurelia Hendrickson, Lillian Anderson, Vic. Williams, Laina Lukkarainen, and Helen Roberts. Racing in vain at high speed after the car to “bum” a ride comes a group of hoboes including Ev. Senobe, George Kivela, Philip Larson, Matt Gleason, Ralph Lindstrom, Mareo Portale, and Marvin Wil¬ liamson. In passing they go through various wild antics usually credited to acro¬ bats. 1 hen the people draw back instinctively as a large cage on wheels goes by. There seems to be a wild man inside—but no, it is Sadie Bennett who lost his sight while in a burlesque show in Chicago. He rushes from side to side muttering and screaming, “I want my sight—give me my sight.” His crys are drowned by the Funeral March played by our own Hi-School Band in their new uniforms (though now a little the worse for wear). Directly behind the band comes a woman with a (Continued on Page 48) xjtrjrjsrjrjrA Cbc Hegauneen$iati (930 CLASS WILL We, the class of 1930, having been examined by Dr. Iam A. Quack for mental diseases, and claimed sound in mind, do hereby make, publish and declare this to be our last will and testament. To the Board of Education we extend our grateful thanks for the holidays they have spared us. To the Juniors we leave our back seats and a well known “graft” with Miss Susy Kearns. To the Sophomores we bequeath our American History notebooks. To the Freshies we leave our success in everything we have attempted. To anyone who is capable of holding it, “Dick” Johns leaves his honorable residential seat. Rita Rogers wills her successful oratorical career to Lois Pearce (She ought to make a fiery orator). Miriam Vanni leaves her infectious giggle to any Freshie who wants it. Laina Lukkarainen, Bertha Granlund, and Lillian Anderson bequeath their places in Mr. Daily’s Woodwork class to Helen Ree, Anna Choquette and Janet Barasa. “Jocko” Torreano leaves his graft with Miss Kearns to Sheldon Collins. Signe Taskila and Genevieve Thomas will their popularity with the boys to anyone who needs it. Arthur Doolittle bequeaths his position as center in the Basketball Team to Eino Kujala. Fedora Prout leaves her comfortable seat in Mr. Miller ' s room to Mary Beamer, in the hope that she may enjoy it is much as Fedora did. Signe Jokinen leaves her kid curlers to Helen Winter. “Bun” Goodman leaves his “boop-a-doop” place in the Blue-Blowers to Carl Martin. Dorothy Greenway refused to will her friend “Joe” to anyone. Florence and Eddie bequeath their regular Sunday nig ' ht Vista-Chocolate Shop visit to Charlotte Phillips and Jimmy Thomas- “Speck” Williams leaves his “Vieno " to anyone who can get her. Irene Huttula and Taima Martinen will their popularity with the out-of-town boys to Emma Nelson and Elsie Dixon. Lloyd Heinonen leaves all his airplane propellers to Lawrence Anderson. Robert Kappes bequeaths his strut to Allan Phillips—perhaps he doesn’t need it. Victoria Williams leaves her ability to tickle the keys to Lester Flannery. In Witness Whereof, we hereunto set our hands and seal this first day of June, in the year of our Lord, one thousand, nine hundred and thirty. VT| y ( vk W A 3k TV A? Page Forty-seven wjrjrjTA Cbc negauneenslan !$30 rjrjrjrjrjr THE RISING SUN (Continued from Page 41) taken. A magnificent sun pours gold over the water of a completed Panama Canal. A ship, the crane boat Alexander La Valley, saunters up the perfect stream. An unhampered river, as faultless as Nature’s own creations, connects the Atlantic and the Pacific Oceans. France tried and failed. The United States took up her unfinished task and through the untiring efforts of master minds did what no one else could do. It was education that built the Panama just as it performs all miraculous deeds. With this in mind, I may well ask the question, “What is a high school education worth ?” Obviously the niche occupied by high school graduates should be higher than those whose education was cut short. But a high school education, like that of a grammar school, is purely foundational. It is when we leave our school that we shall begin to learn. Then, we must face the responsibilities of life. We must look beyond graduation. More and more it is becoming necessary for men and women in all walks of life to ' look ahead. It is doubtful if there will ever come a time in the lives of the class of ' 30, when there will be greater need to use the powers of foresight and imagination than now. We have approached the time when ten to twelve years of study should begin to pay dividends. If we destroy the foundation we have received here, we shall be destroying the very ideals of education. The sun must forever rise and “We must live in deeds, not years; In feelings, not in figures on a dial; In thoughts, not breaths; We should count time by heart throbs. He lives most, who thinks most, Who feels the noblest and who acts the best.” —Allan Johns. THE PARADE OF THE CLASS OF ’30 (Continued from Page 46) stately, dignified walk and dressed in the somberest of black . Who can that be? As she passes she turns her head. Why it is Sylvia Hemmila ! Someone at my side whispers, “She sold her laugh to Henry Ford for his new cars, and now she must always mourn it.” Slowly I turned my head and found myself face to face with Miriam anni, Mrytle Lenten, Martha ilqanen, and Anne Moberg, all dressed in the latest fashions for the flapper aviatrixes. The recognition was mutual and so, in talking over our school days we became lost amid the crowd and the rest of the parade went by unnoticed. Virginia Violetta. .wW a Cbe Degauneensian 1930 tj m m CLASS SONG Days of mingled sunshine and of woe Spent in these halls we entered four years ago. Each happy hour, each task done not in vain, Bring back to us sweet mem-ries once again. Chorus: We have faithfully kept on our journey, And the end has now drawn near; We’ve worked and played together With the friends we’ve found so dear. Though we bid thee now farewell, With hearts that are fond and true, We will always hold thee loyal; Negaunee High, adieu. ‘Twas beneath your flag of gold and blue, Within your walls we learned to honor you. ‘Mid smiles and tears we struggled to uphold Standards that made you loved in days of old. Chorus: Praises to your name we ' ll ever sing, Blessings to you we’ll ever strive to bring. Through coming years we’ll think of days gone by, Days that we spent in dear Negaunee High. Chorus: —Helen R. Anderson. a = 5 , Cbe ncflauncensian 1030 Vjflj Top Row—“Sis” Hendrick¬ son, Torreano, Bessolo, Vio¬ letta and Lenten. Middle Row — Johns, Sylvia Hemmila, Inga Maki. Bottom Ro w—-“Flo” Thomas, Mae Miller, Erick¬ son, Torreano, Thomas, Bel- strom, Taskila, Johns, Skues, Robertson. 1 H unior-SopKomore Freshman vv 5j§p Cbe Regauneensian c 03 O tn X . o cu E few 0) a cj c2 O cd Q- o t- 1) £ o t- m £ w CU c . 5 CS . X cd X a cd 33 W c 0) W c o cc c £ ft ° E cd a . o § x 51 (-T 0) oZ 03 4) V •c £ cfl C H) « cti b£ V c fcj ce O 03 - 01 •8 O C tti £ B «g w.£ £ 5 » 3 cd J3 V O - -» O d T3 A cd CQ - u »H T3 0) c 5 o ax o o ■SbB E cd r J s W „ s 0) ,2 K® « fe ti • 03 « 3 £ ? u O D jz: - - u £ W cd b£ 4 c c § b w.§ -4- E |g So E . - o w ££ X ■ c . cd 5 f a .£ ' o e § o £ £ o •p E O V 0) CO E E E O £ . b£ cd C E 2 5 0 £k 0 m . 0) fi- ££ +- cd cd S u a . E-» E o cd c a cd a w cd w N . a ' d .£ s 5 jQ 3 0 2 a) be cd o 5 £ 5 o 2 C 5 3 O |i g ? ti cd n 2 o E O Page Fifty-two Cbc ttegauneensian (930 BEATRICE MILLER WILLIAM DOYLE IDA NIEMI JOSEPHINE GAMBOTTO Treasurer President Vice-President Secretary IT SHALL BE DONE When the present Junior Class first embarked as Freshmen in the Negaunee High School, they chose as their pilot the motto : “It Shall Be Done !” And, in truth, nothing was left undone. They swept every obstacle out of their way and entered new fields to conquer, new seas to sail. And often they were flowery fields or billowing seas. But, in truth, it seems as though the gods favor them. For note: they have able leaders and scholars, athletes, artists, musicians, debaters, declaimers, ad in¬ finitum. And always it has been: “It Shall Be Done!” —I. N. ' ■jrjrjrjTA cbc llegatineeitsian 1930 JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY In September of 1927, we, as Freshmen, gathered together, led by our advisor, Miss Smedman, to fig ' ht our way to the goal of Knowledge. With banners of brown and gold we started bravely on our way. We held a meeting and elected Blaine Heinonen as commander-in-chief and Mary Beamer as his assistant. Elizabeth Pascoe was to keep a record of the battles we won and Anna Choquette was to look after the financial affairs. Late in the year we took a rest from our hard struggles and gave a party. Then after a brief rest we again resumed our journey to our goal, Knowledge. This time we chose Miss Palmer to guide us onward to the goal. George Rudness was chosen to lead us in the struggle, William Doyle was to help him, Helen Romo to record the happenings, and Anna Saladin to look after our finances. Some of the boys found time to enter the football and basketball teams. We again took a brief rest to give our annual Sophomore party, which was said to be the best party ever had. Then all too soon began the third hard struggle to reach the goal of Knowl¬ edge. We were confident of overcoming any obstacles which should arise. We chose Mr. Moehrke to help us overcome the obstacles which arose in our path on our way toward the goal. William Doyle, Ida Niemi, Josephine Gambotto, and Trixie Miller were to help him in this task. This year we had representatives in the field of athletics. Some of the boys came to the front in both football and basketball. Early in the year there was a pause in our labors and we joined with the Seniors to give the annual Junior-Senior party. The party was held in the ' ‘gym’’, a gala affair, which was said by all to be the best party they had ever attended. Talent was shown during the year in forensics. On January 24, we presented our class play, “The Charm School’’, which was a great success. Several members of the class took part in the All-School play, “Big Time.” The crowning event of the year, however, took place on May 23, when we gave our Junior Prom in a beautiful Japanese garden. The Prom was both a social and financial success, and was said to be the prettiest and best Prom ever held in the school. Thus ends our third year. May we conquer the obstacles which arise in the coming year as successfully as those of the three previous years! May we end the last year with our banners of brown and gold held high! -J. G. J0j0JKrjk Che Hedauneensian (930 Top Row—D. Greenway, E. Hampton, “Flo” Thomas, Jane Miller, G. Thomas, E, Erickson, P. Skues, S. Tas- kila. 3rd Row—Mary Jane John¬ son and Jean Steale, E, Rytkonen and H. Raatika- inen. 2nd Row — A. Forstrom and A. Farley, S. Jokinen, A. Farley. Bottom Row—E. Pascoe, Jensen and Goldsworthy, Guibord, H. Romo, Maki, Martinen, V. Romo. Page Fifty-five ,sN $SSS Cbe ttegamieensian 1930 ,N N .G O PQ £ o o £3 c D §2 c v o d) S c G aJ G G r l C o G G O G £ a a) a .j G M N - G .,-T X G X c G G W N 73 -H M £ , G G - »4 G 3 G . ' l II G g gw o . G G G O oj 3 x X v « W Oh W oT G £53 n cd oj 8fc S w •S3 z.§ _ a +-T £ G g aj U D ' O tifi 0) G • G Ph CO w _, .G D be a P la G •PH " G G - s 2 j-i ' g a 5 |3 S ' E .. G 0) sJ o oj G O ' j 3 6 G FH - W |3 cT-S c cu G _ g C 01 ► G ctf G • - -+- .G G « G .2 g’ » £ S G a) g X G ► oj T £ o P$ D (H G £ G it? -} E 0 D G .S G G O CQ G _ tJ of cS D x G ' £ |a 3 - a i o w CO -G -£ ■+- G G O G G O dn G J P4 be G cT S £ M 0] (£ Page Fifty-six Cbe Hedauneeti$ian [930 ., ■ A ,.V SS HELEN RAATIKAINEN WALTER BEAMER CLARENCE GOLDSWORTHY JEAN STEELE Secretary President Vice-President Treasurer NON MINISTRARI, SED MINISTRARE. We, the class of ' 32, are here, “Not to be served, but to serve’’, and we have proved it in more than one way during our first two years in the Negaunee High. Have we not been well represented on the honor roll, in the All-School play, in the operetta, and the various other school activities and organizations ? We hope that, during the remaining two years of our school career, and even when we have finished high school and are on the road to the realization of our ambitions, we will faithfully follow our motto, “Not to be served, but to serve.’’ —Goldie Waara. Page Fifty-seven ■f r Cbe Kegauneensian 1930 SOPHOMORE CLASS HISTORY Like a sturdy ship setting out for a four year voyage, the class of ' 32 moored their boat and soon found their bearing on the seas of high school life. Very early in the voyage, the class found it necessary to elect a captain and three mates. The following were chosen: Captain—Walter Beamer; Second Captain, Claire Hein- onen; Recorder of Important Events—Helen Raatikainen, and.Treasurer— : Arthur Lukkarainen. Miss Smedman served as Commander. In March at the declama¬ tory contest, the Purple and Gold banners floated defiantly and, in the end, victor¬ iously, for Theodore Stepens has won first place and Claire Hienonen, second. The class was well represented in the operetta also, Helen Raatikainen and Claire Heinonen having been given principal roles. After cruising about for about eight months the passengers grew very excited. It was time for the annual Freshman class party. And what a gala affair it was. Dancers waltzed amid flying balloons and colorful serpentine. Then after many pretty favors had been distributed, came the refreshments, and last but not least the battle with the French confetti. Soon one port was reached and all hands went ashore for a leave of two months. All too soon the shore leave was over and our ship, under a new commander. Miss Palmer, embarked once more for new shores. Walter Beamer, having proved himself a successful leader the previous year was again elected to the responsibility of leadership. Clarence Goldsworthy was chosen a most successful assistant; Helen Raatikainen continued to record the important events, and Jean Steele took care of the finances. Again the class of ’32 was victor in the annual declamatory contest, Claire Heinonen winning first place and Ruth Wassberg placing third. Helen Raatikainen again sang the leading roles in the operetta and cantata, and Jean Steele, Corinne Davev, Rose Perucco, and Francis Choquette were ably cast as principals in the all-school play “Big Time. " The Sophomore party, a colorful and gay affair, marked a most fitting climax to the end of the second year ' s voyage and the happy passengers are thrilled with the hope of arriving at new ports, where they will carry on as successfully as they have during the past two years. —Jean Steele. •—Elsie Lindstrom n Page Fifty-eight Cbe Hegauneensian (930 Top Row—Torreano, Rob¬ ertson, B e s s o 1 o, State Champs B. B., Bessolo, Osier, Goldsworthy, Taskila, Erickson, Collins, Anderson, Johns, Heinonen, Skues. Third Row—Penusco, Gal- leto, Langlois, Lenten. Second Row —-State Champs, Miller, Mattson, Johnson, Jokenen. Bottom Row—B e s s o 1 o, Rudness, State Champs. Page Fifty-nine SS5SS3 p- Cbe Hegauneensian 1930 .ri ' S ' O a m e c oj $ c d o Q »S ? s bo g rH - Cti rrt «-3 d g H d c _- ° o C w “l - C a o £ £ £ . ■ - . o yj c M G ► cd E2 S| u a O o w ' G | 2 B° o w o IS G ° .ad t oj y a« « . .a c S 15 £ w 3® « X A t G o £ S cd (D CO 2H .o K . aJ G ■+- o 0) bO r Sh G g U w c § 5 J CQ - - G c§ o M CD GJ o 5 w G cd « 8 u 5 Q S 3 o «S M a C W) §§ a J cO „ O ; cO £. cd: c L -p CO o " - _1 M «0 nT2 - “ 03 O oj H o « " (§ w £ « III G - - M a-8 o e H M dg s_. cO -♦- ■ - 0) o a _ o (1) w jl - - 43 o co gs °w aT - G D. h S O S ■G S b£J3 .a . oO d . -t- «, r D hr! D HH W . W of a IG cd - - T3 r c o Mitf Q of _ G G n o o» G o c M - a xn o •S G CO B5 o O C!j 0) D i •§ 1 d w i3 n3 cO . o gK O .fa m c O !g H ft Page Sixty irjrjrjsrjtrjrjt Cbe Hccjaunccnsian (930 EDNA RYTKONEN CARL DANIELSON Secretary President CHARLOTTE PHILLIPS Vice-President JACK KIRKPATRICK Treasurer EN AVANT, FRESHMEN! High School! At last! We had been dreaming of it for years and years. Now that we realized our dream, we determined to go ahead with a vim. “En Avant’’ is our motto—-“Forward !” At our organization meeting, we elected Carl Danielson, president; Charlotte Phillips, vice-president; Edna Rytkonen, secretary; Jack Kirkpatrick, treasurer. For our colors we selected buff and blue; and for our class flower, the iris. We have taken an active part in the numerous school activities. We are represented in almost every club in the school. —Miriam Kallatsa. s r Page Sixty-one Cbc Hegauneetisian 1930 wMrjrjr. CLASS OF ’33 We took off September second in a huge airplane, christened “En Avant. " Our first stop was at Careleton Day Program. Here we stayed for half an hour when we again took off. We sailed the blue sky on an even keel for quite awhile. At last in the middle of December we landed at Christmas Vacation. Here we stayed for two weeks while we refueled and overhauled. During early January we again took to the sky, but in a month we hit some bumpy skies which were the semi-annual semester exams. During this, some fell out but most were caught on sky hooks. On February twelfth we landed at De¬ clamatory Preliminaries. Those chosen to represent the class in the Sophomore- Freshman contest on March fourth were Kathleen Hubbert, Charlotte Phillips, Miriam Stepens, and James Thomas. Second place was awarded to James Thomas. After this it was smooth sailing for awhile. We stopped off at towns such as Basketball, Band. Orchestra, Chorus. Scouts, Campfire, All-School Play, Miner- vian Fiterary, Pep Club, Home Economics Club, French Club, and Aviation Club. Our next stop was at Freshmen Party. Here we had a good time. Then we again took to the air. Our last stop was at Semester Examinations, after which we flew to the home port. We hope to have as good a trip next year. —James Thomas. Page Sixty-two Cbe Hcgaunecnsian (930 Top Row—Miller, Thomas, Dixon, Nelson, Lenten, Wil- janen, Violetta. Third Row — Choquette, Ree, Barasa, Martin, Romo. Second Row — Donotre, Polkinghorne, Vanni Wil- janen, Vanni and Campaign. Bottom Row — Choquette, Erickson, Torreano, Thomas, Belstrom, Anderson Johns, Skues. IHH ■ 111 iV Ml Page Sixty-three Cbe Hcgaunccnsian 1930 THE SHIP Riding silent in the twilight of resplendent gray, A silver sparred ship as a phantom-white With nun-like sails, moon-illumined in their glory, And hull, dimly radiant in the uncertain light— Luringly it glides on a turquoise sea, Star-lit masts aspiring to the sky; Rhythmically it moves in the kindly breeze, And I, on the shore, may only gaze—then sigh. Page Sixty-four e Rcgauneensian 1930 EIGHTH GRADE ROSTER Elvira Aho John Hulkoff Vaino Prusi Vaino Aho Marion Hytinen Walter Prusi Ruth Anderson William Hyvonen Vilma Pynnonen Sylvia Anderson Laila Jarvi Edith Rantanen Marion Annear Luella Johns Murle Rickard Mayme Antilla Roy Johns Arthur Roberts Jack Arneth Esther Jokinen Leslie Roberts Ray Barney Sigrid Joukainen Bernard Rack Esther Bertell Alive Juvani Ellen Romo Lennard Bjorklund Esther Kangas Dorothy Roseveare Arthur Borlase Wilho Kangas Eino Salmi Fred Borlase Oscar Karhi Clarence Sargent Stanley Borlase John Kosonen Helen Senobe Jay Brady Sulo Kujala Aili Seppanen Margaret Collins Aune Lahti William Seppanen Viola Connors Helen Lahti Beatrice Smail Marjory Cory Ina Lahtinen Ealine Staples John Crocker Ruuna Laitinen Isabel Steele Harold Dahlquist Julius Laiture Edith Strom Hannah Dixon Ruth Lampinen Roslyn Tambling Sydney Dixon Algot Larson Robert Theriault Marvin Dunstan Della Larson William Thomas Richard Eddy Janet Leaf Grace Tregonning Helvi Etelamaki Elizabeth Lenten Harry Trembath Marguerite Farson Marjorie Lindstrom Martha Tuuri Billy Finkbeiner Niilo Makela Sylvia Usitalo Margaret Ford Dorothy Maki William Veal Raymond Frederickson Toivo Malila Alice Vincent Alice Granlund June Maloney Doreen Wallis Reino Hakka Paul Matthews Dorothy Wallis Jean Hanson Charles Mitchell Thomas Walters Marjorie Harris Dora Moyle Leino Warmanen Lempi Heikkila Leo Ollila Ellsworth Waters Myrtle Heinonen Oscar Pelki Lempi Wiig Herbert Helgren Grace Penhale Eleanor Wiita Dagmar Heliste Clarence Penrose Lillian Yelland Lauren Hodge Mary Perkins Clifton Holman Edward Polkinghorne Page Sixty-six ,V A XV S Cbe llccjaunccnsian (930 A HISTORY OF THE EIGHTH GRADE The class of 1934 graduated from the Case Street School in the spring of 1928, and entered the Junior High School in the fall of that year. The pupils were welcomed into the seventh grade by the following teachers; Miss Teehan, Miss Arneth, Miss McClung, and Mr. Rudness. During the years 1928-’29, in the seventh grade, many new problems faced them. Officers for the seventh grade were chosen. The students enjoyed the general assembly and home room programs through¬ out the year. The first semester examinations came in February, 1929. In the month of April, 1929, the class had a party, at which all members had a good time- Mr. Rudness was in charge of the amusements and the other teachers served the refreshments. In that same month, the declamatory contest, in which the seventh and eighth grades participated, was held. The declaimers of the seventh grade had been coached by Miss Teehan. The eighth grade carried off both first and second places. In the spring of 1929, a busy school year ended. Then, after a few months vacation, the class of 1934 began their last year in the Junior High School. The teachers who awaited them were as follows: Miss. McAuliffe, Miss Schoonover, Miss Thomas, and Mr. Hiney. The eighth grade officers were chosen at the beginning of the year. Home room and general assembly programs were attended by the students. The twenty-fourth of February, 1930, was the date of the eighth grade party. Such a time as the members had ! After the games, the members of the eighth grade partook of a delicious lunch. Harry Trembath and Marjorie Flarris won in the preliminary declamatory contest. The former received first and the latter second. In the final contest between the seventh and eighth grades, Harry Trembath won first place. The eighth grade colors are blue and white. Jack Arneth, Flarold Dahlquist, and Wil¬ liam Thomas were chosen as cheer leaders. Every school year seems to be busy, but this year, for the class of ’34, has been the busiest. —V. P. Cbe negauneensiati 1930 SEVENTH GRADE Bertil Agnoli Ragnhild Johnson Oliver Pentinmaki John Alongo William Johnson Rudolph Polkki Edith Anderson Martha Jutila Tyne Polkki Jacob Annola Mildred Kallatsa Agnes Pulkinen Agnes Antilla Alice Kanniainen William Pulkinen Helen Antilla Dayton Kellan Marion Prout Leonard Backlund Reino Kivisto Irja Rantanen Algot Benson Catherine Kokko Gordon Rice Irma Besola Violet Kokko Richard Rice Margaret B ' urrows William Koskela Jean Richards John Carlson Hilma Koski Beulah Roberts Wilhemina Carlson Ruth Koski Clarence Roberts Lillian Chapman William Koski Russell Roseveare Raymond Crowe William Kasonen Andrew Saari Joseph Dahlquist Carl Kronberg Harold Salmer Wilfred Dixon Aune Kurikkala Taimi Sayring Marian Dorman Vieno Kurikkala Oliver Suppola Gordon Ellis Irja Kyttala George Sivula June Ellis Oliver Lakti Helen Smith Tauno Etelamaki Aune Lahtinen Denzil Stanaway William Ferm John Langmead Bertha Stolnack Ida Marie Field Alice Larson Ellen Stolnack Matt Fogerman Matthew Lautanen Charles Sunne Eldred Greenway Adeline Latendresse Mabel Tamblyn Bertha Hakka Helpie Luibakka Shirley Thomas Ruth Hampton John Loukka Elizabeth Toms Lois Hanson Frederick Lukkarainen William Tonkin Rae Harris Aune Maki Laura Trembath Norma Hartikainen William Makinen Johna Tullila Paul Heggaton Ida Marjama Elsie Turri Marjorie Heinonen Archibald Mitchell Catherine Vincent Helen Heliste William Mudge Laura Waara Allie Hemmila Carl Nelson Frances Walters Arthur Hill Tyne Niemi Amber Waters Vaino Hill Ruth Nikko Waldeman Warnstrom Irene Hocking Mildred Norelius Robert Wehmanen Evelyn Holman Robert Northey Ray Wehmanen Eldred Hooper Arthur Paavola Sylvia Wehmanen Myrtle Hooper Lillian Pary Ruth Wernholm Arnold Huttula Frederick Pascoe Harlon Westerlund Marie Jarvi Marie Paulson Raymond Wills Lucille Jensen Dorothy Penhale Fred Wilson Helen Johnson Leslie Pengilly Richard Yelland HISTORY OF THE SEVENTH GRADE—1929-1930. Shortly after school began, the Seventh Grade met during the music hour and elected the officers for the year. They were as following: President ...Lucille Jensen Ida Marie Field ...Allie Hemmila Vice-President Treasurer Secretary Vaino Hill Prior to this, the different sections had met and elected their officials, com¬ mittees, etc., so that every thing was ready to follow out the program made out by Mr. Thorson. One period each Wednesday was taken for home room activities. During this period each section met in their own rooms and had a program of some kind. This gave each pupil an opportunity to display his talents to his own home room group. Many of the programs were delightful and some not so good. All of the pro¬ grams were arranged by a committee from the room and not by the teacher. As a whole they were very successful. Christmas saw each room decked in splendor and sporting a “tree.” Of course each room had a party. The seventh grade party, on February seventh, was a great event. All of the girls and boys dressed in their “best” and enjoyed themselves playing games and watching the boxing. The “eats” were grand. Valentine’s day was another excuse for having a party. Valentines were dis¬ tributed and so were apples, cookies, bananas, and pop. A good time? You bet. In this way the Seventh Grade went through a hilarious, joyous, happy year. —A. W. R. Page Sixty-nine the Rcgauncensian 1930 ■vW ., W AW ., W Page Seventv Top R o w—Footballers Hamptons, Brotherton Ba- rasa, Choquette, Ree, Mar¬ tin, Martin. Middle R o w—R e e a n d Brotherton, Moberg, Vanni and Jokinen. Bottom Row—Lenten, La- Combe, Wiljanen, Anderson, Thomas, Skues, Taskila, Rowse. CA divides DRAMATICS Cbe flegauncensian 1930 Back Row—Trembath, Moehrke, Smedman, Walcott, Haynes, Kappes. Wehmanen, Thoren, Kallatsa, Crowe Front Row—Goodman, Anderson, Kemp, Taskila, Erickson, Violetta, Thomas. I THE HAUNTED HOUSE Morgan, the Tramp .... Emily, the Bride . Jack, the Groom__ Thomas, the Chauffeur Duncan, the Author ... Helen, the Wife .. Isabel, the Girl __ Ezra, the Constable _ Ed., the Milkman .. Grogan, the Detective . Evans, the Father _ ....John Crowe ....Signe Taskila ...Weldon Kemp ..Paul Goodman .Rudolph Thoren ...Genevieve Thomas .Helen Anderson Glenmore Trembath ....Oscar Wehmanen ...Robert Kappes ..Hartley Haynes n JL ; p ; T C ' TTC ' T ' W Page Seventy-two , , -, ■•4 cfoe Degauneensian 1930 vjpj rA Standing—Niemi, Doyle, Heinonen, Collins, Jensen, Penhale. Sitting—Zappa, Dixon, Boggetto, Levine, Scanlon, Rudness, Choquette, Nelson, Ree, “THE CHARM SCHOOL” Austin Bevans . David MacKenzie George Boyd . Jim Simpkins . Tim Simpkins _ Homer Johns .. Elise Bendotti . Miss Hays . Miss Curtis. Sally Boyd ... Muriel Doughty .. Ethel Spelvin . Alix Mercier . Lillian Strafford Madge Kent . Charlotte Gray .... Dotsie . Cast Pianist _ ..George Rudness .Felix Sundquist .Russel Kent .Blaine Heinonen ....William Doyle .Allan Phillips ..Anna Choquette .Anna Saladin ..Ida Niemi _Emma Nelson .Helen Ree _Mary Beamer _Janet Barasa _Rita Scanlon .Louise Zappa ...Albino Bogetto Charlotte Levine .Elsie Dixon Page Seventy-three Cbe Hc aunccnsian 1930 “BIG TIME” CAST OF CHARACTERS Miss Redmond, director .Phyllis Skues J° an .Trixie Miller Carmel of the chorus .Corinne Davey Lena ...Rose Perucco Beth .Aurelia Hendrickson Nancy, a new student.Florence Clayton Mary .Jean Steele Pauline .Francis Choquette Harriet, Mistress of Ceremonies .Signe Jokinen Gardner, Void .Edward Pearce Douglas, Null .Rudolph Thoren Ruqert, stage manager .George Bennett Bill, his assistant.Savino Bessolo Gregory, Hercules Brown .Glenmore Trembath Harry, a magician .Julius Robertson David, Dr. Bleedem.Robert Kappes Phillips, cast as “Pat McGrath” in Driftwood .Donald B ' ellstrom Aubrey, cast as “Jim Hardy Jr.” in Driftwood .Allen Johns Ronald, cast as “Jim Hardy, Sr.” in Driftwood .Art Doolittle Victor, cast as “Larry Sullivan” in Driftwood .John Crowe CAKE WALK CHORUS Ernest Rice, Thomas Pellow, John Maitland, Oscar Wehmanen, Walter Johnson, Harry Beeby, Walter Brotherton, Carl Martin, Claire Heinonen, Lawrence Robertson, Robert Kappes, Russey Kent, Irene Huttala, Helen Romo, Eleanor Jensen, Violet Romo, Signe Taskila, Bernice Guibord, Elma Jokinen, Olive Phillips, Marguerite Swanson, Aili Kujula, Miriam Vanni, Violet Maki. SPANISH CHORUS Florence Clayton, Gertrude Jokinen, Corrinne Davey, Miriam Kallatsa, Rose Perucco, Phyllis Pearce, Trixie Miller, Bernice Edwards, Francis Choquette, Winifred Stevens, Mary Burke, Anna Moberg, Charlotte Phillips, Miriam Stepens, Anna Choquette, Ruth Wassberg, Emily Kevem, Kathleen Hubbard, Violet Makela, Mildred Burrows, Lois Kent, Esther Niemi’ Marie Roberts, Mary Jane Johnson, Lois Pearce, Violet Pulkinen, Rita Rogers, Ardell Williamson, Helen Mattson, Elsie Lindstrom, Louise Zappa, Goldie Waara, Lillian Heikkila Helen Anderson, Edith Koski. Page Seventy-four ICMjrjrjTMd CbC Rt0ai)IMCn$iail 1930 rjrjrjrjrs r THE HAUNTED HOUSE The Haunted House , presented by the Senior Class on December eleventh, was a play we shall never forget. From the opening of the curtain upon the first act, to the end of the play, we were held breathless with suspense or laughing hilariously at the subtle comedy. The mystery began with the appearance of the very first character, the tramp, who entered through the window, only to be interrupted in his prowling and forced to conceal himself in the closet, by the entrance of Emily and Jack, the newly-weds, and their chauffeur, Thomas. To see the blushing bride moving about her new home, blissfully unsuspecting the sinister presence of the tough looking prowler, was enough to give anyone the shivers, to say nothing of the blinking lights, the thunderous rolling of chains, and the horrible, fiendish sobs and groans which seemed to emanate from overhead. The relief we felt at the entrance of Duncan and Helen, long residents in the neighborhood, was quickly dispelled by the arrival of Jack ' s old sweetheart, Isabel, who kept the young groom in hot water by her threats to reveal Jack’s past to Emily. But upon the report of a gun immediately following her tearful exit, and Duncan’s solemn announcement of her murder, things began to seem too horrible to be borne. From this point on, the amazing but quite impractical sleuthing of Duncan held us convulsed with laughter. This humorous action was ably supported by Ed, the milkman, with his “innocent face,” and Ezra, the constable, whose fainting at the very mention of blood, became so frequent as to attract no attention whatso¬ ever. The discovery of the tramp and his examination by the “scientific” Duncan, only added another element to an extremely tense situation. The arrival of Mr. Grogan, the detective from New York, didn ' t seem to relieve the tension at all; it rather complicated matters because of the deadlock which developed between Grogan and Duncan as to whether the mystery should be solved by psychoanalysis or by just arresting the likeliest fellow present. Duncan’s psychoanalysis at last prevailed and a seance ensued; but this had to be interrupted by the lights going out again and a new paroxysm of maniacal laughter from upstairs. After everyone had in turn been accused of the murder and then forgotten as new evidence was presented which incriminated still another suspect, we were at last furnished with another possibility in the arrival of Evans, the father of Emily. And sure enough, by means of the most amazing “scientific methods” ever em¬ ployed in detection, the actual drugging of all present by means of doped wine, so that they were no longer able to conceal the truth, we found other startling con¬ fessions that Evans was the guilty man. So far, all well and good, but now lo and behold, in walked the corpus delicti, escorted by Helen, and apparently as alive and well as ever. The baffled “crim¬ inologist,” Duncan, however, was not to be undone by so slight a miscalculation as Page Seventy-five Cbe ttegatitiettisian 1930 A „ S« S3? this unexpected circumstance ; for he now accused Isabel herself of “the murder” and pointed to her missing shoe, which had been already discovered covered with blood. But at last the mystery was to be really and truly solved, this time by the ex¬ cited entrance of Ed, the milkman, who had been searching high and low for the murdered girl. “Help! Help! I found her!” yelled Ed. “She crawled into the bushes and died there! " “Who is she; what is her name? " gasped Duncan. “Nellie, the best cow I ever owned!” JUNIOR PLAY The Class of ’31 had its chance to display dramatic ability on the night of January 24, in the presentation of the nationally known comedy, “The Charm School " . Prior to the final curtain, it was not realized that certain members of the cast could be accredited with some of the William Haines type of “charm " or Clara Bow’s “it " . Now that their talents are known, it can be truthfully averred that the gods of favor must have been considering a possible cast of Juniors in Negaunee High School when “Charm School " was being composed. The principals deserve high praise for the smoothness with which the play was rendered, and the minor characters for the excellent aid given to the leads. The untiring efforts of Mr. Randall R. Penhale throughout the six weeks of rehear¬ sals, and his good judgment in the direction of practices, the diligent work, study, and a real depiction of characters—so natural for high school students—on the part of the cast are the underlying reasons for the success with which “The Charm School " met here. The plot of the play relates in no uncertain manner the adventures of a hand¬ some young automobile salesman, Austin Bevans, accreditably portrayed by George Rudness. Bevans, scarcely out of his teens, inherited a girl’s boarding school from a maiden aunt and insisted on running it himself. According to Bevans, the dominant feature in the education of the young girls of today should be Charm. Despite a temporary (yet memorable) discontinuance of electric lighting towards the middle of the presentation, the comedy continued until the climax— flawless. Cbe Hegautieensian 1930 . ss ' JFJrJrJrjg w % THE ALL-SCHOOL PLAY A new feature in Negaunee High School dramatics was the production this year of the first all-school play. The project was a pronounced success and augurs well for the continuation of further all-school dramatic productions. “Big Time”, which was the play chosen for all school presentation, was a real¬ istic production of school days, displaying the high school students of our every day life in the most natural of situations—a real comedy of high school back stage life. The play proved to he the most diversified dramatic entertainment of the year. The opening act revealed a variety of types preparing for a series of vaudeville numbers, and it was replete with the merry banter and badinage of the student groups. Edward Pearce and Rudolph Thoren as Null and Void, were comedians of drollery; Glenmore Trembath, as Hercules Brown, made “Samson look like a Tyro”; Robert Kappes as Dr. Bleedem, was quite some quack monologist; and Julius Robertson as Hubert the Great, astounded with his feats of magic. George Bennett as Rupert and Savino Bessolo as Bill, his assistant, shared in the stage patter, and Trixie Miller, Corinne Davey, Rose Perucco, Jean Steele, Francis Choquette, and Signe Jokinen, added a realistic touch of high school life. Phyllis Skues, as Miss Redmond, displayed the happy faculty of getting- things done, a vir¬ tue which she combined with a rare good humor and a complete understanding of the students with whom she came in contact. Aurelia Hendrickson as Beth, very capably carried one of the most difficult roles of the play. The cake-walk dance, a black faced minstrel chorus, and the Spanish dance, brightened by the gay costumes of the girls and the music of tambourines, added much to the color and popularity of the production. The third act, Driftwood, was a complete one-act play and furnished admira¬ ble opportunity for character portrayal. Arthur Doolittle as Jim Hardy, Sr., a dock watchman of the night shift, Florence Clayton as Meg, his daughter, and Allen Johns, as Jim Hardy, Jr., the son, displayed a histrionic ability superior to that usually found in high school dramatics. Donald Belstrom as Pat McGrath, and John Crowe as Farry Sullivan, policeman of the usual type, carried these minor parts most effectively. The play was a financial as well as a dramatic success. The proceeds were added to the general high school fund. Page Seventy-seven « Cbc neaauneettsiati 1930 rj rMM r N Standing—Chevrette, Lukkarainen, Wiljanen, Miss Cory, Rouse, Moberg, Skues, Gambotto. Stitting—Miller, Rogers, Violetta, Williams, Romo. SHORTHAND-TYPEWRITING CONTEST The tenth annual District Shorthand-Typewriting Contest was held on Satur¬ day, May 3, at the Graveraet High School in Marquette. The Negaunee representatives and their events are as follows: Novice Class Typewriting (for first-year pupils)—Rita Rogers, Josephine Gambotto. Amateur Class Typewriting (for second-year pupils)—Phyllis Skues, Victoria Williams. Team Typewriting—Phyllis Skues, Victoria Williams, Jayne Miller, Eleanor Chevrette, Virginia Violetta. Novice Class Shorthand (for first-year pupils)—Josephine Gambotto, Helen Romo. Amateur Class Shorthand (for second-year pupils)—-Anna Moberg, Martha Wiljanen. Advanced Class Shorthand (120-word dictation)—Laina Lukkarainen, John Rowse. Dictation at 90 words a minute, transcribing on the machine for 10 minutes— Eleanor Chevrette, Jayne Miller. Page Seventy-eight 5S5C» €bt Hcaauneensian 1930 rMjrjrj CLUBS AT N. H. S. Club activities are the natural outgrowth of the diversity of interests that permeate the student body of a school. At the same time that they proceed from these pupil interests, they likewise provide the opportunity for their expression. This year we have had eleven social, literary, and special-interest clubs. The pro¬ gram of work carried out by them is in no wise standardized, nor is the number and types of their meetings. Each club has at least one advisor chosen from the faculty of the school. In most instances elections take place twice annually, there¬ by extending the opportunity for demonstrating leadership. It is to be regretted that a large number of our pupils are not affiliated with any of these special-pur¬ pose organizations. Theoretically, it is probably possible to have clubs for every¬ one and everyone in a club, but that has not materialized in our school. However, the authorization for organizing other groups would very likely be made if the need and enthusiasm for more clubs were manif ested. What are some of the advantages and benefits from the club activities of our school? Certainly they afford the stimuli and opportunity for the exercise of initiative, originality, and leadership. Whatever the activities of the club, there is room for the functioning of these qualities. In the second place, we can assert that club membership and participation gives practical training in a type of social relationship that every pupil will meet up with in after-school life when he must assume an articulate place in church or lodge, business or profession, luncheon club or social welfare society. The school must recognize this as a distinct educational need to be met. Thirdly, we are warranted in saying that there is intrinsic value in club ac¬ tivities themselves. The skills practiced, the knowledges derived, the campaigns inaugurated and carried to successful end, the programs rendered, and the ideal¬ ism and enthusiasm fostered—all of these and others that could be added are club values in their own right that hardly need further apology or vindication. Clubs are a positive good in our school. Page Eighty Cbe Hegauneensian (930 wjmmmsrjrit SENIOR GIRL SCOUTS Scouting in Negaunee is on the increase! From the first small troop of six¬ teen Girl Scouts organized in 1926, we have expanded to two troops of fifty-two members in 1930! Because of the rapid growth, a reorganization was necessary this fall. Pine Cone Troop 1 consists of twenty members which are divided into four patrols of five girls each. Troop 1 is composed of Junior and Senior girls only. The troop is under the leadership of Miss Fraser as captain and Miss Perala as lieutenant. The first meeting of the year was devoted to the election of officers for the year which are as follows: President .Rita Scanlon Vice-President .Flelen Tregonning Secretary .Louise Zappa Treasurer .Taimi Martinen Patrol Leaders: Dorothy Hooper, Rita Scanlon, Bernice Guibord, and Eleanor Jensen. Pine Cone Troop 2 is composed of girls from the eighth, ninth and tenth grades. There are thirty-two members in this troop which is divided into four patrols of eight girls each. The troop is under the leadership of Miss Schoonover as captain and Miss Thomas as lieutenant. At the first meeting of the year the following officers were elected: President .Lois Pearce Vice-President .Mary Burke Secretary .Corrine Davey Treasurer.Phyllis Pearce Fourth Row—Misses Peralla, Fraser. Third Row—Zappa, Jensen, I. Maki, Agnoli, Taskila, Prout, Nelson. Second Row—Scanlon, Gambotto, Huttula, Tregonning, Hooper, Romo, Maki. First Row—Martinen, Guibord, Levine, Dixon, Thomas. Page Eighty-one dll 1930 rjrjarjrj . Fourth Row—Misses Thomas, Schoonover. Third Row—Kujula, Mattson, Roseveare, Langlois, C. Roseveare, Pary, Conradson, Pulkinen, E. Roberts, Larson. Second Row—Steele, Leaf, Martin, Erickson, M. Roberts, Hanson, Juvani, White, Makela, Choquette. First Row—Sandstrom, Heinonen, Tregonning, Vincent, Roberts, Anderson, Granlund. JUNIOR GIRL SCOUTS Patrol Leaders: Aili Kujala, Florence White, Lois Pearce, and Phyllis Pearce. The two troops, although organized separately, have many business and social affairs in common—since Girl Scouting is a National organization. The Girl Scout Organization is a new opportunity for the building of char¬ acter. Our girls are gathered together in groups or patrols quite of their own voli¬ tion. Here they find a means of expressing their constantly changing stream of high spirits and good will through the various activities which each patrol may carry on as any little club may. The troops meet on Tuesday evenings alternating with each other. Through the voluntary cooperation and comradeship of Scout activities such as work on rank tests, group discussion of vital topics, group singing, programs for which each patrol is responsible, refreshments, bi-weekly hikes, charity work, and money¬ raising programs thought and helpfulness for others is developed. As a result, our girls become better friends and better citizens. They develop keener minds, finer character and happier selves. Besides their regular bi-weekly meetings the Girl Scouts have sponsored numerous other activities as: filling and delivering Thanksgiving Baskets to the needy; a Christmas Party; a Mother and Daughter Banquet; a money-rasing pro¬ gram to gain funds for sending the girls to Camp Minneyata and helping to fur¬ nish the new children’s addition at Morgan Heights Sanitarium. The money was raised by selling subscriptions to popular magazines and by sponsoring- a movie “The Bishop Murder Case’’ at the Vista Theater. Looking back over the months that are gone, The Pine Cone Troop feel that their time has not been in vain. They look forward to a steady growth of an or¬ ganization whose ideals and plan of work build a happy, wholesome, beautiful girl¬ hood, and a strong womanhood. Page Eighty-two Cbe Hegauneensian 1930 Back Row—V. Romo, Barasa, Pascoe, Hendrickson, Moberg. Second Row—Gambotto, Beamer, Ree, Raatikainen, Miller, Rogers. First Row—H. Romo, Kevern, Phillips, Wassberg, E. Moberg. CAMP FIRE GIRLS Last June at the final meeting of the Camp Fire Girls at Presque Isle, officers were elected for the coming year. They were: President _ ...Rita Rogers Vice-President _ Anna Moberg Secretary ....Aurelia Hendrickson Treasurer _ Elizabeth Pascoe Mrs. J. L. Miller was chosen as the new assistant guardian, taking the place of Miss Myrtle Bice. In the early part of the school year, the Camp Fire Girls heard about the new Children’s Unit, to be built at Morgan Heights. They were immediately seized with the determination to furnish the girl ' s admission room at the “San” ! In order to finance this they published a cook book by which they earned the National Honor, Shuta, which means written thought. This year has been a great success from every standpoint. When the mists had cleared away surrounding the awarding of the Scholarship Cup, it was found that the Camp Fire Girls were the proud possessors of the trophy. The members of the club are very grateful to their guardians, Miss Burt and Mrs. Miller, for their efforts during the past year. All are convinced that the achievements of this year are, by far, greater than that of any other year since the organization of the Cheskamay Group. Page Eighty-three flcgaunccnsian 1930 Back How—Trathen, Pevala, Moutrie. Fourth Row—A. Chiri, Pearce, Bogetto, Vanni, Lenten, Wallis, E. Anderson, Hampton, Matthews. Third Row—Roseveare, Swanson, Trotochaud, Smedman, Agnoli, Leuiellie, Westermeyer, Donnithorne, Chiri, Martinen. Second Row—Anderson, Crocker, Stevens, Youren, E. Kangas, Scanlon, Davey. Front Row—Worth, Peterson, Williamson, Makela, Erickson, Choquette, Jutila, Kangas, Roberts, Ojala. HOME ECONOMICS CLUB All students specializing in the Home Economics Department are eligible in the Home Economics Club. This is more than a local high school club as it is affiliated with the State and National Home Economics Associations. Shortly after the opening of school the club was organized under the leader¬ ship of Miss Moutrie, Miss Trathen, and Miss Perala. The following officers were elected: President ...Myrtle Lenten Vice-President _____Lucille Donnithorne Secretary .....Merle Hampton Treasurer .....Bernice Crocker Our activities consisted of making children’s dresses to be distributed by the Woman’s Club and earning money bv candy sales. Each year the club contributes to the Michigan scholarship fund for the promotion of home economics education in China. Hie two most important social functions of the year were the Mother and Daughter Banquet, and the Senior Farewell. Our motto is—“Something for the school, something for the community, and something for ourselves,” and in so doing we have received a great deal of pleasure as well as being of service to others. Page Eighty-four •S$» " Cbe negauneensian 1930 Back Row—Roy, Raatikainen, Rytkonen, Winter, Luibakka, Servio, Hiekkila, Forstrom, Martin, Roberts, Baggiore, Grosso. Third Row—R. Mattson, Perucco, Westermeyer, Vanni, Niemi. Kuivela, Lanyon, Karhi, Siik, Ree, Steele, Johnson. Second Row—Lukari, E. Mattson, Trotoehaud, Sokinen, Lindstrom, Renaldi, Hakkarainen, White, Kujula, Choquette, Davy, Roberts, LaCombe. Front Row—Sandstrom, Sedlock, Rickard, Roberts, Lukkarainen, Lakari, Kevern, Wassberg, Phillips, Stepens, Moberg, Anderson, Mattson, Pulkinen, Adams. THE MINERVIAN LITERARY SOCIETY The aim of the Minervian Literary Society is to help the girls in social and educational improvement and to give them a broader understanding by means of appropriate numbers on the programs. Besides this, it encourages dramatics and provides a wholesome recreation. This year has been an especially successful one for the Minervians. Eight squads, each under the leadership of competent chairmen were formed, and it was their duty to present a program on the night assigned them. At these bi-weekly meetings, the members displayed their dramatic and musical abilities to a great advantage. Debates were popular and often became quite heated. The refresh¬ ment committee provided delicious treats from time to time. At Christmas time, an informal party was given. After a very intersing program, gifts were exchanged and dancing enjoyed. A spring party, to take place sometime near Easter, is being planned. Much credit is due Miss Dow, who has given both time and energy for the society, and the officers, who are as follows: First Semester Second Semester President.Elsie Lindstrom Elsie Lindstrom Vice-President .Freada Forstrom Gertrude Jokinen Secretary ...Ruth Wassberg Ruth Wassberg Treasurer .Anna Sandstrom Rose Perrucco Marshall.Rose Perrucco Charlotte Phillips —Helen Winter ' 30. Page Eighty-five ,v4! be ncgaunecnsian 1930 r. „« ' .. S $ s v ., $8 Back Row—Trembath, Beamer, Doyle, Doolittle. Middle Row—Bolt, Hemmila, Rosten, Van Brocklin, Brotherton, Martin, Larson, I. Anderson, E. Erickson, Sundquist. Front Row—Prout, Ree, Steele, Anderson, Erickson, Skues, Choquette, Wiljanen, Niemi, Burroughs, Rossi, Jokinen. 7 SWASTIKARS OFFICERS President —.....Martha Wiljanen ice-President -------Glenmore Trembath Secretary ..........Phyllis Skues 1 reasurer —---------..Sylvia Hemmila The Swastikar Club constitutes those students who have taken a course in Biology. Membership in the club is limited to twenty-five and each one has to fulfill the requirements of the organization before one is admitted to the club. )ur aim is to promote conservation, to arouse in the student a love for nature and an interest in wild life. This year, the club was reorganized under the leadership of Mr. Bolt. Archery and photography, projects which had been undertaken the previous year, were again worked upon. The new members tackled the proposition of making bows and ar¬ rows, and also made themselves acquainted with the art of developing pictures. On a plot of ground a few miles outside the city are several thousand young trees which have been planted in previous years by members of the organization. Each year, at least a thousand trees have been planted. This year the club has planned to add five thousand spruce and pine. The purpose in planting these trees is to show the people that the youth of today is interested in the reforestation of our State. Next year the remaining members will do their utmost to continue the good work which was begun by the founders of the club. Page Eighty-six 5 . .» ,v s Cbe Ucaaunccnsian 1930 .J5 ' .. " ..v$f Back Row—Thorson, Doolittle, Goldsworthy, Belstrom, Thoren, Wehmanen, Antell, Shadford. Middle Row—Leppilampi, Goodman, Haynes, Maki, Kappes, Gleason, Phillips, Johnson. Front Row—Robertson, Kemp, Lindstrom, Pearce, Rudness, Johns, Bessolo, Heinonen, Erickson, Doyle. HI-Y CLUB “What is the purpose of our Hi-Y Club? To create, maintain, and extend throughout the school and com¬ munity, high standards of Christian character. “What is our club slogan? The four C’s. Clean Speech, Clean Athletics, Clean Scholarship and Clean Living. “What does our club strive to develop? Contagious Christian character.” —Hi-Y Opening Ceremony. Hi-Y meetings are held regularly on Monday evenings. The programs given included talks, discussions, debates, impromptu speeches, readings and musical selections by members of the club and addresses by business and professional men who are invited to speak for the group. Once each month the club holds a supper for its members and occasional guests. These “feeds” are ordinarily prepared by the boys themselves and are popular events with the boys. Among the pro jects sponsored by the Hi-Y Club this year are a Four C’s Campaign, the Hi-Y Dance, and the Basketball Souvenir Program. The club was represented at the Older Boys’ Conference and also at the U. P. and State Hi-Y Camps. For three consecutive years the club has qualified for the Registration Certificate which certifies affiliation with the Secondary Schoolboys’ Christian Movement of North America. All of the regulars on the N. H. S. Basketball Team and a majority of the others on the squad were members of the Hi-Y. Mr. O. L. Thorson and Coach E. W. Shadford have been Hi-Y advisors dur¬ ing the past year. Mr. Clifton M. Drury, Upper Peninsula Y. M. C. A. Secretary, has visited the club often and has rendered it valuable assistance. (Continued on Page 104) Page Eighty-seven Cbe Regatitieetisiati 1930 rwjrjrjrjr Back Row—Westermeyer, Soukainen, Jarui, Wiljanen, Niemi, Koski, Vanni. Middle Row—Helgren, Skues, Erickson, White, Trotochaud, Laughlin, Clayton, LaCombe, Grosso, Mattson. Front Row—Barasa, Hendrickson, Choquette, Burke, Pearce. LE CERCLE FRANCAIS Le Cercle Francais, which was organized in November 1929, is the youngest of our High School organizations. This club is composed of thirty girls who were selected by a committee of nine who were rated as “A” students in French. The qualities considered in selecting members are scholarship, sportsmanship, and will¬ ingness to cooperate and promote the interests of the club. The following officers were elected for the year 1929 and 1930 at a special meeting held early in November: President .Ida Niemi Vice-President ..Aurelia Hendrickson Secretary .Elizabeth Pascoe Treasurer .Eva Wiljanen Le Cercle Francais meets on the fourth Monday of each month at 7 :15 P. M. The principal features of these meetings are French songs and games and occa¬ sionally refreshments. Aside from regular meetings, the club enjoyed a Christmas Banquet, program and exchange of gifts. Through correspondence with the Bureau of Educational Correspondence of Peabody College in Nashville, Tennessee, names were obtained for the purpose of corresponding with boys and girls in France. The letters, cards and souvenirs, collected in this way, help to stimulate a keen interest in the French Language. VIVE LE CERCLE FRANCAIS! Page Eighty-eight Cbe ttedauneensian (930 . ss- Last How—Rice, Coombs, McClung, Robertson, Kent, Heinonen, Mager, Tho mas, R. Miller, B. Heinonen, Lukkarainen, Beebe, Suhonen, Doyle, Pellow, W. Rytkonen, Torreano, Collins, Beamer, Maitland. Fourth Row—H. Langlois, Saladin, Pascoe, Steele, Zappa, Scanlon, Levine, P. Pearce, A. Choquette, H. Ree, Hendrickson, Barasa, Clayton, Raatikainen, M. Johnson. Third Row—Bogetto, Beamer, Ree, Jensen, Burke, Erickson, Anderson, Skues, Moberg, Rogers, Farley, Rytkonen, Miller, Choquette, Davey, Chiri, Pearce. Second Row—Perucco, M. Trotochaud. Swanson, Leviellie, Kangas, Grosso, Thomas, Osier, Taskila, Heillila, Renaldi, Lammi, Lahti, Koski, McVannel, Langlois, Lanyon. First Row—Waara, Smedman, LaCombe, Trotochaud, Edwards, Benson, Worth, Stanaway, Servio, Roberts, V. Johnson, Roberts, White, Adams, Pary, Stepens, Moberg, Phillips, Wassberg, Kevem, Lakari. THE PEP CLUB The Pep Club is a distinctly pioneer organization, being the first of its kind in the high school. Its paramount aim is to further the school’s spirit and to promote pep and better sportsmanship among the students. A very successful year for this new organization has been just completed and by its praiseworthy accomplish¬ ments, the society has proved its usefulness to the school. By issuing colorful pro¬ grams at all the basketball and football games it has earned a niche in the school’s hall of fame and the spirit stimulated by its members and displayed throughout the year reached such a climax at the Regional Tournament that all are convinced of the society ' s merit. The Officers as selected for this year are: President ....Allen Johns Vice-President .Elizabeth Pascoe Secretary .Aurelia Hendrickson Mr. McClung as Faculty advisor has made the purpose of the organization a most worthy one, and one deserving of support. Page Eighty-nine JP 1 .. P ' ..Jl! T be negauneetisiati 1930 Back How—Hoid, Sivala, Lequia, Remillard, Crook, Webb, Goldsworthy, DeBernardo, A. Auradi, Dally, Hakenjos. Fourth Row—Hyvonen, Jensen, Peterson, Cavallo, Ylitalo, Larson, L. Robertson, Lukkarainen, Crowe. Third Row—Warren, Phillips, Holman, P. Marketty, Flannery, Coombs, Peterson, Zappa, Campaign, A. Hampton. Second Row—Marketty, Wilson, Davis, Portale, Bertucci, Barabe, G. Flannery, Kallatsa, Hampton. Front Row—Leviellie, Piziali, Auradi, Robertson, Crowe, Toms, Gagon. THE INDUSTRIAL CLUB The Industrial Club is one of the newer organizations of the high school. The paramount aim of the club is to further educational responsibilities and to promote activities of interest to the vocational group. The first two years were what you might call the starting years of the club because the interest in the club was not so keen as that of the last year. The club has its meetings on the first and third Thursdays of the school month. The club is now trying to get the members in¬ terested in aviation and is building airplane models as a club project. The club has been holding a contest to procure a suitable design for a club pin. They have received many different designs but have not chosen a definite emblem as yet. The club has no order of dues, but the treasury is in good condition due to the help of some of the members in selling eskimo pies at the high school basketball games. The money realized goes to defray the expenses of the club project and different things of interest to the club. The purpose of the club is a most worthy one and one deserving of credit. The officers for the first semester were: Mareo Portale, President; Julius Robertson, Vice-President; Orvill Ivrock, Secretary; Walter Plampton, Treasurer. The officers for the second semester are: John Crowe, President, William Kallatsa, Vice-President; Claire Heinonen, Secretary; Reginald Carlyon, Treasur¬ er. Page Ninety FORENSICS rift ' s PhiKis Chues Claire Hemonen Arthur Doo ifhl-e Aureha Hendrickson Miss M r -e Pabn-e Coach ‘ il jfe. Page Ninety-two THE NATIONAL FORENSIC LEAGUE For the first time during the school year, 1929-30, the National Forensic League became an active org-anization in Negaunee High School life. Its pur¬ pose as expressed in the constitution is “to promote the interests of interscholastic debate, oratory, and public speaking, and to encourage a spirit of fellowship among its fellow members. ' ’ The National Forensic League, first sponsored by the Ripon College Chapter of Pi Kappa Delta, national forensic society, was organized in April, 1925. Since that time it has grown until it now has 267 chapters established in sixteen states with a membership of 4525 students and coaches. Late in the school year of 1929, an interest was manifested in the establish¬ ment in the Negaunee High School of a chapter of the National Forensic League. A charter was granted by the national organization and Negaunee became Chapter Number 259 of the League. The charter members, students who had qualified because of their participation in interscholastic debate, oratory, declamation, and extemporaneous speaking were Dorothy Stepens, ' 29; Aurelia Hendrickson, ’30; Edna Phillips, ’29; Helen Doyle, ’29; Fred Staples, ' 29 ; Arthur Doolittle, ' 30 ; Rita Rogers, ’30; and Miss Palmer, Debate Coach. During the present school year, Louise Zappa, ’31; Claire Heinonen, ' 32, and Phyllis Skues, ’30, have also qualified for membership. Phyllis Skues has served as president of the local chapter. The members of the Negaunee chapter of the League early in the year directed their interests toward debating activities. Interscholastic debates were scheduled with the Escanaba 1 Palmer High School were scheduled with clash with the Ishpe: debates was, “Resolv jury in all trials in tl year’s debating tean Louise Zappa. The League tak further honors in fo declamation in the si the sub-district orato Page Ninety-three Cbe Kegauneensian 1930 CLAIRE HEINONEN FRESHMAN-SOPHOMORE DECLAMATORY CONTEST Having been preceded by preliminary contests in which about forty members of the Freshman and Sophomore classes sought the coveted right to represent their class, the annual declamatory contest was held on Tuesday, March 4. Eight students, four representing each class, competed with each other to represent Ne- gaunee High School in the sub-district contest in Marquette on April 11. The display of class spirit, always at its height for this annual class clash, was just as enthusiastic as any previous contest had been. The judges awarded first place to Claire Heinonen, second to James Thomas, and third to Ruth Wassberg. In winning first place, Claire Heinonen also won the right to represent Ne- gaunee in the Sub-district contest. Among the nine schools entering contestants for this meet, Claire, by winning second honors, proved himself a dangerous rival and a worthy representative of Negaunee High. The following ' students participated in the local contest: Claire Heinonen .Citizenship James Thomas .Spartacus to the Gladiators Ruth Wassberg .Citizenship Alice Crothers ...Impeachment of Warren Hastings Francis Choquette .Touissant L’Ouverture Miriam Stepens .The Valley of Bones Kathleen Hubbert .Citizenship Charlotte Phillips .Citizenship Page Ninety-four the ttegauneensian (9 30 , V OvW „fj5 ORATORICAL CONTEST That the judges of the local oratorical contest held in the high school assemb¬ ly, March 7th, appreciated real worth was verified April 11th at Marquette, when “The Tempter”, Rita Rogers’ oration, was accorded first place in the sub-district contest. The local program appeared as follows: 1. Sylvia Hemmila .“Will the Piper Play Again ?” 2. Aurelia Hendrickson .“The Two Minute Silence.” 3. Anna Moberg .“The Hunger People.” 4. Rita Rogers .“The Tempter.” Of these Aurelia Hendrickson and Rita Rogers were victorious, winning second and first honors respectively. The gentlemen who served as judges were: Orion Cardew, principal of Palmer High School; H. J. Anderson, principal of Graveraet (Marquette) High School, and Proctor Maynard, instructor in English, Ishpeming high school. After more than a month’s vigorous practice, ably coached by Mr. Fred G. Walcott, head of the English department, Rita journeyed to the sub-district af¬ fray. Eight students participated, representing Marquette and Alger counties. The program: 1. “Propaganda” .Lawrence Hebbard, Ishpeming 2. “The Tempter” ...Rita Rogers, Negaunee 3. “The New Age” .William Ivoski, John D. Pierce 4. “The Criminal Broadcast” ...Viola Wiitala, Marquette 5. “Labor Problems” .Minerva Pesola, Palmer 6. “The Folly and Futility of the 18th Amendment” —.Lowell Featherly, Chatham (Continued on Page 104) | 1 Page Ninety-five % V Hcgaunccnsian 1930 •Savina Besso o cd Martha rres aenr Phi hs Skues anen NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY John ffcujse Arihur Doolittle. i f Sjgne do k inert Evelyn Erickson Ed word Goldsworthy Rudolph Tfaoren Anno rtobesy Virginia Violetta. Page Ninety-six 4[j0WMjrjirA Cbe Hegauneen$ian (930 THE NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY During the seven years that there has been a chapter of the National Honor Society at Negaunee High School, a tradition has developed that contributes in no small way to foster the ideals of the society. Chief of these ideals is that of SCHOLARSHIP. Scholarship as represented by the averages attained ' in three and one-half years of high school work determines eligibility, the pupils whose rank is in the upper one-third of the senior class constituting the group from which elections to membership must be made. The objective of the society, however, is not merely to reward pure scholar¬ ship with a crown of honor. Rather it purposes to place a mark of distinction upon the good scholar who is, in addition, a good school citizen. The successful learner must also be a successful doer in order to merit this token of superiority. The elements of his citizenship must include outstanding CHARACTER, LEAD¬ ERSHIP, and SERVICE. Character in this classification implies more than moral character. It connotes personality in its variety of phases such as likability, friendliness, originality, spontaneity, dependability, and enthusiasm. Leadership is not wholly apart from these traits, yet to be measured more objectively in the results achieved by the pupils. Service implies that the National Honor Society member must be a factor for good in his scho ol and among his fellows. He must have so served that his school is better for his having been a pupil in it and that his schoolmates will know a loss as his direct influence ceases with graduation. The seniors elected to membership in the society this year are Martha Wil- janen, Phyllis Skues, Evelyn Erickson, Rudolph Thoren, Anna Moberg, Savino Bessolo, Edward Goldsworthy, Arthur Doolittle, Virginia Violetta, William Rowse, and Signe Jokinen. The officers chosen were: President .. Vice-President . Secretary-Treasurer ...Savino Bessolo Rudolph Thoren Arthur Doolittle Xj rjsrjirjirjtrjk WIO rjrjrjrjrjr EXTEMPORE SPEAKING y w jfj j) 9 Negaunee High School ' s first interest in extempore speech began in 1929, when Rita Rogers won first place in a contest held in our own auditorium, be¬ tween Negaunee, Ishpeming and Escanaba. The rules for this first contest were formulated by the coaches of the competing schools and did not conform to those suggested by the State Association. This year, however. Negaunee entered the State Association, conforming strictly to state rules. A local elimination contest was held on April 25th, at which time the following people spoke on their respective subjects : Arthur Doolittle .“Aviation Advances " Mildred Burrows ....“Chicago’s Financial Difficulties " Allen Johns ...Mr. Hoover’s First Year Irene Huttula ...“An Appraisal of William H. Taft " William Trembath ...“The New Chief Justice " Walter Brotherton .“A New Planet Discovered” Sylvia Hemmila, “Problems and Prospects of the Fondon Conference " Rita Rogers ...“Churchless Russia " One hour before the time of the contest each student drew three topics, two of which were returned; the third became the subject of his speech. At the end of the hour’s preparation the contest was called, and each in turn talked upon the topic selected. The subjects were taken from The Literary Digest and The Revievu of Reviews, and were to be of national or international interest. First place in this contest was awarded to Rita Rogers, second to Aurelia Hendrickson, and third to Irene Huttula. On Tuesday evening, May 6th, Negaunee entertained the first Upper Pen¬ insula District Extempore Contest. The schools represented were Iron Mountain, Marenisco, Crystal Falls, Escanaba, Ishpeming, Marquette, F’Anse, and Negaunee. While first honors in this contest went to Fouis Verrette of Iron Mountain, our own Rita Rogers won the equally coveted second place for Negaunee, speaking on the subject of Chicago ' s Difficulties, which entitled her to enter the State Con¬ test at Kalamazoo on May 24th. The students of Negaunee High School all joined to congratulate Rita upon this splendid reward for her long and persistent years of forensic endeavor. Page Ninety-eight Page One Hundred Back Row- Penhale, Kent, Finkheiner. Middle Row Robertson, Heinonen, Ree, Pascoe, Steele, Pellow, Rice. Front Row Raatikainen, Jensen, Bogetto, Hendrickson, Skues, Taskila, Rogers, Choquette. %jrjrjrjrjtrjk HcgaUttCCnSian (930 rjrjrjirMjr NEE-HY-NUZ The Nee-Hy-Xuz staff succeeded this year in publishing a bi-weekly paper which equalled the newspapers of leading high schools in Michigan and far ex¬ celled others. Most of the issues consisted of five or six pages, and although it was necessary to have more advertisements because of a larger paper, more space was available to the display of up-to-the-minute school news. The make-up of the paper included large headlines, and snappy, smaller sub¬ headings. A new feature was “The Inquiring Reporter,” a column in which stu¬ dents and faculty members gave their opinions on special problems concerning school life. One whole page was devoted to live wire sport news. Several letters were published, which the staff had received from people form¬ erly connected with our school. These were of great interest, not only to the present students of the Negaunee High School, but also to alumni and former faculty members. Numerous pictures and “cuts " made the newspaper more attractive than pre¬ viously. Special holiday issues carried out various motives, including Hallowe ' en, Thanksgiving, and Christmas. The editorials and other articles expressed the desires which were closest to the hearts of the students and consequently brought about their fulfillment. A fact which in itself speaks well for the Nee-Hy-Xuz, was the request made by the Kenosha High School of Kenosha, Wisconsin, to pattern their newspaper after ours, and as a result the “Kenews,” first bi-weekly publication by that high school, is modelled after the Nee-Hy-Xuz. Our newspaper was entered into the tenth All-American Critical Service con¬ ducted by the National Scholastic Press Association. It competed against 644 other high school newspapers and received the Second Class Honor Rating. The staff realizes that much of the success of our paper must be accredited to Mr. Randall R. Penhale, faculty advisor, who gave so much of his time and so willingly taught the students the work of editing the paper. The members of the staff, believing that they have followed a motto of our school, “Bigger and Better”, pass the torch on to next year’s staff with wishes for the same continued success. —P.S. Page One Hundred One JPj0j0Fj0 S kgaunccnsian 1930 % j Standing—Bennett, Hemmila, Bellstrom, Huttula, Pearce. Sitting—Lindstrom, Moberg, Johns, Wiljanen. Missing—Goldsworthy. NEGAUNEENSIAN STAFF 1930 Editor-in-Chief . Ass’t Editors-in-Chief Athletic Editor . Photographic Editor .Anna Moberg Martha Wiljanen Sylvia Hemmila .-..George Bennett .Donald Belstrom Business Manager ...Allan Johns c Edward Goldsworthy Ass ' t Business Managers . ) Irene Huttula J Edward Pearce ' Ralph Lindstrom Page One Hundred Two Che negauneensian (930 NEGAUNEENSIAN STAFF—1930 The Negauneensian Staff for the year 1930, was made up of Seniors who are members of the Class of 1930. These members were elected by their classmates with the help of faculty supervision and were chosen for each of the particular positions, because it was thought that they had special qualifications in discharg¬ ing the duties in preparing this annual. It has been the sincere hope of the staff to be able to compile an annual which would be representative of Negaunee High School in all its life and phases. There have been several outstanding achievements by various divisions of the school that have aided very materially in making this annual a success. We feel that this annual will be superior in many respects in annual building, and we hope that we will be able to at least duplicate the record of the annual staff for 1929. Every member of the staff has worked in a most conscientious manner and has discharged their duties in a very noble fashion. It is our sincere hope that our efforts will perpetuate in future years many of the fond memories and renew many of the old acquaintances which were made there. The staff takes this opportunity of thanking all those who in any way have helped in making this book a success. The cooperation among the entire school has been of the highest order, and it certainly has helped a great deal in compiling the necessary material. We especially want to thank Mr. Doolittle and Mr. Thorson for their feature articles. In addition, we want to thank the English Department, and in person do we want to thank Mr. Walcott and Mr. Penhale, and Miss Pal¬ mer and Miss Smedman in editing and preparing various feature articles. The Commercial Department, and Miss Corv in particular, has copied all of the copy, and prepared it for the printers, which has helped a great deal. We want to ' thank Mr. Merwin, of the Mining Journal, for his kindly aid and suggestions in setting up the Athletic Department, and making possible the individual pictures which make this department very distinct. Lastly we want to thank all those who in any way have contributed to the compiling, and success that we hope this book will have, and in leaving a book that will stand out as a mile stone in the history of our high school life. Page One Hundred Three 55 XjrjF ' jrjrjrA Cbt RC UIt HSiatt 1030 rjrjrjrjrjr HI-Y CLUB (Continued from Page 87) The officers who have served during the school year, 1929-1930, were as fol¬ lows : President __ Vice-President . Secretary-T reasurer Chaplain . First Semester Rudolph Thoren Savino Bessolo Edward Gleason Arthur Doolittle Second Semester Hartley Haynes Oscar Wehmanen Ralph Lindstrom Julius Robertson ORATORICAL CONTEST (Continued from Page 95) 7. “The American of Tomorrow” ...Mabel Peterson, Republic 8. “The Vision of Lincoln” .....Marion Heckathorne, Munising Third, second, and first places, respectively, in the sub-district were awarded to William Koski, of John D. Pierce, Lawrence Hebbard of Ishpeming, and to Rita Rogers of Negaunee high school. Rita’s success in the sub-district, made her eligible for participation in the district affray, held in our own auditorium, May 2. To Rita should and does go the appreciation of the entire faculty and student body, for this splendid record of her forensic ability. Honor to whom honor is due. Page One Hundred Four Cb n airnwnsian 1930 vjrjrjrA Third Row—Bellstrom, Goldsworthy, Goodman. Second Row—C. Heinonen, Van Brocklin, Collins, Kent, Finkbeiner, Johns, Sundquist, Trembath. First Row—Robertson, Toms, J. Robertson, Mr. LeMieux, Bessolo, Heinonen, Thomas. MIXED CHORUS v 1930 has been a banner year for the mixed chorus. The members have come to realize that hard work is necessary before success can be theirs. For this reason they have made a “go " of everything they have tried to put across—the operetta, cantata, and the May Festival. In attempting “Trial By Jury” and " The Death of Minnehaha, " they have set a new standard of musical entertainment very dif¬ ferent from anything previously given. The superiority of the mixed chorus was clearly demonstrated and the type of music presented to the public was much higher than in former years. Xo finer entertainment has ever been featured in the history of Negaunee High School music. Mr. LeMieux has been the bond which has held this organization together all year long and every one of the members deeply appreciates everything that he has done to keep the chorus on the great high¬ way which leads to higher and finer things. —Jean Steele. Page One Hundred Six Che negautieetisiati (930 Fourth How—Steele, Erickson, Skues, Nelson, Johnson, H. Anderson, Crothers, Niemi. Third Row—Roberts, Kujula, Rytkonen, Beamer, A. Choquette, Ree, Taskila, F. Ree, Anderson. Second Row—White, vSedlock, Peterson, Wallis, Adams, Pascoe, Raatikainen, Saladin. First Row—Stepens, Helgren, Kent, Clayton, Mr. LeMieux, Choquette, Burke, Pearce, LaCombe. “THE DEATH OF MINNEHAHA” The mixed chorus and the band put on their program on the same evening when the cantata, “The Death of Minnehaha” and the band concert were given. Everyone knows those famous words of Longfellow’s “Hiawatha”, our national epic. Then just imagine the marvelous effect they had when set to music. Min¬ nehaha, the cold, the sick, the dying; Hiawatha, her brave lover; Nokomis, who watched unceasingly until the fatal moment came; the Famine and the Fever, those unbidden guests which always have brought terror and destruction;—all these were depicted. We had two very fine soloists, Helen Raatikainen, soprano, and Felix Sundquist, tenor. The mixed chorus certainly is to be congratulated for their fine rendition of this most difficult cantata. —Jean Steele. Page One Hundred Seven Cbe negauncensian 1930 rjrjrjrj . DRAMATIC CHARACTERS Judge ...—...Allan Johns Plaintiff ...-.—......Helen Raatikainen Counsel for Plaintiff __________Russel Kent Defendant .........Walter Johnson Foreman of the Jury ..Arthur Anted Usher .—..........George Rudness Bridesmaids:__Alice Crothers, Ida Niemi, Lois Kent., Margaret Sedlock, Pearl Peterson. Page One Hundred Eight v4 Cbe Hcgaunecnsian (930 “TRIAL BY JURY” A new type of operetta was introduced this year, the special feature being the fact that it was all singing. A clever and astounding plot, full of laughs, was en¬ folded to an audience who appreciated fully every bit of our performance. The scene was in the courtroom where the jury and the audience awaited the hour of ten and the opening of the trial. The defendant was first to make his ap¬ pearance. He was a picturesque figure with his guitar and jaunty manner. Af¬ ter he finished his sad tale, everyone arose in deep submission to the judge who was seen entering the court. Indeed this illustrious man in cap and gown did no less than to tell us all how he came to be a judge. The bridesmaids heralded the approach of Angelina, the disappointed bride. Immediately the judge began a flirtation with one of the bridesmaids and kept it up until he saw the plaintiff. His affections twined and Angelina became the pet of the court. At last her counseler, a man of great knowledge, arrived and started the ball rolling. Of course the plaintiff won every argument, and the judge of this breach of promise lead, by the time court closed, fully decided to marry Angelina himself, and ‘‘they lived happily ever after.” -—Jean Steele. Page One Hundred Nine Cbe flegauneensian 1930 Fifth Row-—Theriault, J. Thomas, Johnson. Fourth Row—Finkbeiner, Johns, Steele, Stepens, Scanlon, Langlois, Pearce. Third Row—Burke, Pascoe, Rytkonen, Beamer, Beebe, Sundquist, Toms, Neinonen, Meagher, Saladin. Second Row—Arneth, Thomas, Dahlquist, Gheardi, Trembath, Goodman, Pearce, Warren, Mudge, Kujala. First Row—Robertson, Johnson, Kokko, LeMieux. BAND At last, the long-hoped-for Negaunee High School Band has been organized and has fulfilled our wildest desires. There are two reasons for this: first, the backing and the pep that the students have shown, and the unfailing amount of energy Mr. LeMieux has spent in making this organization a success. The band has been very cooperative with the student body in that it has never failed them at a home basketball or football game. It has set off our school spirit remarkably well by marching in our pep parades. They topped off a successful year with their band concert by appearing in full uniform and by playing remarkably well. Their highest hope, to go to the contest, cannot be fulfilled this year, but perhaps next. Page One Hundred Ten Cbe negauneetisian 1930 tmm : Fourth How—Beamer, Johnson, Goodman, Ghiardi, Langlois, Pearce, Kujula. Third How—Beebe, Meagher, Lammi, Brotherton, Sundquist, Theriault, Hanson, Thomas, Robertson. Second Row—Edwards, Ree, Saladin, A. Kujula, J. Steele, Laitinen. First Row—Pary, Steele, Hakkarainen, Mr. LeMieux, Crocker, Burke, Pearce. ORCHESTRA The high school orchestra has made exceptionally fine progress during the past year. The growth was most ably shown in the splendid concert given by this organization the same evening as the operetta. A large amount of enthusiasm has been shown by the students in the orchestra. Not only has a fine spirit been developed but the material progress is much greater than last year’s. Another double bass viol, two violoncellos, four violins, four violas, and a flute have been added. Mr. LeMieux has proved himself a most capable director and has worked with unsurpassed energy with our orchestra. ORCHESTRA PROGRAM 1. Prelude, “The Bells of Moscow”...Sergei Rachmaninoff 2. Song of India, from Sadko .N. Rimsky Korsakow 3. Romance .Anton Rubenstein 4. Serenade from Les Millions d’Arlequin ...R. Drego Schumann Suite: 1. Soldiers’ March 4. Traumerei 2. Curious Story 5. Little Romance 3. Merry Farmer 6. Hunting Song Page One Hundred Eleven %j MjarMjrA Cbfc n(gd(|ltMfl$idil IgJO rMjrjrjrjr. NEGAUNEE HIGH SCHOOL BAND Cornets—Edward Pearce, Paul Goodman, Clifford Warren, Eino Kujala, William Mudge. Oboe—Alice Archibald. Flute—Harry Beeby. Clarinets—John Ghiardi, William Trembath, Mary Beamer, Elizabeth Pas- coe, Mary Burke, John Arneth, William Thomas, Harold Dahlquist. Trombones—Blaine Iieinonen, Richard Toms, Felix Sundquist, Margaret Meagher Baritone—Anna Saladin. Basses—James Thomas, Robert Theriault. Alto Saxophones—Jean Steele, Allan Johns, William Donnithorne, William Finkbeiner. Tenor Saxophone—Alary Jane Johnson. Horns in E—Miriam Stepens, Rita Scanlon, Helen Langlois, Lois Pearce. Procussion—Julius Robertson, William Kokko, Edward Mager, Walter Johnson. —Jean Steele. y J j NEGAUNEE HIGH SCHOOL ORCHESTRA First Violins—Anna Saladin, Florence Ree, Vienna Lammi, Bernice Ed¬ wards, Margaret Meagher, Walter Brotherton. Second Violins—Bernice Crocker, Mary Burke, Lois Pearce, Aili Kujala, Mildred Burrows, Isabel Steele, Runo Laitinen. Violas—Felix Sundquist, Robert Theriault, James Thomas, Jean Hanson. Violoncellos—Tyne Hakkarainen, Kathryn Pary, Jean Steele. Double Bass Viols—Mary Beamer, Mary Jane Johnson. Clarinets—John Ghiardi, Paul Goodman. Trumpets—Edward Pearce, Eino Kujula. Horns in F—Miriam Stepens, Helen Langlois, Jean Steele. Page One Hundred Twelve THE JUNIOR PROM On the night of May 23, a large number of dancers enjoyed a pleasant evening at the Japanese Ball. The Juniors had worked for weeks to make their prom a success, and they were rewarded for their efforts by the large number present. Streamers of soft shades arranged in the shape of a pagoda formed a false ceiling. Japanese lanterns of every hue hung down from the ceiling through which colored lights gleamed on the dancers. Cherry trees covered with blooms lined the walls of the gymnasium. The guests entered that fascinating Japan over a beautiful bridge characteristic of that country. Luxurious furniture and com¬ fortable swing ' s provided luring resting places between dances. Music was fur¬ nished by the Johnson’s Dance Kings of Iron Mountain. They added much to the atmosphere of the ball with their program of captivating dance music. The dance programs were miniature pagodas, and the favors were Japanese fans. Punch was served by girls attired in coolie coats. The patrons and patronesses were, Mr. and Mrs. H. S. Doolittle, Mr. and Mrs. O. L. Thorson, Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Hansen, Mr. and Mrs. Y. S. Heinonen, Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Kearns, Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Choquette. 1 his was the first prom Mr. Moehrke has put on in Negaunee and we congrat¬ ulate him on his good taste and fine results. Page One Hundred. Fourteen tbc Hegaunceiisiaii (930 JUNIOR-SENIOR PARTY Midst a myriad of colors, the members of the Junior and Senior classes as¬ sembled on the evening of Friday, November 8, for their annual party. Beldo’s Blue Blowers furnished the rhythm and the merrymakers “tripped the light fan¬ tastic’ " until eleven o’clock, when refreshments were served. Immediately after, dancing was again resumed and the jollity continued. It was with heavy hearts that the dancers heard the familiar strains of “Home Sweet Home.” For the seniors this party stands as a fitting climax to four years of social life, while the juniors are eagerly looking forward to the party next year. SENIOR-FACULTY BANQUET On Thursday evening, May 8, the members of the class of 1930, the school board, and the faculty assembled in the first floor corridor for an airplane ride. The plane, of which Miss Palmer was pilot, was designed and decorated by a committee of which Miss Perala was chairman, assisted by the Misses Dow and Smedman, and the Messrs. Miller and Penhale. The dinner was planned by the teachers in the Home Economics Department and was declared most delicious by all aviators present. During the flight the following program was presented : Welcome .Mr. O. L. Thorson Response .Evelyn Erickson Oiling and Contact ...Miss Myrtle Cory Motor Purr .Miss Sue Kearns Take-Off .Savino Bessolo Flight ....Mr. H. S. Doolittle Exhaust .Paul Goodman, Edward Pearce Observations ..Mr. A. C. Hansen Landing .Phyllis Skues Music in the Air ...Faculty and Guests The Merry Men (all of whom are alumni of Negaunee High School) har¬ monized with the “Motor Purr” by providing suitable rhythmic selections. v ) V iv (VI vH i ! I 1 Page One Hundred Fifteen jC flcqaunccnsian 1930 THE SENIOR SEND-OFF On the evening of June 19, the members of the class of ' 30, the faculty, and also the under-graduates assembled in the gymnasium to bid the Seniors “God- Speed” on their journey on in life. The party was very informal, there being no programs or any of the various things that go along with a formal dance. Danc¬ ing was enjoyed by all present as the music of a splendid orchestra called even the most timid Freshman to the floor. Every one of the dancers had a most delightful time and felt rather sad when the music-makers played Home Sweet Home. The Senior Send-Off has come to the point where it is a part of the annual graduation exercises. Up to this time the party has been a formal one and this year marks the first time that an informal Send-Off has been given. Everyone agrees, however, that in the case of the senior ' s farewell dance, an informal party is the best type of an affair and that this year ' s Senior Send-Off was the best yet. THE SOPHOMORE CLASS PARTY Climaxing a year of successful class activities, the annual Sophomore class party was held in the gymnasium on Friday evening, April 25. To the music of the Merry Melody Men, the sophomores and their guests, officers of the senior, junior, and freshman classes, and members of the faculty truly made merry. The party had scarcely gotten under way when favors of teeny little hats were given to all. Later, when dainty musical Pierrot head wands were passed out to the girls and chanticleer horns to the boys, the real noisemaking began. Confetti guns, loaded with several shots of confetti, heightened the fun and proved to be the hit of the evening, and when later hundreds of rolls of serpentine began to wind their way down from the balcony, the success of the party was assured. The sophomore party was to be one of the gayest of high school life. During the in¬ termission, refreshments of ice cream and wafers were served. All too soon the party became another memory of high school days, but what a pleasant memory! Page One Hundred Sixteen llcaauncensian 1930 rjrjrjrjrjr THE FRESHMAN PARTY The orchestra playing, bagpipes blowing, tambourines shaking, and gayly- dressed lads and lassies dancing amidst the brightly-colored serpentines, would be what you would have seen and heard had you looked into the gymnasium Friday night, March twenty-eighth, nineteen thirty. The most important event of the year (for the freshies) was then in progress—the Freshman Party. After much planning and anticipating, it began at eight o’clock, with the Merry Melody Men providing the jazz. Everyone started to strut his stuff, and the time passed only too quickly. The favors, which were tambourines and tarn o’shanters for the girls, and bagpipes and Scotch hats for the boys, were passed out and following that the Grand March took place. It was the feature of the evening and the Class of ' 33 will tell you that there never was or never will be another like it. S During the intermission, Charlotte Phillips and Edna Moberg danced the Highland Fling, and they surely did make sweet Scottish lassies. Refreshments, consisting of cake and ice cream, were then served with the Home Economics girls supervising. The time seemed to fly on golden wings, for while some “tripped the light fantastic,” others joined in some of the many games; but everyone was pleased with the beginning of his social life in high school. If you had seen the looks of disappointment on their faces and heard the oh ' s and ah’s when the orchestra played “Home Sweet Home,” there would have been no doubt in your minds as to whether they had enjoyed themselves or not. —Miriam Stepens. THE HI-Y DANCE Under a canopy of pine and cedar boughs, with the gymnasium rich with the fragrance of pine and breathing an atmosphere of the forest, the annual ITi-Y Dance was celebrated school students and a added to the charm depicting true Thank gram of beautiful da come an annual func was the best that the Page One Hundred Seventeen == aW 4 Cbe Regauneetisiati 1930 U. P. OLDER BOYS’ CONFERENCE Ik When nineteen Negaunee High School boys and Mr. Randall R. Penhale, adult leader, departed Friday morning, February 14, for Ironwood to attend the annual Boys’ Conference, there was in store for them (as time later proved) one of the greatest of life’s experiences. The sessions this year were under the capable and friendly direction of Mr. Cliff Drury, Upper Peninsula “Y” secretary. His plans included splendid ad¬ dresses and talks by President Spencer of Hillsdale College, Coach Phelan, for¬ merly of Purdue University, Professor Norman Knutzen of Lawrence College, (whose visit to Negaunee on March 31 will be remembered), Coach McClintock of Northern State Teachers College, and Captain Ball of Michigan College of Mines and Technology, Mr. Byrum, and Ray Johns of the State “Y” staff. Of particular interest to all delegates were the forceful and pointed addresses of Dr. Spencer. None of us will forget these striking statements: “You can measure a man— 1. By the depth of his convictions, 2. By the breadth of his sympathy, 3. By the height of his ideals.’’ Coach Phelan ' s weighty words still ring in our ears! No amplifiers were needed for the great Boilermaker! He had brought two splendid lungs! The great mentor made us boys feel the thrill of the genuine, healthy, happy boy life. We seemed to be playing on his champion eleven, enjoying the inevitable bumps, yet always coming out on top—victorious! What a privilege to be on “Jimmy” Phelan’s squad! A resume of the Ironwood gathering would be seriously incomplete without a word regarding those fine discussion groups directed by Messrs. Knutzen, Ball, Byrum, McClintock, Johns, and the adult leaders. A great many of our problems in the realms of Vocations, Choice of College, Boy and Girl Relations, Athletics are partially cleared up, if not completely solved. Despite the sub-zero weather, the frozen ears of more than one too-proud delegate, the Conference was one huge success. It was thoroughly enjoyed if reports from the Negaunee delegates to their respective sponsoring organizations are any indication. Though these lines may not meet the eyes of an Ironwood citizen, the local delegation desires to express its gratitude to their kindly, ever thoughful hosts of the Border City. Should it ever be possible for Negaunee to entertain a con¬ ference, it will be our pleasure to reciprocate in kind. Page One Hundred Eighteen CAfhletics -is " ' . vnW Cbe Hcgauncensian (930 COME CLEAN When the game is on and your friends about, And you could put your rival out By a trick that’s mean, but wouldn’t be seen ; PLAY CLEAN, fellows, PLAY CLEAN. When exams are called and you want to pass And know how you could lead your class, But the plan ' s not square—you know it’s mean ; COME CLEAN, fellows, COME CLEAN. When you’re all alone with no one about, And not a soul would find it out, You’re tempted to do a thing that’s mean; BE CLEAN, fellows, BE CLEAN. For a home awaits, and a girl that’s true And Church and State have need of you ; They must have your best—on you they lean; KEEP CLEAN, fellows, KEEP CLEAN. —M. C. Crackel. 4 1 I f 1 | iV Page One Hundred Nineteen , v Che Hegauneensian 1930 sX Page One Hundred Twenty Cbe llcgauncensian (930 •jsss- ' FOOTBALL REVIEW THE SEASON’S RECORD Ishpeming . 6 Crystal Fal ls . 0 Calumet .13 Munising . 6 Negaunee 12 Marquette . .. . , .6 Negaunee 8 25 Ishpeming . . 0 74 13 6 Gladstone . .20 13 Opponents .. .., .51 Negaunee 151 This year, E. W. Shadford, in his third year as football mentor, developed one of the classiest gridiron machines that has represented the Maize and Blue for years. With seven letter-men forming a nucleus, our boys showed a record of four victories, two tie games, and one defeat. The summary of the games follows: Ishpeming, the first opponent, fell before the aggressive attack of the Miners, 12- 6. Rudness and Pearce scored against our traditional rivals. The next Saturday, the Crystal Falls team was slaughtered by the vicious at¬ tack of the Blue Devils, 25-0. Negaunee showed its real power in this battle. The backs were veritable mercuries, while the defense was impregnable. “Mushy” Phil¬ lips, substituting for Pearce, snagged a pass in the third quarter and raced 65 yards to the goal. Calumet was the next in line for the Shadfordites. Our boys were held to a 13- 13 tie at the Copper Country metropolis. The team showed great ability to fight when the going became rough. Doolittle and Phillips, the two crack ends, scored on passes from Rudness. The following Saturday, Munising, undefeated in two years, cavorted on the home grid. Before a large crowd, the Miners battled the Orange and Black war¬ riors to a 6-6 deadlock. Allen Phillips was the offensive star, while Pearce and Lahti were the defensive aces. Shadford’s men resumed their winning ways the following Saturday, when the much-heralded Marquette team was handed an 8-6 defeat. Leo Remmilard was the shining light for the Maize and Blue. Then on a bright warm Saturday afternoon the Blue Devils, who seemed to be nursing a grudge, attacked the Ishpeming gridmen with a vengeance. Watson ' s men were handed a terrific lacing. In summing it up, we might call it “ a bolt from the blue.” When the smoke of battle had cleared and all casualties had been checked up, the final tabulations showed Negaunee with 74 points and Ishpeming with the proverbial “goose egg.” The next Saturday the Blue and Gold met with their first defeat. Gladstone won from the fighting Shadfordites 20-13. Twice our boys tied the score, but finally succumbed to the Delta city crew. The backfield displayed great ability, while the line was fighting throughout. We have every reason to be proud of the fighting N. H. S. football team. Next year another good season is looked forward to. The following letter-men will be back: Airaudi, Rudness, the Phillip brothers, Hakkairainen, Connors, Remmiliard, Garbett, Toms, Doty, and Bernardo. The following boys were rewarded with their N’s: Lahti, A. Phillips, M. Phillips, Wehmanen, Thoren, Maki, Hakkarainen, Airaudi, Connors, Gaviglio, Pearce, Gleason, Remmilard, Rudness, Marchall, Antell, Johns, Romo, Garbett, Holman, Doty, Doolittle, Williamson. Lindstrom, Toms, Johnson, Bernardo, Bes- solo, Antilla. A. N. A.—Bellstrom, Heinonen, Goodman, Bertucci. 1930 FOOTBALL SCHEDULE Sept. 13—Ishpeming, there. Sept. 27—Calumet, here. Oct. 18—Ishpeming, here Sept. 20—Crystal Falls, here. Oct. 4 —Munising, there. Oct. 11—Marquette, there. Oct. 25—Gladstone, here. Page One Hundred Twenty Page One Hundred Twenty-two Second Row—Bennett, Mgr., Bessolo, Phillips, Maki, Antell, Bissonette, Hakkarain en, Hakenjos, Fac. Mgr. First Row—Gleason, Rudness, Williamson, Thoren, Doolittle, Capt. Shadford, Coach, Lindstrom. Cbe Hegautieensian 1930 rjrjrjmr E. W. SHADFORD Coach Personnel of Team ARTHUR DOOLITTLE (Capt.) Center RALPH LINDSTROM Forward EDWARD GLEASON Guard “RUDY”THOREN Guard GEORGE RUDNESS Forward MARVIN WILLIAMSON Guard ALLAN PHILLIPS Forward ARTHUR ANTELL Forward REINO MAKI Center SAVINO BESSOLO Forward GEORGE BENNETT Manager SEASON’S RECORD Opponent Negaunce Opponent Negctunee Baraga Parochial 9 21 Ironwood 25 44 Soo 21 11 District Tournament- Newberry 13 28 Marquette 18 26 Gwinn 13 30 Ishpeming 12 16 Ishpeming 16 23 Regional Tournament — Escanaba 31 39 Calumet 20 44 Marquette 19 27 Iron Mountain 24 27 Lake Linden 12 36 Stambaugh 21 17 Soo 15 29 State Tournament— Newberry 22 34 Coldwater 27 33 Munising 18 30 Grand Haven 25 26 Marquette 24 25 St. Alary’s 25 31 Ishpeming 17 15 , vv Page One Hundred Twenty-three Cbe Hcgaunccnsian 1930 Tjrjrjrjrjr. ARTHUR DOOLITTLE (Capt.) Center In an exceptionally fast game for the opening clash of the season, Baraga High School (Parochial) lost to Shadford’s clever court ag¬ gregation 21 to 9. Doo¬ little at center snared ten points for the Miners. In¬ cidentally it was the first defeat for Baraga in three seasons. Our next game was with the Soo. Revealing one of the best passing combina¬ tions seen on our court for a long time, the Cranemen handed the Blue and Gold a 21 to 11 defeat. The game was close throughout the first half, but the absence of Rudness and Thoren handicapped the Blue and Gold. The next night the fight¬ ing Shadfordites showed a complete reversal of form after the Soo defeat, and walloped the strong Newberry team, 28 to 13. Lindstrom took scoring honors with 11 points. On the following Friday evening the Blue and Gold had an easy time in wresting a 30 to 13 victory from Gwinn. Captain Doolittle scored enough points to win from the Model Towners. In this game Coach Shadford was able to try several different combinations and he experimented with his men successfully. The next game on the Miners ' schedule was with our old rival, Ishpeming. The Blue and White, with an exceptional¬ ly strong team, was no match for the Negaunee attack, suc¬ cumbing to a 23 to 16 lacing. Rudness and Lindstrom, the Scandinavian forward combination, were responsible for fif¬ teen points. Doolittle was out of the game with an injured wrist, but he was ably replaced by Maki. The Negaunee fans were treated to a real treat the fol¬ lowing Friday when the fast Escanaba team furnished a battle royal for the Miners, who finally won out, 39 to 31, after a last period rally. Lindstrom and Phillips divided ralph lindstrom scoring honors with ten and eleven points respectively. Forward Page One Hundred Twenty-four ?jtrj rjrjk cbe negauticetisian 1930 Marquette, our next opponent, gave the Blue and Gold a hard tussle on the Mar¬ quette court. Scoring was even in prac¬ tically every quarter, but the Shadfor- dites finally drew away from the Queen City aggregation to win 27 to 19. Lind- strom showed an uncanny eye for the loop and snared fourteen points. Lake Linden furnished the next bat¬ tle. Traveling to the Copper Country town, the Miners handed the Lakes quin¬ tet a 36 to 12 lacing. Rudness took hon¬ ors with thirteen points. The following week the Blue and Gold warriors set out for their annual trip to the eastern end of the Peninsula. The Soo was the first opponent. Negaunee had revenge for their defeat sustained earlier in the season to the tune of 29 to 15. The second lap of the trip brought the men to the Celery City stronghold. Lind- strom, Doolittle, and Thoren were the offensive stars in the 34 to 22 victorv. “RUDY’ ' THOREN Guard EDWARD GLEASON Guard Munising High School was the next victim of the unrelenting attack of the Miners. A large delegation of fans ac¬ companied the team to Munising. The Blue and Gold handed the Jackson-men a 30 to 18 trimming. Rudness with eleven points, took scoring honors. Negaunee won the next game with Marquette High on the following Fri¬ day. It was conceded to be the best game of the season, the score being 25 to 24. After thirty-four minutes of gilt-edged basketball, the Miners won out in the final minute of play. Rudness and Lind- strom were the offensive stars, while Williamson starred on defense. The boys journeyed to Ishpeming the following Friday for their second game with the Hematites. The Blue and White were out for revenge and they got it 17 to 15. Two free throws proved to be the margin of victory. The game, by Page One Hundred Twenty-five Cbe Regauneetisian 1930 vjrjrjrjrjr. GEORGE RUDNESS Forward contrast with the preceding games, was slow and list¬ less throughout. The Ishpeming boys made good on seven free throws while the Miners were able to garner but five out of eight. The final game on the Shadfordites’s schedule was with the highly touted Red Devils of Ironwoou. Showing a complete reversal of form from the preced¬ ing week, the Blue and Gold warriors emerged from the fray with a 42 to 24 victory. The game, one of the roughest of the season, was witnessed by a large crowd of fans. Referee Eddie Chambers called twenty-eight fouls during the battle. Three Negaunee warriors were sent to the showers on fouls, Rudness, Lindstrom, and Thoren. The Scandinavian forward wall, Lind¬ strom and Rudness, were responsible for sixteen points apiece. DISTRICT TOURNAMENT March 7, was the date of the District Tournament, held in the local gymnasium, quette for their first game. Showing the snappy-passing, Negaunee drew Mar- hard-fiehtino- Ne¬ gaunee spirit, the Blue Devils handed the Red and White cagers a 26 to 18 defeat. Winning their first game entitled the Miners to play for District Championship honors against their friend¬ ly rivals, Ishpeming, who had won from the Soo in the opening round. The Shadford boys opened fire with the opening of the play and were the aggressors throughout. Rud¬ ness, Lindstrom, Doolittle, and Gleason each contrib¬ uted four points. The final tabulation showed the Negaunee men with a 16 to 12 win, making them Dis¬ trict Champions and incidently contenders for U. P. honors. REGIONAL TOURNAMENT The gods decreed that Negaunee would plav Calu¬ met in the first round of the Regional play. Cutting loose with a fast-breaking and passing attack at the opening of play, the Miners walloped the Calumet cagers 44 to 20. Rudness and Captain Doolittle were MARVIN WILLIAMSON Guard Page One Hundred Twenty-six Cbe Hegautieen$ian (930 scoring “on” and led the point totals respectiveh hand in the s coring. with fourteen and twelve Each of the regulars had a ALLAN PHILLIPS Forward Iron Mountain, runner up last year, was the next obstacle in the path of the Blue and Gold ' s champion¬ ship quest. Capturing the lead at the beginning of the game, the Blue Devils were never headed, emerging victorious once more with a 27 to 24 victory. Ne- gaunee showed positive superiority in every phase of the game. Doolittle led the scoring with eleven points. i ' he Blue and Gold had, by winning from Iron Mountain, gained the right to contend for U. P. honors once more, after an absence of four from the Regional Competition. The strong Stambaugh team, champions last year, were destined to be the Miners’ nemesis. Af¬ ter a disastrous first half, in which Stambaugh scored sixteen points to the Shadfordites four, the boys came back to outscore the champions thirteen to five in the second half; but the margin was too great and the final count was 21 to 17, leaving Negaunee just three points behind the champions. The Miners gained the right to play in the State Tournament at Detroit. The fol¬ lowing week the squad of ten and their Coach and stu¬ dent manager entrained for the Lower Peninsula. STATE CHAMPIONSHIP In a game which was tied four times the snappy Negaunee cagers defeated Coldwater, 33 to 27. The game see-sawed back and forth in the first three quar¬ ters ; but in the last period the Coldwater defense- cracked and the Blue and Gold ran up thirteen points. This game put our boys in the semi-finals against Grand Haven, conquerors of Stambaugh and State Champs last year. The game played in the Olympia at Detroit, was witnessed by a large delegation of Ne¬ gaunee fans. It was a real thriller and kept the crowd of 9,000 “on their toes” throughout. Lindstrom won the admiration of the crowd by his thrilling basket- ARTHUR ANTELL Forward shooting which saved the game in a real “dime-novel fashion.” Page One Hundred Twenty-seven Cbe negauneetisiati 1930 rjrjrMjrjr REINO MAKI Center St. Mary’s of Orchard Lake was determined to be the last obstacle in the path of the fighting machine of Negaunee court stars. By running up high scores during their first two games, the St. Mary’s team looked mighty impressive. But the Blue Devils were not to be beaten. After trailing in tbe first half, the Miners came back to take the lead at the opening of play in the last period by characteristically fighting harder as the going became rougher. The final score showed Negaunee with thirty-one points and St. Mary ' s with twenty-five. A fighting band of Blue and Gold warriors had carried off the State Honors. After such a splendid season in which the boys brought honor and glory to our school the boys were extended many courtesies by tbe loyal fans and fellow students. We can¬ not say too much in praise of the fighting Shadfordites who have been justly crowned the Champions of the State of Michigan. They have given the Class of 1930 something which its members may look back upon with pride. SAVINO BESSOLO Forward Page One Hundred Twenty-eight Cbe Hegauticensian (930 Third Row—Doolittle, Antell, Goldsworthy, A. Phillips, Rudness, M. Phillips, Shadford, Coach. Second Row—Stevens, Trainer, Johns, Bertucci, Campaign, Roos. Front Row—Auradi, Leviellie, Pellow, Marketty, Trembath. TRACK 1929 Due to the unfavorable weather conditions, the Blue and Gold track men did not enjoy a very successful year. However, Coach Shadford’s call for men was pleasing to the mentor, about fifty boys coming out. Bannon, Beldo, and Collins, veterans of the former year, formed the nucleus of the team. The boys were handicapped by the sort of season and the inclement weather but managed to place third in the local invitational meet however. Banon, Beldo, M. Phillips, and A. Phillips represented our school at the U. P. meet which was held at Iron Mountain. Bannon, Beldo, Collins, and Roos were given their letters. A better season is looked forward to this year with both Phillips and Trembath back for distances, and Gleason for the high jump, while the shorter distances will be taken care of by talented speedsters. Page One Hundred Twenty-nine ciSS Cbe Ikgauneettsian 930 , A V ..xw ,, ss Third Row—Antilla, Remillard, D. Bernardo, Connors, Gaviglio, Maki, Pearce, Toms, Doty, Shadford, Coach. Second Row—Phillips, Romo, Gleason, Marshall, Thoren, Doolittle, Wehmanen, Holman, Williamson. First Row—Sivula, Bennett, Rudness, A. Phillips, Bessolo, Argali, Johnson. THE BOYS’ “N” CLUB The boys ' “N” Club, organized last year by Coach Shadford, was continued this year. The club was open to all boys who had won an “N” in High School Athletics. At one of the early meetings, “Pop” Lahti, football captain, was elected President, George Bennett, Athletic Manager, was chosen vice-president and Leo Remmilard, secretary-treasurer. About thirty boys comprise this club. Mr. Shadford, who is well versed in organizations of this kind, was responsible for the success of the Club. Page One Hundred Thirty Che negattneetisiaii (930 SOME OBSERVATIONS ON ATHLETICS If we estimate the amount of work actually done in throwing for the baskets in our gymnasium during one season by the high school squad and all of the twen¬ ty-six league teams, it comes to something over seven million foot pounds of work; enough to raise a weight of seven million pounds through a distance of one foot or a weight of seven thousand pounds to a height of one thousand feet. This is exerted only in throwing the ball. Add to this the energy expended in running about the floor, passing the ball, rooting for the teams, staging celebrations and razzing the officials and the total would he enough to erect several buildings as large as our high school or it would make a fair start toward building one of the pyramids. Not only that, but some of the epithets applied to officials by a few of our rooters would make Pharoah ' s slave drivers blush with shame at the inad¬ equacy of their vocabularies. In football it is the same. Over one hundred boys in football suits were at work nearly every afternoon for an hour and a half over a period of eight or nine weeks at football strategy; scrimmaging, running, blocking and tackling with an expenditure of energy that would raise a fair sized skyscraper. Some of the older generation are inclined to shake their heads in disapproval at the waste of so much energy. It is like Niagara unharnessed and should he used to do useful work, they say. How many cords of wood could be split, how many rugs beaten, and how much snow could be shoveled with all of this energy. The answer cannot be immediately computed, nor can the results be measured in dollars and cents but rather in the development of muscle and coordination, of skill, agility, team work and cooperation. These are assets which are of greater permanent value than could be gained through individual effort. Only those who are too commercially minded and who are lacking in an appreciation of higher values want to harness Niagara anyway. Approximately 30 scheduled games of football and 350 games of basketball are played by teams representing this high school each year. It is our aim to have every boy a member of some team which plays a series of scheduled games under competent management and officiating. This rather extensive program of intramural and high school athletics is pro¬ moted not so much in the hope of mere physical development as that each boy may gain at least an appreciation of the ideals of athletics. Rough play does not neces¬ sarily demand that the player be a roughneck. Instead, he must learn to respect the rights of others, control his temper, give his best effort unselfishly, stick to his task under difficulties, be always on the square, and be courteous and coura¬ geous. Many of the experiences of boys in athletics are later duplicated in reai life situations. The time often comes when there is very urgent need to “Hold that line.” —H. S. Doolittle. Page One Hundred Thirty-one »» Cbe llegauncensian 1930 Second Row—Kokko, Etelamaki, Kangas, Pizia- li, Mitchell, Salo, Mattson, Prout. First Row—Campaign, Danielson, Rice, Golds¬ worthy, J. Robertson, Flannery, Kemp, Bar- abe, Makela, Bennett, Mgr. MARINES Third Row—Johnson, Finkbeiner, Hawkins, Bis- sonette, Kent, Heinonen, Ruel, Hampton. Second Row—Hampton, Beamer, Lenten, B. Heinonen, Mitchell, Bertucci, Symons. First Row—Stevens, Frederickson, Suonen, C. Heinonen, Dixon, McClung, Mgr. ARMY Third Row—Hill, Gagnon, Salmi, Flannery. Second Row—Reichel, Gleason, Phillips, Jarvi, Ylitalo, Rudness, Mgr. First Row—Granlund, Mallett, Lukkarainen, Robertson, Chapman. NAVY JUNIOR FOOTBALL LEAGUE This year the football league, for those who did not make the varsity, was a success. Three teams, Army, Navy, and Marines, were again organized by Mr. Doolittle and three capable leaders assigned to the different teams. The Junior league teams played several preliminary games against smaller schools and second teams of county high schools. The play offs put the Army, managed by Mr. McClung, in first place. Mr. Moehrke ' s Navy were tied with Mr. Rudness ' Marines after subsequent play offs. Page One Hundred Thirty-two Cbe Hcaauncensian (930 y l Second Row—Kosonen, Matthews, Marcott, Lindstrom, Mgr. First Row—Kalian, Northey, Veale, Makl. SHOOTING STARS Second Row—Garrett, Mgr., nithorne, Haukka, Pellow. First Row—Lammi, Gleason, nery. BLUE LINK Third Row—Goodman, Trernbath, Rudness, Mgr. Second Row—Robertson. First Row—Danielson, Bessolo, Heinonen. ORIOLES Etelamaki, Don- Renaldi, Flan- BOYS’ BASKETBALL LEAGUE Another success was credited to the Boys ' Basketball League this year. This league, organized by Superintendent Doolittle several years ago, enjoyed one of its most successful seasons. Championship awards were given to the following teams: Class A—Orioles, managed by Mr. Rudness. Class B—Blue Links, managed by W. Garrett. Class C—Shooting Stars, managed by R. Lindstrom. The scholarship honors, for which a banquet was given, was taken by the Apaches, managed by George Bennett. Page One Hundred Thirty-three Cbe Degautieensian 1930 Back Row—Roberts, Mitchell, Vanni, Granlund, Burroughs, Fraser, Coach, Jokela, Greenway, Thomas. Front Row—Hampton, Violetta, Miller, Lenten, Williams, Wallis. GIRLS’ VOLLEY BALL Each class in High School is represented by two teams, each consisting of twelve players. The object of the game is to get the ball over the net without having it touch the floor. The competition was unusually keen this year, especially between the Juniors and Seniors. The Captain and members of the team choose a name by which they are known throughout the volley ball season. The captains of this year ' s teams are as follows: Freshmen—Charlotte Philips . “Boots Chums” Violet Pulkinen ...“Breadwinners” Sophomores—Elsie Mattson ..“Emmy Schmaltz’s Gals” Jean Steele . “Broadway Babies” Juniors—Violet Romo .....“Powerful Ivatrinka’s” Margaret Agnoli .“The Racers” Seniors—Genevieve Thomas ........“Senoritas” Gwendolyn Wallis ....“Our Gang” Page One Hundred Thirty-four r M «Cbe Hcgaunccnsian 1930 Second Row—V. Romo, Tregonning, Hooper, Choquette, Fraser, Coach, Agnoli, Nelson, Maki. Front Row—Kokko, Leviellie, Donnithorne, Hansen, Rossi. The tournament was quite successful and the victorious team consists of: Gwendolyn Wallis (Capt.) Virginia Violetta Victoria Williams Dorothy Greenway Mamie Jokela Martha Vanni Jane Miller The runners-up include: Margaret Agnoli (Capt.) Dorothy Hooper Helen Tregonning Violet Maki Vienno Romo Emma Nelson Grace Levellie Florence Thomas Mildred Burrows Edith Hampton Helen Roberts Florence Mitchell Myrtle Lenten Bertha Granlund Tyne Rossi Lucille Donnithorne Mildred Hansen Violet Kokko Anna Choquette Josephine Gambotto After the tournament “The Racers’’ treated “Our Gang” to a supper. This year there was a contest within a contest, for besides the prizes given to the members of the winning teams, Miss Fraser offered an individual prize to the highest scorer. This was won by Lucille Donnithorne and the prize was a blue slipover sweater. A prize surely worth working for. —Virginia Violetta. Page One Hundred. Thirty-five Xjrwjrjrjrjt, £foC fttgautlttltSiatt WJO rjrjfWJf Standing—Greenway, Jokinen, Miss Fraser, Rogers, M. Vanni. Sitting—Violetta, Wallis, Vanni. GIRLS’ BASKETBALL In basketball as well as volley ball, each class is represented by two teams, each consisting of six players. The captains of the various teams are: Freshmen—Miriam Stepens .Comets Tyne Hakkarainen _ Dianas Sophomores—Olive Phillips _ Buddies Pearl Yelland . Golddiggers Juniors—Tvne Rossi ... ...Ramblers Rita Scanlon ........Wildcats Seniors—Martha Vanni .Light Sox Irene Huttula ...Lindies Page One Hundred Thirty-six Cbe Hegauneensian (930 Standing—Langlois, Miss Fraser, Rossi, Mak i. Sitting—V. Romo, H. Romo, Romo. Games for the tournament were played according to schedule. The Ramblers was the winning team and consisted of: Anna Saladin Tyne Rossi Helen Romo Yienno Romo Violet Romo Violet Maki Helen Langlois Mar Trotochaud Light Sox was the runner up, and this team was composed of: Miriam Vanni Martha Vanni (Capt) Signe Jokinen Helen Roberts Gwendolyn Wallis Virginia Violetta Rita Rogers Dorothy Greenway Each member of the winning teams received a felt emblem in the shape of a basketball. Page One Hundred Thirty-seven Cbe llcgauiiccnsian mo ,. ss Back Row—Burrows, Miss Fraser, Agnoli, Hooper. Front Row—Kentanen, Leveille, Donnithorne, Curnow, Hampton. APPARATUS CONTEST The girls’ apparatus contest was held in the gymnasium on April 14, 1930. Each gym class was represented by one squad. This squad was the one having received the highest number of points for work done on the horse, buck, bars, ropes, and stunts. During the class period each squad had worked under a special squad leader and had kept score in an apparatus book. Thus the work done by the squads in each class was easily checked and the final competing squads chosen. The winning squad receives a silver cup and each member gets an individual prize offered by Miss Fraser, who has given a considerable amount of her time in coach¬ ing them. The winning squad is composed of: Leader—Lucille Margaret Agnoli Mildred Burroughs Dorothy Hooper Salmi Kentinen The runners-up include: Donnithorne Lois Curnow Edith Hampton Grace Leveillie Eva Wiljanen Leader—Helen Adams Helen Anderson Bernice Crocker Martha Heiskanen Dorothy Olsen Ruth Richard Lily Vienola Kathleen Hubbert Miriam Kallatsa Ethel Kaniainen Violet Pulkinen Ardell Williamson —V.V. Page One Hundred Thirty-eight Cbe Hegauneensian 1930 Fifth How—Koski, Miss Fraser, Moberg. Fourth Row—Greenway, Rossi, Langlois, Kokko, Jokinen, Rogers. Third Row—Violetta, Lenten, Maki, M. Vanni. Second Row—Thomas, Miller. First Row—Wallis, Hampton. THE “N” CLUB As usual, the Girls’ “N” Club was not organized until the volley ball and basketball season was over. Only those girls who had taken part in these two ac¬ tivities during the year were eligible to the club. The girls and Miss Fraser, their leader, meet on the third Thursday of every month at six o’clock. At these meetings supper is served by a committee of five and it is followed by an hour of dancing. The purpose of the club is to further the girls’ interest in athletics. The club has a membership of twenty-six, including Miss Fraser. The presiding officers are as follows: President .Gwendolyn Wallis Vice-President .Myrtle Lenten Sec-Treas.Signe Jokinen —V. V. n s v I v y Page One Hundred Thirty-nine «w»sC1k Hcgauneensian mo Top Row—T o r r e a n o, Erickson, Belstrom, Ander¬ son, Taskila, Johns, Skeus, Moberg and Rogers, Violetta, State Champs in Detroit. Middle Row—Erickson and Anderson, Skues, The Mo- bergs. Bottom Row — State Champs en-route, Moberg. Page One Hundred Forty Features T 4V Cbe Hcgauneensian 1930 CALENDAR SEPTEMBER Monday, 2—Labor Day. Tuesday, 3—School opens!! Wednesday, 4—Everyone is talking about his nice vacation. Thursday, 5—We get into the habit of get¬ ting up at seven o’clock. Friday, 6—We hear a talk by Mr. Doo¬ little. Saturday, 7—Mr. Thorson is a proud “dad¬ dy.” r H or sen Monday, 9—Julius is counting how many days before school closes. Tuesday, 10—The Freshmen are finding their seats too big. Wednesday, 11—Miss Kearns is using her keys this year to get silence. Thursday, 12—Edna Rytkonen forgets that she is a shy Freshie. Friday, 13—Our first pep meeting. Saturday, 14—The first football game of the season. We play Ishpeming here and win, 12-6. Monday and Tuesday, 16 and 17—Elk’s Play, “Aunt Lucia.” Wednesday, 18—W anted: Collegiate sweaters by Miss Cory. Thursday, 19—Mr. Miller gives us a speech on the Constitution. Friday, 20—Pep meeting. Saturday, 21—We beat Crystal Falls, 25-0. Monday, 23—Mr. Bolt finds out that we are not Indians up here. Tuesday, 24—The band is becoming one of our high-spots. Wednesday, 25—First copies of the Nee- Hy-Nuz are distributed. Thursday, 26—Allen and Sis are still up in the air. Friday, 27—We have rather a pepless pep meeting. Saturday, 28—We play Calumet there and are held to a tie, 13-13. Monday, 30—That drive to ' Calumet made some students a little shaky. OCTOBER Tuesday, 1—Mr. Cameron Beck, the per¬ sonnel director of New York Stock Ex¬ change, favors us with a visit and a speech. Wednesday, 2—We have visitors from Marquette. Guess who! Thursday and Friday, 3, 4—No school! Teachers’ Convention at Escanaba. Saturday, 5—Munising plays here. 6 - 6 . Tie Monday, 7—Art Doo has not yet found a new girl. Tuesday, 8—The first Lyceum number, Mardoni Co. Wednesday, 9—The Seniors discuss mind reading, hynotism, etc., in their English class. Thursday, 10—Booster parade at 7:30 P. M. Friday, 11—We have a record-smashing pep meeting. Saturday, 12—We beat Marquette, 8-6!! Monday, 14—Some students feel a little shaky after Saturday’s game. Tuesday, 15—Wouldn’t Billy Doyle make a cute girl? Wednesday, 16—No calamities occur at the Hi-Y initiation. Thursday, 17—The coupling begins. Allan P. and Signe T. are quite attentive to each other. Friday, 18—The usual thing at 1:15. Saturday, 19—The team goes wild and beats Ishpeming, 74-0. Monday, 21—The Freshmen present their Carlton Day Program. Tuesday, 22—Freshies still flaunt pig-tails. (Initiations.) Page One Hundred Forty-one Cbe Regauneetisiati 1930 Jfr % % REPORT CEEP-5 Wednesday, 23—Report Cards!!! Thursday, 24—Honor Roll privileges go into effect. Friday, 25—Art Doo finds her at the library. Saturday, 26—We play Gladstone there. Our last game and first defeat. Monday, 28—Mr. Penhale gives us a good sketch of Roosevelt’s life. Tuesday, 29—Swastikar initiation. Poor Dora. Wednesday, 30—Miss Marsh addresses the Camp Fire Girls and the Swastikars. Thursday, 31—Annual Hallowe’en Party. NOVEMBER Friday, —L. Y. D. ???????? Monday, 4—Night school opens. Tuesday, 5—How about some hard cider?? Wednesday, 6—Beefy’s car has a lump on the radiator. (A boil???) Thursday, 7—The stringed ensemble is showing good progress. Friday, 8—Junior-Senior Party. Saturday, 9—Mr. Doolittle and Coach Shadford attend the Harvard-Michigan football game. Monday, 11—Armistice Day Program at 11 A. M. All school party at 3 o’clock. Tuesday, 12—Ed. Goldsworthy undergoes a serious operation. His tonsils are removed. Wednesday, 13—Helen Raatikainen is a rough-rider. Thursday, 14—Signe Taskila has a bruise on her neck. Be careful Allan. Friday, 15—Our affirmative debate team goes to Ishpeming and is defeated. Monday, 18—Here’s a good one: Mr. Mil¬ ler: “Fools often ask questions that wise men cannot answer.” Voice: “No wonder so many of us flunk our exams.” Tuesday, 19—Gozo finds the effects of sleep exhilarating. Wednesday, 20—Some of the Seniors be¬ gin to po se. Thursday, 21—Miss Dow is exasperated with her advanced Latin class. Friday, 22—Ishpeming affirmative team debates our negative team here. Better luck in the next one. Monday, 25—Seen any deers around? Tuesday, 26—Mr. McClung says the only excuses for not having written work.are sickness, death, and marriage. Let’s get married! Wednesday, 27—Hi-Y Dance. Thursday and Friday, 28 and 29—Thanks¬ giving vacation. DECEMBER Monday, 2—The Sophomores are looking around for large stockings. (Santa Claus). Tuesday, 3—Ramos’ Mexican Orchestra appears as the second number of the Lyceum Course. Wednesday, 4—Why is Janet so stiff? (French Club!?) Thursday, 5—Bun Goodman is some blow¬ er. Friday, 6—All school party. Our first basketball game played with Baraga Parochial. We win, 21-9. Saturday, 7—B. B. League season opens. Monday, 9—Ossie Kemp is looking for bigger erasures for typewriting. Tuesday, 10—Miss Palmer entertains the members of the Forensic League at dinner at the Breitung Hotel. Wednesday, 11—Presentation of “The Haunted House.” The cast shows us of what they are capable. Thursday, 12—Rudy is a little exhausted after his criminogical researches. Friday, 13—We meet Soo here and lose, 21 - 11 . BAS X ET AAR ' tCHrH ' .K Page One Hundred Forty-two ' trjrjtrjtrA CbC HCflaUMCCtlSiatl (930 rj0 t rjrjrjir% Saturday, 14—-We make up for the defeat and beat Newberry, 28-13. Monday, 16—Women’s Club Pageant. Tuesday, 17, Rehearsals begin for the Junior Play. Wednesday, 18—Home Economics Exhibit and tea. Thursday, 19—Members of the French Club held their Christmas Banquet. Friday, 20—Another victory. Gwinn is defeated. Christmas vacation begins. JANUARY Monday, 6—Back to school after a two week’s holiday. Tuesday, 7— ' me “boy friend” in Palmer is in training and therefore Fedora plays the true lover and stays in at night. Wednesday, 8—Bunk issue of the Nee-Hy- Nuz. If some of it were true! Thursday, 9—Jocko knows nothing about Lindbergh’s great feat, but he does know about Charlie Chaplin’s. Friday, 10—Our negative team debates L’Anse and cops a victory, 2-1. We humble Ishpeming, 23-16 in basketball. Tuesday, 21—We beat Marquette on her own court. Wednesday, 22—Did you know we have cry babies in the Junior Class? Thursday, 23—Extra! Great flood de¬ stroys Coach Shadford’s office! (Junior Play Practice???) Friday, 24—We have an argument with Gwinn and lose, 3-0. Junior Play, “Charm School.” Saturday, 25—Lake Linden an easy vic¬ tim, 36-12. Monday, 27—Burning the midnight oil? Tuesday, 28—Exams begin. V7v o 6 ATE ft z F L iRT Juoces Monday, 13—“Yuka” isn’t shy after all! Or, is Ruth taking him off his feet by her flirtations?? Tuesday, 14—Evelyn Erickson is trying to teach her little brother manners and she comes to school tipping her hat to everyone. Wednesday, 15—We’d like to know who is the attraction on the team that makes Anna Moberg see heaven. Thursday, 16—Another case! Marvin W. and Vienna R. Friday, 17—Another scalp, Escanaba’s this time. Score, 39-31. Monday, 20—Ask Mr. Miller or Mr. Moehrke how they like tobogganing, or rather, ask their wives about it. (Continued Wednesday, 29—Gilbert quartet appears as a Lyceum number. Thursday, 30—Gwendolyn Wallis seems interested in Flint. Friday, 31—Soo 15; Negaunee, 29. FEBRUARY Saturday, 1—Newberry 22; Negaunee 34. Monday, 3—Myrtle L., Virginia V., and Emmaline M. patronize Billings and someone else. We’d like to know whom? Tuesday, 4—Staying out until three o’clock in the morning doesn’t agree with Mr. Miller but Allen enjoys it. Wednesday, 5—Rita Rogers is being called “Rio Rita” by her admirers. Thursday, 6—A hair on Hartley Haine’s head is out of place! Friday, 7—Seventh Grade party. We beat Munising. Monday, 10—Helen Anderson begins to take drum lessons! From whom?? Tuesday, 11—Mr. Barnaby has a new tie on today. on Page 146) Page One Hundred Forty-three N2SV Cbe nedauneensiati 1930 w CD O u C 3 O o X u 0) +- Ul X5 cd O o u o pfl oj D 3®h " E 3 § £ TO CO -t- — t-l ■ ■ C OJ 3 a; o .« ■t- 3 o M 0) .5 " w «w £ C -. vv — (Doo oJOi aj oSa) MMHPQOM OOOWOwpqS 02 O 02 - a; 3 ? ® ' 3 rG S ' 0) -g " e 33 o js a h t) J)w J 5 . d o S o d S ° o 5» c d ■— .2 d £ -i y 3 T3 £ bo L a; t3 (4 IV Jh Lj + 1 o 5 X ft p d d tH _ d d u o X d 02 4) o aj 2 CD Xi d ft be fiS-g fi d — d d 3 .2 0) - - 1 1» 0) iDODOliDODwaJm WEHwOWfflMKWm 73 Jh t5 33 ft- ft o h v 33 ft d S Sh 02 be £ O is ft o G o 3 o 0j o lO ”3 ft " c3 03 m - - —i d 2 ft u I S 8 § In »•£ 33 si be +j £ be be _, iS — w 33 03 g? a ' So 0j o D M (U S,£ o o Cd d rt C3 rt s®® ® rt •H j j 2 yoyydo K3ody MHMMtfoOfcOKPQ •s o 33 03 W a u 33 0) bo ' bo .a c 3 T gd aj f 0 +- 01 JX ui oj X 0) - - o .Hi bo P O bo 3 c .5 ■j§ be E be 3 £ 2 ' ® s cb ft v - - O) p cr Sh • aj s Ul be .a ”3 V 2 T3 3 ° be s be 3 c v o -3 3 O 3 3 _y 3 m V 33 03 .3 y O be be 3 3 3 S O ft C ft be be c be g O 3 « ■Xo -rS—. i-yy PhPhOP-iJPhE- ' izjPhOP-iQm QwtflpHScoEQQ 3 o be be be s 3 a« 0) y o o y ft be be 3 .a a 3 3 -4_ 0 2 P o V SQHfflfltflaiKiPMH be " 3 a — e 41 a 03 03 3 y u 33 •s- Si be o c 3 M-a ° .2 3 g be X " a cd D U Cd .£ bo 60 P OT oj 0) O) Pu y 33 o o g w 03 ° Ul iS £% o y 3 60 M S O fe M . . O ° o s 03 2 -4-1 -4- 3S‘B.. d i3 O 33 33 O „ V 03 03 — ft- ft- ' d oj ( rH Jh Ul p od | O i c 3 I - - P a) CJ CQ ! c3 o w 73 cti D D JC d CD ■• P O . O X aj w JP -r • y “ 2 - — ■ ■ 03 T3 -ft t- , w 2 J= - - Pjg oa o « fao - w ’aj " IT gdgg- y p y ' O fCJ - O d _- o 3 ■ 33 d y — 33 3 MOOP a -a« 3 • y d ft 3 — y 2 3 3 d bo » « -a 33 3 H OOo 73 0) -4-) aj o fQ ZJ . aj ui -4- 2 ( 1 ) -ftft ,fH » P HeS xj o -4- aj o ft aj ft D 0) t Ul Ul Q) u bo bo ft o o xj a cd ui ui . —+ - _ ft o o PQ 3 y ft y a m M 3 y ft y a w cc ' d 3 d y u o S h ®og oi •d -M f£ h 73 C o 5 X) Sh W w o 3 o H S P IfthP lSOO UKiffipH a 03 o — " E y ft ftft 3 3 3 bo u O - d a £ f- c =2 03 0» o .2 d o w MfflQSSKBOiBtC o i§ 33 So sfiag ' aSSISjgfi y X — S .2 g d be = § s CQ _ O d d m 0) o T3 -S « 3 2 y w o H a y 3 33 y O 2 d o 3 C 3 O J-« 03 0) u •73 D c " H 3 5 y C c c M 5 S.1 J-a I F—H ♦— rd w h m m cj JE JCQaiSwfch 03 fC ft-ft Jh fi p ■g a 3 T3 03 33 n O 3 d 33 " 3 2 3 T3 h3 3 3 O.H y n " t 00 33 O Q W S ° 0 y Cfc’2 ' 2 d g d £ y 3 ? 3 3 d H 3J W W 3 d a ' d o o O d 33 . 33 ft p.. a 3 d y 33 3 a a a d rS w d d W " y i2 P O 03 F o E xj p 13 W 21: o £ 0) —» 73 .2 4 £L cq Q W S W ftl w c M ! ? S m tf O S h cl CO a 33 o —3 y c 3 y y — X a o j 02 _d 3 y 33 O O fts y y a «s 03 OJ Oj 03 Oj w a y d a s be — 2 ft ft£ ft a g o ft y y V| d M y A — ft ' ■3 r| 4- a g t s ° 2 § 3 O v D M aj E?8 aj P O 03 aj Page One Hundred Forty-four HOROSCOPE Cbe Hcgaunccnsian [930 wjmjmjKrjBFJi u © a M -U s £ g “ 0 42 m -t- bo 3 3 iS ft P » d +- D Sh O D CO o d co O D o Sh 4- 0) II be m d d © 0 ) © i s y © d © +- y ® d ° w d 43 O A! h be o .a £ p 3 Eh d « (1) d d a co - - © o P © d w y Jh O O 73 § .2 d D O p D r be u © 43 y d bo 11 g s d © ft w , C o 43 bo ( © 42 T3 C bo p X o t " o m m y © d ' y © o 1 o, K C 03 P nJ P D 0) O © d) D D U .£ d o D D D (D Jh Pi ! O ' d o o d d © © _5MWMmMPQffiMmc5MMMO§QMMMMOWOMPQ D CO I I S d D " 3 CO CO d o d ' S © ” 5 p P o " r » d ft y i: bo © oo © F$ 8 -) Vi o» d - - o CO £ g © 43 «£° 3£ ££ d W «.? §§ ©(©ddo©©©©©© MMffiffiOMMWOMM d rO - - D X CO d X5 d ,Q D CO d w d 5h bo d d rO -4-J o o +H D 2 X P 5 m X t3 -y o C .3 fl ■ § , d d d ° bo ft © © c .5 o cb CO al d §, bo +j c © © © c o © -»j © y c ft o © o -£ y o m a; 43 -C tl bo c -u •« © .a d t •—• j-j bp bo v . v S g C bo rP V- ‘P if r 1 •-! -E © bod2?T? 3 bo ■ " bo ' ® bo-2 ?P.S ® z w I D D O 0) P d Pi . bo d P 42 2 +j (j bo a p .g c fl.2 e M P -3 - P C y P is o 43 m © 43 d 42 d • k-4 “2 .s -a B d — C g ft ft-P bOcbocbobObO 1 P .S .S - -2 „ r _„ ©4s; S Po l rdodd 1 g5P a j©P©aj©»?;dy Pj2©o©® I iS© © Iwf DOtBfiHMQO OHU wKjflffiPJELitf qqMgutfOKwfthhw d ° C bo bp _ _ bo-,d - i.g .S Cl a P73 r P r C m .3 P d d .5 d £ d f bf bo P( " S o o v r-H CO _ 0) P 0) _ O 43 ® M O p +J o d 43 c. 73 c - • " 2 0 § “ ■s _ 43 P +■ O m bo P d »4 a) © -u 5 " CO Pi s - p a CO ’C Pi Sh p CO 43 O O tx |S2 . . P © © o bo © C 42 •8 %? © ft R P © o . o © © bo s I .2 L H c « u d O I CO CO I x p © p D .O s s H m X o o 42 01 ft p £ D O 1A D ' p P3 k H a) 1 ) U - • • • rj I —• _ aj D D ,£3 O - o C D O • »h •“ f- i — j- ' ftiU ' i vt ' KW , Q es QMOOOixQq dOK T3 © ft bo w t o J_) ”4 J O 2 43 ° 43 -p - P d © © P y y ►• r P P 43 o © © © © bo o « i boR S© 1 i P " 1 o 1 P , ® i ' S Pboft ' P ' P " jboSyrtC n P N ®2 4 (, •« 2 " p N ? oPO ' dPo® B °p.2p«®o 3 d ’j 5 .2 t pap bp BP® © " P d ?3 P ® d ' 3 g § © Page One Hundred Forty-five 4 Cbe negautieen$ian 1930 CALENDAR (Continued from Page 143) Wednesday, 12—Lincoln’s Birthday. Swastikar party for the Camp Fire Girls. Thursday, 13—Songs of spring make Robert Kappes lonesome for his “Old Kentucky Home.” Friday, 14—The closest game of the sea¬ son, when we beat Marquette, 25-24. Monday, 17—Mr. Hiney passes out cigars. The proud father of a son. Tuesday, 18—Wonder why Janet has a nervous breakdown? Wednesday, 19—Genevieve T. Ikes to trade the I. G. A. Way. Thursday, 20—Captain Cooke speaks on the Lyceum Course. Friday, 21—School party at 3:3 0. We lose to Ishpemng, 17-15. Monday, 24—Trixie Miller has her hair cut and others follow suit. Tuesday, 25—Trial by Jury presented by the Chorus. Wednesday, 26—Ida Niemi’s nose is sun¬ burned in February, or perhaps moon- burned! ! Thursday, 27—Rudy has no birthday this year because it isn’t leap year. Friday, 28—We end the month by beating Ironwood, 42-25. MARCH draws con- Saturday, 1—Johnny Shadford Marquette for the tournament. Monday, 3—Preliminary oratorical test. Tuesday, 4—Local Declamation Contest. Aren’t Claire’s gestures cute? Wednesday, 5—Local Oratorical Contest. Rita and Aurelia carry off the honors. Page One Hundred Forty-six Thursday, 6—B. B. District Tournament begins. Friday, 7—We beat Marquette, 26-18. Ish- peming has a close margin over Soo, 25-24. Saturday, 8—Yea team! We beat Ish- peming, 16-12. Who said we haven’t a good team? Monday, 10—Gwen Wallis mails a letter to Ontonagon to George Black! Tuesday, 11—Some of Miss Cory’s classes have eats to celebrate our victory. Wednesday, 12—Victoria Williams proves to be our best typist. Thursday, 13—We didn’t know that Mr. Thorson could be so funny until today at the pep meeeting. The boys lick Cal¬ umet, 44-20, at the first game of the Re¬ gional Tournament. Friday, 14—Ishpeming sends us a tele¬ gram, wishing us good luck and that we beat Stambaugh. Ironwood is beaten, 27-24. Saturday, 15—Stambaugh proves too much for our boys but they make the victors fight hard for their four point lead, the score being 21-17. Monday, 17—The boys leave tonight for Detroit at seven o’clock. They are go¬ ing to visit Chicago tomorrow and then they are going to Ann Arbor. Have a good time! Tuesday, 18—Weldon Kemp wants to go to Detroit and sell some root beer to the fans at the Olympia. Wednesday, 19—Somebody puts a tack on Red Pearce’s seat but he must be “hard” because he doesn’t feel it. Thursday, 20—The boys freeze Coldwater, 33-27. Friday, 21—Negaunee comes through in a glorious finish at the Olympia to de¬ feat Grand Haven in a thrilling 26-25 game. Saturday, 22—Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! State Champs! Monday, 24—We welcome home the vic¬ torious team with a parade, a dance, and a bon-fire. Tuesday, 25—Have you seen the trophy? What a beauty it is! Wednesday, 26—Have you read all the telegrams Coach and the boys received? Thursday, 27—Evelyn E. is home sick and so Beefy is more or less quiet today. Friday, 28—Bible Study Class program and Freshmen Party. Monday, 31—Mr. Knudson talks to us on getting along with others. sr sssP Che negauneetisian (930 A , SSSS i ‘ $58 - s ' vvW , 5 APRIL Tuesday, 1—April Fool! APRIL POOL Wednesday, 2—Now that the roads are drier than the streets and we walk along the former we have a run-down feeling. Thursday, 3—Last Lyceum number, Fili¬ pino Collegians. Friday, 4—Grade School Exhibit. Monday, 7—Matinee for the Cantata for the grade school children. Tuesday, 8—Presentation of the Cantata. The band makes its debut. Wednesday, 9—Miss Fraser makes swell coffee. Ask the “N” Club girls, they know. Thursday, 10—Florence C. sets an exam pie for the other girls by wearing a long, flowing spring dress. Friday, 11—Rita R. gets first place at the Sub-District Contest in oratory and Claire second in declamation. Monday, 14—Honor Society is announced. Tuesday, 15—Eva Wiljanen goes back to her baby days and gets the mumps! Wednesday, 16—All school party at 3:30. Thursday and Friday, 17 and 18—Easter vacation. Monday, 21—Back to the old grind again. Tuesday, 22—The All School Play “Big Time” proves a success. Wednesday, 23—Ed. Pearce doesn’t like the way Florence looked at “Jim’s” picture (in Big Time). Wonder who’s it was! Thursday, 24—The A Capella Choir gives a concert in the assembly at 3 o’clock. Friday, 25—Sophomore party. Monday, 28—Matt Gleason stayed out too late last night and as a punishment he has to attend church for a month. Tuesday, 29—We suggest that some sculp¬ tor make a speaking likeness of Sylvia. Hemmila. Wednesday, 30—Mr. Walcott, in Bible Study Class, asks Irene Huttula to tell him about Esau. She replies, “Esau was a writer of fables who sold his copyright for a bottle of potash.” s t $mu MAY Thursday, 1—History term papers are due today. Friday, 2—District Oratorical and De¬ clamation Contest. Saturday, 3—Shorthand-Typewriting Con¬ test at Marquette. Monday, 5—One of our students went to dinner yesterday at the Northland and when handed the bill of fare he said, “I don’t care about reading now, I’ll wait until after dinner.” Tuesday, 6—Extemporaneous Speaking Contest. Wednesday, 7—What is something highly prized, yet always given away? A bride. Page One Hundred Forty-seven c»w «Cbe Hcgaunccnsian 1930 WjWrjTA Thursday, 8—Faculty-Senior Banquet. Friday, 9—Donald Bellstrom tells us that old moons die of new-moonia. Monday, 12—In a typewriting class, Miss Cory tells us that the keynote to good breeding is B natural. Tuesday, 13—Did you know that a tack points heavenward when it means mis¬ chief? Wednesday, 14—Rita R. gets a letter! Thursday, 15—Mr. LeMieux’s latest work is a composition—with his creditors. Friday, 16—High School Physical Train¬ ing Exhibit. Monday, 19—The Junior girls begin to talk about their “bids” to the Prom. Tuesday, 20—Little Philip asks Joe: “If I eat enough dates will I grow up to be an almanac?” Wednesday, 21—Elizabeth Seass goes to see her uncle and finds him in apple-pie order; that is, crusty. Thursday, 22—All set for the Japanese Ball? Friday, 23—Junior Prom. Monday, 26—Mr. McClung shows his solid geometry classes how to find the vol¬ ume of a potato. Someone suggests that he eat it. Tuesday, 27—One of the Freshies gets an A in Alegebra when he sees Miss Heitsch looking at some snapshots. Wednesday, 28—Ask Florence Mitchell where she was last night. Thursday, 29—All school party at 3:30. Friday, 30—Memorial Day. No school. JUNE Monday, 2—The Seniors begin looking around for their graduation clothes. Tuesday, 3—Miss Palmer tells her debate class that the main point in debating is the way you look at the judges. Wednesday, 4—Another dry Wednesday. Thursday, 5—We hope that Miss Dow finds a charming “Aeneas” on her trip. Friday, 6—Miss Laughlin has grown a whole inch this year! Monday, 9—We find some Seniors trying to convince Smeddy that they want to begin all over again. Tuesday, 10—Eleanor Chevrette gets a graduation gift from Pete, but she won’t show it to us! Wednesday, 11—It won’t be long now un¬ til the Seniors pass out of the N. H. S. Thursday, 12—Open shop night. Friday, 13—Exhibits. Sunday, 15—Baccalaureate. Monday, 16—Exams begin. Tuesday, 17—Class Day Exercises. Wednesday, 18—Honor Society Banquet. Thursday, 19—Senior Send-Off. Friday, 20—Commencement and good-bye! Page One Hundred Forty-eight Advertisers - Cbe negauneetisiati 1930 Jr COMMUNITY SILVER JEWELRY EASTMAN KODAKS Your Druggist: ARNETH BROS. The REXALL Store VICTOR RADIOS CONKLIN PENS BOOKS GIBSON GREETING CARDS LIGGETTS and ARTSTYLE CHOCOLATES PERFUMES At Our Fountain: HOYLER’S ICE CREAM ARNETH’S FAMOUS SODAS “Say,” said the prospect, who was being given a demonstration in a new car, “what makes it jerk so when you first put it in gear?” “Ah,” Mr. Moehrke, the salesman replied, “That proves it to be a real car—it ' s anxious to start. " JOHN REICHEL Dealer in ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES LAMPS, FIXTURES RCA and KOLSTER RADIOS Wiring a Specialty 325 Iron St. JOHN MANNING Staple and Fancy GROCERIES Phone 87 414 Jackson St, ED. OLLILA CO. GROCERIES and GENERAL MERCHANDISE Phone 193-W NEGAUNEE - MICHIGAN DUQUETTE’S SALON DE BEAUTE INVITES YOU PIONEER AVENUE Page One Hundred Fifty Hegauneensian 1930 ., N $s A COMPLETE BANKING SERVICE —FOR EVERYONE FROM FROSH TO GRAD! Year after year this bank has offered its complete banking facilities and service to the stu- dents, faculty, organizations and graduates of Negaunee High. Each succeeding class has ad- ded to the number of our deposi¬ tors and friends. Whether you are in school or business, you’ll find that the First National Bank renders as safe and complete banking service for everyone from frosh to grad. We welcome your account! THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK NEGAUNEE, MICHIGAN Page One Hundred Fifty Cbe neflauneensian 1930 LAUERMAN’S DEPT. STORE The Store That Sells For Less Cor. Main and Division, Ishpeming, Mich. CLOTHING, FURNISHINGS and SHOES For Men, Women and Children We Stand Between You and High PRICES NEGAUNEE IRON HERALD THE HOME PAPER Keeps in Step With Negaunee’s Progress Julius R.: “My girl thinks I’m a wit.” Suppie B.: “Well, she’s half right.” KIRKISH’S BOOT SHOP Ishpeming, Mich. “HOME OF GOOD SHOES” The Winchester Store FURNITURE, HARDWARE, RUGS, SHADES, GIFTS All House Furnishings J. W. ELLIOTT EST. Compliments of A. O. SMITH MARQUETTE Compliments of the MAITLAND MINE “I’m sorry I married you,” sobbed Edna. “You ought to be,” Donald replied. “You cheated some other girl out of a mighty fine husband.” Genuine Hospitality is the dominant feature of this Iron Country Hotel BREITUNG HOTEL LA VERNE SEASS, Prop. NEGAUNEE, MICHIGAN THOMAS BROTHERS (Successors to S. S. THOMAS SONS) Where Quality Rules Corner Pioneer Ave and Case St. Phone No. 354 Page One Hundred Fifty-two Cbe Hegautieensiati 1930 IN THE INTERESTS OF THIS COMMUNITY THIS is a community bank, dn rected and managed by residents, in the interests of residents. Your account with us is assured a cordial welcome, with service on a friendly, personal basis. THE NEGAUNEE NATIONAL BANK The Bank of the People Page One Hundred Fifty-three wssss- .(ip ' . J tbe Hegauneetisiatt 1930 JSS 1 ' , SSS ., ?? Yi f l jL SZEb. QryZi Compliments of VARIETY STORE SIDNEY WILLIAMS, Mgr. Compliments of Dr. R. J. Sanregret Lowenstein Building J, When better barber service can be had Congratulations to 4 The State Bank Barber CLASS OF 1930 fj Shop COLLINS’ MEAT ft will give it MARKET ( C. H. DONNITHORNE, Prop. wi W 1 H. J. LANGSFORD, Mgr. Yj Telephone Operator: “I have your party—deposit five cents, please.” €l Yutch R. : “Whaz zat?” “Deposit your money, please.” YJ “Listen; what I want is conversation with a friend, not financial advice Yf from a stranger.” V) rJ j ' . I Compliments of i ' i V SICOTTE STUDIO f] NO ONE CAN BEAT OUR PRICES MEN’S AND YOUNG MEN’S CLOTHING, FURNISHINGS AND SHOES fi fir STOCK BUYERS Compliments of Y) OUTLET STORE MAKI STUDIO WJ 216 S. Front, Marquette, Mich. w) fr M Working Man’s Bargain House Harrietta Winter and Frank Winter, R try Props. Page One Hundred Fifty-four Hegauneensian 1930 No. 439 NEGAUNEE STATE BANK NEGAUNEE, MICHIGAN Capital and Surplus, $85,000—Resources, $1,000,000 Commercial and Savings Bank Travelers Cheques Domestic and Foreign Drafts Investments Your banking business respectfully solicited with the assurance that satisfactory service is guaranteed. INSURANCE DEPARTMENT Page One Hundred Fifty-five A ' Che Regauneensian 1930 THE CLEVELAND CUFFS IRON COMPANY LAND DEPARTMENT Timber Lands Cut-Over Lands Farm Lands Forest Products Game Preserve HOTEL WILLIAMS, ANNEX AND COTTAGES Grand Island Fedora P.: “Here is your ring—I find we are not suited to each other.” Art Doolittle: “Tell me the truth-—you love another?” Fedora: “Yes. " Art: “Tell me his name—I insist.” Fedora: “You want to harm him?” Art: “No, I want to sell him this ring.” Compliments of Compliments of DIGHERA’S MEAT MARKET R. U. HIRWAS PHONE 120 Dentist ERKKILA’S GARAGE GEORGE PENHALE HUDSON-ESSEX SERVICE GROCERIES, CONFECTIONERY NOTIONS Corner Iron Street and Pioneer Ave. NEGAUNEE, MICH. 548 Bluff Street Negaunee, Michigan Cbe ftegauneetisian 1930 rwMm+w CANDIES ICE CREAM TOBACCO GIFTS, MAGAZINES, DAILY and SUNDAY PAPERS “Protect your Health with Pure Brach and Mary Lee Candies” BLUE LINK CANDY STORE SWEET GOODS SHOP PARKER HOUSE ROLLS CINNAMON ROLLS PINEAPPLE ROLLS PECAN ROLLS Fresh Daily, at HAUPT’S GROCERY Compliments of Compliments of KLINGLUND NEGAUNEE GARAGE BOTTLING WORKS Dealers in Studebaker and Chevrolet Coach, at Detroit, was busy sawing on the steak he had ordered—and a difficult time he was having. “Is it tough?” the waiter asked. Coach was exhausted. He turned to the waiter with defeat in his eyes and said: “When I order beef and get horse, I don’t care. But next time, take the harness off before you start serving.” Compliments of NEGAUNEE MANUFACTURING COMPANY Manufacturers of LEATHER GLOVES and MITTENS NEGAUNEE, MICHIGAN Page One Hundred Fifty-seven Cbe ttegauneetistati .cSSSSS ' ' , v , Page One Hundred Fifty-eight Cbe ftegauneensiati (930 HOW MUCH MONEY WOULD YOU WANT AT AGE 65-- Then start today the old PENN MUTUAL way OUR PLAN will give your family the sum you started out to save should you not live to get it yourself, and in addition will pay interest on every deposit you have made—Will any other savings institution do that? OUR PLAN (if occupation will permit) will make those deposits for you, should you become incapacitated and thereby unable to earn—Do you think any other savings institution would do this? IF INCAPACITATED and unable to earn, how are you going to live? Our plan will provide an income for life—Do you know of any other savings institution that would do this for you? Any of the following representatives will be glad to be At Your Service: JOHN J. HAUSERMAN, Negaunee, Mich. JOHN E. O’DONOGHUE, Negaunee, Mich. ARVID ANDERSON, Negaunee, Mich. v W S iyi v? $ iYa a Is TOO Page One Hundred Fifty-nine Cbc Hegauneensiati 1930 GUELFF PRINTING COMPANY COMMERCIAL PRINTERS RULERS AND BINDERS ANNUALS DISTINCTIVE STATIONERY Engraving and Embossing MARQUETTE, MICH. LET US QUOTE YOU “I say mama,” said Art, “do fairy tales always begin with “Once upon a time ?” “No, dear, not always,” replied mama. “They sometimes begin with ‘my love, I have been detained at the office again tonight’.” Compliments of A. J. Sawbridge TITUS E. THOREN TAILORING 514 Iron St. Negaunee, Mich. Cleaning, Pressing and Repairing Alterations Men’s and Ladies’ Outer Garments Dealer in Made to Measurement Clothing $25 to $40 Specialties VISTA and LIBERTY THEATRES Compliments of JOHN ERICKSON HIGH CLASS PICTURES SON Nothing too good for our patrons GROCERS -ciSSs Cbe negauneensian (930 5SS f 4s. WINTER SUESS Wholesale and Retail Dealers MEATS, GROCERIES, FLOUR HAY, GRAIN AND FEED Ann: “Julius, dear—would you put yourself out for me?” Julius: “Sure thing.” Ann: “Then please do—I’m terribly tired.” Compliments of NEGAUNEE HARDWARE AND FURNITURE STORE Compliments of NEGAUNEE CAFE “The Place To Eat” COMPLIMENTS OF Tompkin’s Pharmacy TAUCH’S GREENHOUSES CUT FLOWERS AND PLANTS For All Occasions MARQUETTE NEGAUNEE Svlvia Hemmila: “Doctor. I often feel like killing myself. What shall I do ?” ' Doctor: “Leave it to me,” was the comforting reply. INDEPENDENT LIMBER COAL COMPANY Lumber, Fuel and Building Material Flour, Feed, Hay and Grain Phone 214 Page One Hundred Sixty-one e- Cbc Ilcgaunccnsian 1930 ' A Perkins ' Drug Store Agency Compliments of WHITMAN’S CANDY HANSON BROS. PARKER PENS AND PENCILS KODAKS, FILMS, ETC. Gozo: “I ' ve got a blind date for tonight.” Frank: “Well, I guess she ' d have to be. " JAS. PICKANDS COMPANY COAL and WOOD NEGAUNEE, MICHIGAN ASK YOUR GROCER FOR WIGWAM PURE FOOD PRODUCTS THE CREAM OF THE HARVEST AND GOLDEN CUP COFFEE BLENDED JUST RIGHT Distributors: CARPENTER COOK COMPANY Judge: “Speeding eh? Flow many times have you been before me?” Blaine Heinonen : “Never, your Honor; I’ve tried to pass you on the road many times, but my bus will only do 75.” Compliments of Compliments of E. E. WHALE LEVIELLE’S Dentist CASH MARKET Page One Hundred Sixty-two Cbe llegautieensian (930 Compliments of DR. H. NANKERVIS DENTIST BON MARCHE, INC. Women’s Ready-to-Wear NEGAUNEE Anna B. Jandron, Mgr. Sheldon Collins: “Dad, you are a lucky man.” Mr. Collins: “How is that?” Sheldon: “You won’t have to buy any school books this year. I have been left in the same class.” NEGAUNEE FUNERAL PARLORS ALVIN R. KOSKEY, Director. Authorized Dealer MAJESTIC RADIO NEGAUNEE, MICH. 407 Iron Street FURNITURE STORE OATES and CARTER, COMPLETE HOUSE FURNISHINGS We respectfully solicit your patronage. All matters intrusted to us will receive immediate care and attention Day Phone, 423 424 IRON STREET Night Phone, 448 I suppose you carry a memento of some sort in that locket of yours ?” “Yes, it is a lock of my husband’s hair,” replied Mrs. Moehrke. “But your husband is still alive.” “Yes, but his hair is gone.” S. MATTSON CO. GROCERIES and PROVISIONS It Pleases Us To Please You Iron Street NEGAUNEE - MICHIGAN CITY FLOWER STORE C. W. Ricklard, Prop. 316 Iron Street Phone 203 Greenhouse, Merry St. Phone 418-W CHOICE FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS POTTED PLANTS IN BLOOM PALMS, FERNS, ETC. Page One Hundred Sixty-three MMjrjvM Cbe Regauneensian 1930 We Congratulate the Class of 1930 its Advertising Manager and everything LEVINE BROTHERS “Nature,” said Mr. Walcott, “always makes compensations. If one eye loses sight, the other becomes stronger; if one loses the hearing of one ear, the other becomes more acute.” “I believe you’re right,” said Bun Goodman, “I ' ve always noticed that when a man has one leg short, the other is longer.” “You can do it better with Gas” MICHIGAN GAS AND ELECTRIC COMPANY NEGAUNEE, MICHIGAN QUICK SERVICE AND NEAT WORK with the best material, at the NEGAUNEE ELECTRIC SHOE SHOP Carl E. Carlson, Prop. 400 Iron Street JAMES A. THOMAS HEATING AND PLUMBING Quality and Service OIL HEATING SERVICE Phone 181—164-W JOSEPH BARABE FANCY AND STAPLE GROCERIES 317 Iron Street NEGAUNEE - MICHIGAN OLIVER JOHNSON FUNERAL DIRECTOR Phone 366 501 Iron Street Page One Hundred Sixty-four cbe Hegauneensian 1930 COMPLEMENTS OF GRANLUND OIL CO. AND GRANLUND RADIO SHOP “Mr. Levine, there’s a man here that wants to know if those all-wool suits will shrink,” said Ed. Goldsworthy to Mr. Levine. “Does it fit the man?” asked Mr. Levine. “It’s too large,” said Ed. “Well, they will shrink then,” was the reply. WEHMANEN BROS. LEADING JEWELERS WATCH MAKERS All Work Guaranteed Gifts That Last 220 Iron St. Negaunee, Mich. PAUL HONKAVAARA SONS CO. Simplex Piston Rings MAKES OLD MOTORS PERFORM LIKE NEW NEGAUNEE TIRE SERVICE TIRES, TUBES, ACCESSORIES VULCANIZING Phone 261 404 Iron St, TRI-CITY DAIRIES, INC. Wholesale and Retail PASTEURIZED DAIRY PRODUCTS One of Our Wagons Passes Your Home Daily Negaunee, Phone 247 Ishpeming Phone 338 Marquette Phone 1735 If it’s from Lowenstein’s, it is good JOWENSTEINC | Department Store _J Negaunee. MicH W0 Page One Hundred Sixty-five Cbe ncgaunccnsian 1 30 PATRONIZE HOME INDUSTRY W. S. BANNON All of our Dry Cleaning positively done in Negaunee Dry Cleaner and Dyer. Relining and Altering Dealers in Ed. V. Price Co. Suits, $25.00 and up Phone 199, Negaunee Phone 353, Ishpeming Mr. Miller : “Do you know, never once during our married life have my wife and I disagreed.” Mr. Moehrke: “Well, well; that’s funny. I daren’t contradict mine either.” To all Freshmen, Sophomores, Juniors and Seniors: May Success and Good Fortune Smile on You! Is the sincere wish of The Chocolate Shop “Where friends meet” NEEDHAM 8C COLLICK LAUNDERERS, DYERS CLEANERS Daily Collection and Delivery Service Northey Bros., Agt., Negaunee Phones: Negaunee 32-W Ishpeming 27 MINERS NATIONAL BANK Ishpeming, Michigan COHODAS BROS. CO. WHOLESALE FRUITS AND VEGETABLES Ishpeming, Michigan J C PENNEY CO. GREEN LANTERN Ishpeming, Michigan FINALS SODAS—SUNDAES—DINNERS We have a full line of Bunte’s hard candies for all occasions Hold no dread for the Graduate who is smart enough to Shop here! Fancy Molds Our Specialty MARQUETTE - MICHIGAN Page One Hundred Sixty-six ' , ss. Cbe negauneensian (930 ,v s SSS „ ?? Page One Hundred Sixty-seven A A A A» .,■$ Cbe flegauneensian 1930 w-«w BUCKBEE-MEARS COMPANY Designers and Engravers of SCHOOL ANNUALS ST. PAUL, ------ .MINNESOTA We specialize in cuts for SCHOOL PUBLICATIONS Reel Pearce was hit by a bullet in a holdup. Thinking he was mortally wounded, he whispered to a friend: “Write to Florence. Give her my love. Say my last thoughts were of her. Send carbon copies to Eileen, Vera, and Evelyn.” CONSOLIDATED FUEL k LUMBER CO. CARRY THE LARGEST STOCK OF FUEL and BUILDING MATERIAL IN THE COUNTY NEGAUNEE—ISHPEMING—MARQUETTE Page One Hundred Sixty-eight Cbe ftegaimeetisian 1930 THE NEGAUNEENSIAN STAFF OF 1930 takes this opportunity to thank the business men of Negaunee, Ishpeming and Marquette and others who have so wonderfully loaned their whole-hearted support in making this, our annual, a possibility. In expression of our sincere gratefulness we wish to suggest that all of our subscribers, and others who will come in contact with this book, patronize our advertisers. We realize that this is a most humble return for the sincere cooperation which the business men of this vicinity give us, but we will endeavor to work hand in hand with them in every opportunity that we have. INDEX TO ADVERTISERS Page Arneth Bros. .150 Bannon’s .166 Barabe Grocery .164 Blue Link Candy Store . 157 Bon Marc he, Inc.163 Breitung Hotel .152 Buckbee-Mears Co. .168 Carpenter Cook Co.162 Chocolate Shop .166 City Flower Store .163 Cohodas Bros. Co.166 Cleveland-Cliffs Iron Co.156 Collins Meat Market .154 Consolidated Fuel Lbr. Co.168 Dighera Meat Market .156 Donckers .169 Drobny .169 Duquette’s Salon de Beaute .150 Elliott Estate .152 Erickson, John Son .160 Erklula Garage .156 First National Bank .151 Granlund Oil Co.165 Green Lantern .166 Guelff Printing Co.160 Hanson Bros. .162 Haupt’s Grocery .157 Herff-Jones Co.167 Hirwas, Dr.156 Honkavaara, Paul Sons .165 Independent Lbr. Coal Co.161 Johnson, Funeral Director .164 Kirkish Boot Shop .152 Klinglund Garage .157 Lauerman Dept. Store .152 Levielle Cash Market .162 Levine Bros. .164 Lowenstein’s .165 Maitland Mine .152 Makl Studio .154 Manning, John, Groceries .150 Page Mattson Co..163 Michigan Gas Elec. Co. .164 Miners National Bank .166 Nankervis, Dr. .163 Needham Collick .166 Negaunee Bottling Works .157 Negaunee Cafe .161 Negaunee Electric Shoe Shop .164 Negaunee Funeral Parlors .133 Negaunee Hdw. Fur. Co. .161 Negaunee Iron Herald .152 Negaunee Mfg. Co.157 Negaunee National Bank .153 Negaunee State Bank .155 Negaunee Tire Service .165 Oates Carter .163 Ollila Co.150 Penhale Grocery .153 Penn. Mutual Ins. Co.159 Penney, J. C. Co.166 Perkins Drug Store .162 Pickands, Janies Co.162 Reichel, John, Elec. Supplies .150 Sanregret, Dr.154 Sawbridge, A. J.ieo Sicotte Studio .154 Smith, A. 0.. State Bank Barber Shop .154 Stock Buyers Outlet Store .154 Tauch’s Greenhouse .161 Thomas Bros.152 Thomas, J. A., Plumber .164 Thoren, Tailor .160 Tompkin ' s Pharmacy .161 Tri-City Dairies, Inc.165 Variety Store .154 Vista Liberty Theatres .160 Von Platen-Fox Co.158 Wehmanen Bros.165 Whale, E. E.162 Winter Suess .161 DONCKERS Marquette MEATS High Quality Low Price CASH AND CARRY JOSEPH DROBNY Page One Hundred Sixty-nine r jrjrjrjrji CbC DcgaulKtnsiatt | 5»30 f - ' V i ■ ,% ' r ' ' ?■ ' t :.r ' S • r •. r r • 3 f ..w «v ■ 41 • fir- ■ 1 • ‘ . • .iiv.v • . » 4, - V • . ' ■• y 7 ■ V ' ’ { - • 7 v r ►y . f • •• Yftr i . - ‘ c ‘ S , .- • t »r. , . .Jftt - . •x . - » - ' 4 ■ ’ I V ■ ■•. " ’• , • • V ? V » V V • v, . . .• • I N ‘ « • • . • .73 ' t • « • , - ■ M ' i % - 7 7 • . ; - . • ; • ■ • ♦ . , 5 . •; . ,-- ' x - £ • «. . - V ' ■ v - % i ' •u r . .--y •: i£ - V v ’4 X . • S’ r . ’ § ' ' ■ n ' • » t K .if. -t ■ ' ! ' ‘ . 4k - i ‘ ■; . ■ , .. . .V. ' ■ ' ( . w, - •• •• •- • ' ir iA ■ -• ' ■? ; . . ■••; .: ■ f,• r- ■ ' ■ •••••• • v 5 , - ■ - . . - ' -i ' v.: ' • ' ' V .. V . , ’ r k. ■ : ' • Vv K. . - - ■ V . ■ . VI „ ■ .. - T ' s - X x V- A A . . • r -V, l? w ' A I- . fT‘► ' v V--: ■ A ; ; ■ - x Ja v ■»•» .• v -• .v . • ttf ■ x ' : V ‘ , . V A- ■ RiL ' ; • w ; , » V‘ ’ v ; i • - • Jr. jo fr: . ■ ■ • fr -. • 4 ■ V A " • 4 ' 1 A ' S ' f . a» V A. » 1 . iff - , tv 4 %’ -,rf w ? ; 0 - A - ; ■ • v . f .Z ■» , r • fc r v _ PP . X . •■ ♦ y- •tv ' • • i v ■ ' .. ■ V- - . " : . 41 • ; r» - . , ■ Z ' v, : . x i r •- • f • % 4 - ;• y ■ ■4 A i‘4 ‘ S 4 . 4 9, ‘ 4 ’’ 4 - ' , l ' r ' V. 5


Suggestions in the Negaunee High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Negaunee, MI) collection:

Negaunee High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Negaunee, MI) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Page 1

1919

Negaunee High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Negaunee, MI) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1

1929

Negaunee High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Negaunee, MI) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1

1953

Negaunee High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Negaunee, MI) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1

1954

Negaunee High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Negaunee, MI) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1

1955

Negaunee High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Negaunee, MI) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1

1956

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.