Traverse City High School - Pines Yearbook (Traverse City, MI)

 - Class of 1932

Page 1 of 136


Traverse City High School - Pines Yearbook (Traverse City, MI) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1932 Edition, Traverse City High School - Pines Yearbook (Traverse City, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1932 Edition, Traverse City High School - Pines Yearbook (Traverse City, MI) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1932 Edition, Traverse City High School - Pines Yearbook (Traverse City, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1932 Edition, Traverse City High School - Pines Yearbook (Traverse City, MI) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1932 Edition, Traverse City High School - Pines Yearbook (Traverse City, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1932 Edition, Traverse City High School - Pines Yearbook (Traverse City, MI) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1932 Edition, Traverse City High School - Pines Yearbook (Traverse City, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1932 Edition, Traverse City High School - Pines Yearbook (Traverse City, MI) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1932 Edition, Traverse City High School - Pines Yearbook (Traverse City, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1932 Edition, Traverse City High School - Pines Yearbook (Traverse City, MI) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1932 Edition, Traverse City High School - Pines Yearbook (Traverse City, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1932 Edition, Traverse City High School - Pines Yearbook (Traverse City, MI) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1932 volume:

1 .v 1, A+! ri' . 1 I.: -Jw 1 1 4 J I, gr 1. w . g I-.','. ,:u,v,v ,TI--A x' 4, 5,1-,.' 3 V .I . N. . -. ml 1 4. w . N, runnin LILIWJQJL .5 1. A.'- X - -4 l 0 f,t ' , 1 Y ' . N' -. 24. 2 JQL lf- l .,f x V 74 31. ff, ' f k ' n 1 1 " " "xi , P i I N sf 'g1i V L o-. -' -N 1 ' N1 . ?J f Vf,1'-A 12 'H'7,K A . A - f ' :QSQY1 l , . ,a .. 'D 'fhxLi3'i!XYt' 'gwxsll "" N' l I 4r:in,,a.'.i,, 'Jig'-ui I. -, A- ' , - ' m . 2-5,f-4id'21 ,f-LAVWf: I ' 1 . ,"'7-. " Q,'-.I a ,',"'l rxf. '- . "r:q-i,-.'.."'k,L. . ll.- 1,N ".r.fL'.. ."' fi! p!b,v1,,Jf5V-lh4' , nl L-1 ,-A-I,3i'. AQ, D ' ':-'. .'-.1 1 'V .4 fu'f N - fa .M- Vffarcff-'+: 'V V,V..Y' 1 .gh yn". . ln. pw! -,V,,, r-I YV . F i V VI.. 1. V h V- .. V- V! I 1 . ' xl I 'xt' "' wrt. 'Fill' I Q x Q f. ,. -J K I . .. V q:'k7 ',A K ' "V':f.rfV 1 H 's,' 3.u:? L,ggxf-'VA1':"z'AV. 1 4 q f-Ii'X ' ll ,"S. L U . ..'?f'.. V' ' VA ' 'Q 4 ,:'..' 1 . :Sa-5:13 'gyizlll'-f',Ifj.V-'f-L p .V'AfV . ' . " l',Vv .f'V,',iy, 'vm ,JV VK . - w 1:n" -. , f ' P fe' lf ixglzffn-,',4..1.1, A I . , ,. ,T . , .-. r ' . .V - I , , ff :,.IT,L. -4' 1 fx. LI . r . ?,',-,,if!"-,A-lil, Y X, I t H..-'A .,r.'IV',,.. V VM-o ' 13 r 'g M.fV H V' . F',', 7-'-.iff Q. ' 1- ' 1 ,eu 'F ,I r ff134, V ,'.-'U-fgJ'.a,r ,pf 'J , ,If-' .V , rg "I- ull lu .Q '49 'Q f f ,"f ,C 1' ' :w::a'. 1.'-,A . 1-: f - . ' f 4 nbi, ff' l1.'o' '31,-f7'7" , 5' ff. ' All! ' i!.z'! 'fif4fLi1w-fd Qi., 'ffg , f ' fff f 1.--.' 'rv -Jn. - w A . H Img' - ,'-gf.. -- .A j'f "' I jf , V ' H N .ff,lVL v, " ' . b ,I ,,..4f 1+ I.4.V . 1 n.u""A ' ' 'fl v' ' 5-Jtffif , Iliff, "- 'Vi'-V-D H is ,-. '- F, ' -It JH' A- ,UV , 'I -Ojyfff ifc,Af':,A':!,V,v it b Q ,'.4 ,o15'. Jutllrh ,.,14-Nur' , '. - --Q11 '- ..,.A:-- ,M-V. -4 , . 1-,,!fl,V-gss,"!. 1. IA., ,VV V,r,f l jk.n! 4",a. x ,:lC,.'-'irV"1, . . 1 v 44 5- . 1 .,.., , ,r -5... , -I, I I "A ul.: 'S , . 'f.'1'f'r.' ?'fr. .', f N . 11. v"f'f, A " 1 'f 'A . - .-'. .' ." 05" 'if' ',i-'- .sf ' I 115: 1- ' 1+ - V fl -Yfvl-V' ,.,.. Vhvw- ,-.,,,,, ,iz-117' ff' tml g'. 1 ,' 'A :ff A A u 'J ,4Vv-.- .vs Il I, , r 1 1751"-.V ' '.' 'ffl-Nfl t". . P g ' P So. I fr . . .4:...,..f, V. . Jf.' . w 1 .V ' - 4, ' ' s-1. Y. ." s' 4 YA . .' . , .I ' I , A . ' - V , A n , X ' I I s x J 4 ' I' '! if., lf: , . .V , , I 'I y' Q I- uf' , if I ' J ' ' I I ' .' o -E Ynnnung HL - Y ...QP ,. 4A . P 57. ff-ln. J" culggxfi . . I I, ,, ., .5 . I Dx!! .SI 11 4 5- 'gos1.,.' W I L I ', . f. u Ulf' 4.4. . '4,w 'A L "'-,A- ., V - 1' ,. 15 , A" Q '5a11'.'f . .- -J ri'F'zg run. ..- -g . .-x--,,,,- . AA V J?V:'.iE,:l:fli:'4'!. .Y an .r., Q' -,J .. ""N",'1, 4 ..- ' .L .l-.m.vC.''?.1 '.fL,v-'1"x"-.', X 1 J,W . ,A I 1-ij A- XSL a . X . ,, . --fye, T- .1'1L',.':i-'- ' - 9 " 1' 'K 5.31: ?". ' X" R' l - ' .H7,.1i . 5.1 1 1 1--542 1,' ,wf V. 1 V, yk,:,'.1.',.? -,fm ' '-, ' w-,:1g'- .1 Q 5...f1 1, ' I - 1. 7' . -V 1 1 .Q " .IL V' Aw '- . 1 ' 11. .. -.-l -A ,, "' ' 1, ifl . ' 1 1..,1.' 1.1, u.. l -11 ,N N, , f 1 ' . A-fY".f' .. -. -1 1 1 Q .n , 7. . M 4. , Q ., 1 if, 1.24 .' -. '47 '11 v. 1- . ..-111 .fm :Ah -.x. fy ..'. 1 1 l, . w " ' ' 1- ' Lu- -, .1 .1,. Z.i,, .z1' ' I ' f .Q 1 w ' 'wiv' fm '. 1 - A- ,z 'T'..-1114 . -in ,X - 2. 'Q .. . . " - .Q Mi" wa . . 1l2,. J " ' . , ' ff- A -. . ' 'J t .. "4-X511-'. ' T I fl' 1111'u I ,, X. ,' , .1-, ,fx f 1 -V A 4' QA: 'r, 'f 11, ' W .V . ' 41 4- ,f1J..,. ,1:.1"' - 1:1 - '- ,1 . ,X J.. .A , 1 .1 . 1 - A. .- 1 1 1 " . 1 ' 1 1 . 2 4 2 1! , .,,,1. li, . .fx L1 " -1' -11711 ' 'J'..-11'.,f. . MF nil' 4 .4.1l , , .,-O, 1. 1.3 . ' ALA .A LW' 11. - .11 . ,11 , . -'.:. '.f..H . . . -, 1. . YQ. V v,...., 1"" 'Q rx' 1 H? -1 1115.1 .1..,: 1., 4, 7 .J ,..1-. . 11-. , . .1 -11. H :- .. ,JW .K N 1 1 A, ,u,-. 4. . -5 1. .H , 'n J .5 ,, I.. P . .pa- ,. 1J.,,,..-. .IM ur Ha 4, LEMAI qi i it 4 ,I , . ' M. '...:f' K P77 . 'f ' Q l I + iq My .Y '.v'?"Q:.t 4+ W v Ei walk pg ., s Q I li w-4 aww" Q Y-N-as 4 fi.+w-W.-Q 1 f 1 Q :L WJWYL T"!g,f 1 Y uc 4 M 7 1 O 'gf-1 i fig, '5P Q 45 4 Y is L V s 51513. 14, .3 qu xifeh '.rs,"-. U .dl f 9 +51 ,Q oo, fu, ' fl' 51' ' 4' ' t-4' Y "" A V! 1 3 gif' wi? +4 if f in .ff 'A3""':.fM jf' M tx can fbhhef if + PQ... i ' Q Q V gQ 0 ' i f 3 ' Ja ft Qu 121' A' , .9 ft and . am, 3, ."-1 ,',. A f . I ' W? M Q V 3 V I.. . f M., cf I 2 Q 2 + V Q - It 4 f 5 S 1 s 'gli -A 4 ' Q .ig F ww., FJ ik 4 64 2 x ,tt . . '+,g. 5 , ' 3-egg.. ' 3 + , fifty? 4 tw gi, av ff 'lg-4 if LMA Fjj t it ui MQ L TL g 54.54. to-M ,N ,WWW . YV? ,.. 4 it Y, .f 0 ,,.1sL rm' iM.MT'M'g , fi' '34 4 QQ 24 V, ' , .' J J J 'W 2 t .f 1,- ...Q MQ, LQ .g,' ' A ina " rl' J i ' fr? 1..f?7" , f Q .r ' ' . " 1 Ei Q . 5 wo ,Qi L 6 Q In Q ,L ,Io-, Q, , 8 43 4 il F Q' F 0 4 l'g' Y. ,L L+ 5-4,4 5,09 .455 .1 Q A-ig' Y F '- ,Q fb 1 r Q 4 +R 'leur 4, r qg'.5L'.' 1 0 Q Q 0 4 4. .T T ' WO F ' I ' "Awe L' J 0 Q f 4' ff is 1, f 1' 1' J' 1' 1 5 o an 4 Q fyf 4 F , gs gp Q ,- Q 3E"'4 Q sm Q' if Q l . A J 0-M' 0 p ' vt' 'Uh 'ff ffg-5.-file! 1 1 4. ini'-v--r :Y.l' 3?-OO ' Q A A X PM Q 4 A at Fe if W' P 2'--A 1' J"'w E x . 1 -PAA I A . 6. 1 tv .440 Q, A 4 ,,,, ,Z f f 1 ,- JA ' F ,f 1 r :X K f I , 2' Q4 lx X 'f' V . xx ' x wus ' pel0"gS f T0 x . X 1 X V"' Xx f f' 1 -t g ff xx , k , -f ' X . Aff Z' L N Y, , :' 44 " ! -' ff , J f g in ,E A ,, kk J! j ii? A K, , V.,Y ff' if- X X fi -2 'K is W ' MY ' 4 .myii-'7 'i-'IW' v ei F: 'kho'.',' ' ' f,."? l ii wzhik' ,wa "l,,., .,1tf'n. A ' hw 4-'sw 'T""Lw F72 . .QJ ' F W-- 1 ,g-- .- . if , g E fig: E'g.' 12!w1 DM 4 1513151-,E+ E- 4 Q E' 3 Q - 0 Q R3 wi I Mimi 9' 3 fi 7- P Q ez ll I wil' 4 """". Ji?-'A5,1." ' L ' 1 pq! W5 EW + . g,2'4L or 'uit' I 9+ + if Q Qqjqif. rg! 5 10' . d ,,, 1 Ti ,w + t1,,s .-, , Q + T LK i if q 43--sf? ylgshf --YJ mlm ' + , rl , , I mfg? - ' f-f l - Q-9.L1 ,",J 13:QEj!'.'?.3' W ' L, in x E 'Pj' sf fr' y. w'?T"-1' + LAW, knbiuww 8 '41 0 'Agni' 2 F' .c WA 1 ' MMwi f ' .. . , 1 mf, fy 91?-' 4' iw Jw ' Q 4 'f iw5V +Q 'F GL k 4 A.. -LQQ Q. ,W x-: 'eg + My 324 v .,,v Qi, .NNTP + 3 iifk is' at Q ,K 4 4 4 .Q ...H -Q,n+gtov+-qwqlfrlg WWE ? as 1: .-Hhiptf f , .-' 1 , if f,,' ,"' 4' 'm'fj4Q' fp? A o . .3 "L 4 tf?"i- lo ,fn-x + W , 0 71,5 Q-- Q 14' 4: L + iw, W 'I' at .Wi rig-oqllip Jkt! L, ,J PM Qrlw .rf LE' 1b'?"a.""' Y' , . Q Wf, g "f- t f f :,'. f..u WM 3 + iq -A . cf? Q ,,l'b'd ,bi ,,.+. .? Q14 Q tgqgivi-! -Q A ff? f' if -+ W "..1rs, i ' , L., i. . w.1i,.,,, Q3-,gi'. "" P' f 4 fl! 4 Q if 4 1 Q: Qicr ,da tv' 4. 1 Q '. s -4, -4 V- fi .,,Q5f:1 T Q .5 will! 4 535' if M' ""s'5i , All lb f-Q N 'f '41 Elwyijhw 8 + 8,4 .h:.:. - as 'U' " 3 rf: 1 4' Q MV by ' F f fl U Q be ' 'M ' 1 4 fy- X in rj 'gf gov 4' Y 'F .- gy' 'af i an M'A'?je 'Anfvi sig. my nj, ',- . ,. 4.1 ' 'qfnb V V' 4M4F.' 7' K f f - A " ' .f-,- A A 62 fgifaie The Aunuzil for tho Ninotoen Thirty-one and Thirty-two High School Year. VOLUME XX Published by iioi' Class ul' the Ti'z1vv1'se City Iligh School 'I'1'ziw1'se City, Michigan 5 mv- Y kv' X. 0646 00' . 4 g .1 En' 4 M ii U, We 5 15+ 0 -wvlfgbt .Q F324 M1 Q +3 A P Q , 4 4 4 Q' 1' it f 4' v Q, N 4 ' ya .Jaffa ! Q L f I 4 pw. ii " + U + Q M aw., V. L + ...W . mf f 3 'sf' Affih- V' X' 0+ 1-550:-nip- Q' 1 Vjw QJIQBA 'Vg fm'H,a " KQB4 ., 4, ' N Q f.Q " i - 2 i' O ' f K I ,I ! -Mi ' A M 41 0' ' . 0' A . an 9 ' + nf 3' ff- Fr ' ' ' An V- - M , Q ' A of ' . F no 4 5 ..H...,,.+.i S t .E X. L ' fi 3 A t I, H1 A4 H4-...P . 5 " Y 1 . 4- . , ' I V"9 'IYM ff ll ,i wg ai ' P -f Lg ' il ' 1 EIQQJ-,V A., f, lp. ., 1 G RQ 5 Q",-' .ly ii vii IA Q it U """"i 4. 4 Q., 'in Q Q ' iw 32 It 434 x 8 4, mf- if 4 'Q MM -we Wi ' Q .H 4 f Q vi QM? Y ' . ' E . A , .-' A ,Q QQ , W 4 -'S Y , 3 Wai 2 'F s , Q W A tl of 'f' Q .-M. ', Mx... A-4 N. 'Mi T' : t + 1 A H 4+ mWi.V. f'm Y .ff ' Jigga. fri? 1,P ,fb 4 , pw '-vb ' 94 E ?""'4 . of A 11.4 .fi 54- ' 0, , . . - - 1 1, , rw A , -1 b.Q Q if ' L wg Q + A .. ma 1 --A f ' W gs rw ' 44-' nd be V.v, swf F , Ma k in .ws-V A +- ...J P . 4........ 0-., T 1 2-ff, if, '59 'Y Eff?- R ' 'Ljfffif' A-.A 1 ,'l,,.n.Q, ' T4 'fri' 3 KOVO ,J M 1, 4 GJ 9 5-2 A N .iff "gy 4 in J' Q' .ai 3' :JQ45 1 rr ! O -'Ji if 4 Q "' ' "f.t+ fk'ug'i ,F via: v'.' 5 -Q A: cgi-Q' r 0 Q Q -I 1' '1"'-.1 'Wg W .Q f' A , 4f'f- , iw Y Q I M 4, ld,,4!l,g.v41 Q-ii P' Q 0, 4,'w5, 3 'l N- ' Q ,q',, Q, nf - , 'iii Q . , 4' ' ,O 'nJ 'fl-1l A TABLE OF CONTEN TS Foreword U- Dedication ,--s--s- Board of Educalion - C Administration C-, Faculty -H .---- Annual Board --- Senior Class -- Class Poem --- Class Song ...o..Bo Class Day Program --- -, - Commencement Program D- Salutatory .............. Log Book .o.....e. Beyond the Harbors-- Parting Gifts ...s. Valedictory -,- Calendar .......... Cross Word Puzzle .... Junior Class ...... Sophomore Class --- Organizations .... Activities .... Sports -- Comics --- 7 W WY idmi . ' Q' ' ' . U O v 12' 1, 4 L5 i K 4 fl vi Q WL+'f ' T' " YY 1 + fa l , ,. .,,h ..-,ng . f fm,- . 4 rg, -y , , .0 t Q gm 1 Vo 1 Qui' ,new ,A 5' 14,16 .. 'I 3'-f.'pI' E 1 F4 0 wg 1 M.-. QW,-L Ig-gf ia g ' at I 1' 4' fyks 4 'MQ 'V vt ,944-r 'ya-. lb, 4 EMT it ':,,Y?':'s,r-.1I!,g in 7 - Q9 5 "'g Eyi" "'Q'P""A 'ragga ,Q 'Jag IQ' I 4 ,Q 0,1-rf "-',Q5" Q6o,', h:""'- l L4 'rn'-Q' I . 3 A- .:K+ '.""kg .ffgig .J --1-2""J5"Yg-' fab.. A ati,-'L,,,f" wi J" 'Fk.g'W..0?3?0'H ' Q v 5-L .w ,,,' "Q 4 A". !'?' . t1r1,,:ff:-n"L+i2af ' 5 7,4 swag' ' Y. O ' Q ' -5 ' 0.1 5 A Lv 1,3-. . 'T r Ii' IL-:rj JM. , , , 0 G Q 45g Qt vi .24 Qf.iZT. 5 ffkffi N LV? Q' 'f 1 . P' F--7 + EV E Q 44, lv 'L -W' 4 f f tr Q. H55 pf' .g ' J P Q T f 15 ,t'::'i-4i .L.'!sq:f'A,w.jlx iijjr' F i V f 4 in V I rr 4 5' Y sliivi. H. ,-viva , M24 5 A 4 . ..kgi A ' ' 'LQ' -n E W Q4 0 ip 5',v-QP. 'jx uf o J , "T ,,,.g.u?L. ,L JU , Q. 0-5xQil.,0d, ,'J,',f iw ws! if? ff' fa Q Y' 'A Vw - .LQ 4 A up 'YS A O by ef: 0 , Q vi, ESL rr 'Af Q A44' "Tb-" ?l"'V's'ifi5ii' ' 'mga' 1 .Y Fri avi Q U .', 'S'-""3"'4"'4, hihifix-t J ,.fQ'Q 1 L, ,I o H--' 0 qv 1 4 ,J L., MQ 4.9. if 1 . H.1"ohUB 5 .Qi M Q ,rt JW Va -jf N 5 if f. '-:"?2.f".2:!'.-M" ' '1's :fE' ' 'J' "' a H4 A + W 1-HH Q an Sidf? gtgftsifs .Il .,, ri N J 'FAQ As 'Q' Atrjlbbfs1Zl:'g'4g9-""?ffu."Y52U '3 'A i ".r.l'. gg. 'Wi AU, 4. div 'gf 1,3 , lk v!xQ"4fl JW!! ,P Q- ' ' i 4 Q' 2? ' ff 'r'."3'f-' 'N"'J'5 P fs' s'?"k'bt': 4 lf- 1 -JN I - Q' x I avi W il ,','2:.k1 ' ,V 56x15 4 an . 95, W ', 1' 3 uv .-.., ' fy,-' 'O -.cyl ' t I ' . f W - - 1.-. -f . 1f::'.f:,r J ' 55 4 ' ' Q ' "Ba-...,-f .' l 5-5 J' 'iJv " "" In . Ml ' .g is : Q if t' 9'5" s0'Jr I-it far 'th' ,fl 352 .Q 4. .Qtr L Q 1 vt 4qJ.,'1 'fi'.:: 6' 5' 45 - SBE ll' -v L' . . -Q, 1. . uf. . 1 he A ...Ls " " 5 -5 x J -"i-91+-W HQ 1 Q - iw ' 3 :r :t'Q4 Lk. 2, Ji 1' Q ff., A tiff ,i , in Q' Xb W f' I of - t' .guna WJ Jr! Ai, I ' 'ng sl + 12 wfv iff t.+.,n1" nie-115 ' "7."' F f if '-H+ sv' swf Y Q-. 'U' --U ' J I Q TQ5, .L '.+,5 l' ? 'lV!2Pi.N"i'. be f. 1- ' if W1 ici'-fy' ,-P-F"-J rf fl. "f1"s-f"T .4 'ylJ,,.Q? gT 'Giggl- 4 Q v 4 1 ai, W1 8 145 ,Q wvff 'st 'Q,f.ft, 3g" 'Qr5',-'sf W Q ,. AQ ZA J. v, 1,5 mga-'i,f41, ,': it U :':.LQ Q if-w ,,.'b1 . -4 D: . 2' f 1 gf sw- V 'v-'- uh., 0 'P it 0,5 4 5 4 .4 'f' ,,,,, ,ft 'fa'-WE 1 i ,' Tpb.,iq sf? 'Mi 'IZL ,IU +0 - 4 Q M Y 1 MM' v 'sf' Q ' S! . Ag " H" Q ' rm "af 'J ?,- 14.77 A Y' r":"v -Ne-. gw , if ' wc F. 49 in-.1-2 ."'3f?.:-4a,,""iA:'.'l"' i Qi 1' in 5 4 ,',7'+ii' Wi, J. - "' - 'hfum' r'lF".'-5'qT,-8,9 q. 1' MQ' '-1' V4 L'f'f5". 2 QQ .5 f' : if fkcgf 0 lc yflw 'A fmmw 'J we-,qu P-NLr5FEv.!'0x:V' . Q I ' - 1 4 A -'Q 94- fl.. "' '..,.0Y 1' 'f -wh-.L.f.1'f1c.+ "' "QQ--:L if-r ., W. P "9f'f'a-iv! ' 'J "' 1... 1 P4 :,.'.DQi, '-f,'.ffd'LAn'RZ!' !1 ,QQ V113 I A Ang. 16.51 ff r I Q5 4? f l f I X y' ' i!f W , f "QHQ7X , X tau if 'Wfg1'5,1,fK:1'!, "X jf 'fi lwwx Xbsgf X? Q 'Qs X Y 'iw ' z X. A f f,f'7? ,f '-fyfi' ' J X -X1 ilgutcibg I 3 J X 5 to-7:y3'f1 11- ,max 1 ff 'W . QXXIW X X" N ipxtllnzbu . S. RXSZ K' Axbutuuo xx D in i WT c ef :Quik-Nut 5 etjwcxls -52 I I f LNZUV1' ,J J! AX, fflfx L21 9 ff f' Q 'S M . " L ,- ' "1" in J - Y H "Sql To the business men of Traverse City, who by their generous contri- butions have made possible the publication of the annual in the past, we dedicate this edition of the Pines. 10 WF rj ff A, v, N?,i,- ff-V ,,,j if-L 'r E51 A , - .-L -- , .1 5 , -I-rv'-YYQZFT , Y 4 - IX NNW LNWNNNYN N XYNWYXRIM T C, H 5 TRANSIT C0 Board. XMXNHRNPSTKXRIKLMN Nm Durecforn KWH XX MIK J :z 7 ' if f-'ig f' V I :g H ' is N - -2 I 9 55 1 l " Lffiiifii xx 5.-4.1 L Y, Y LEW : 1 -,YY - r j ii - - : .T V , X, E, ef 1 1 .tix ,....- X A N gif ? V ,., muy x ' 'I F if ' if V - , ,V A 1 gf 72 ff fi 1 ' H 2, Ig -0- 5 . as Q S2 J, P f 5 "5 F NZ: 'JA ,L I ' x I p 1, ' xx , E 5 gag g fy fi' ' "fl fi 1 W ,,, Y ,L-27?-i L., gr 'N cz-F- , .41 Pl?-gr ,2 .5 -.Ti - ffl V- --1 yt. VUL, ,,, i,T I 4: - -- Y W 1 II .Z gf 0 BOARD OF EDUCATION V! .s. wa: ,mf fd NIR. FH,-XIiI.ICS C. WELLS fs? MR. CHARLES RENNIE MRS. AGNES LOVII MR. HOWARD MORGAN fv xx W A BOARD OF EDUCATION MR. BRUCE JORDAN MR. LICW HOLLII MR. O. C. MOFFATT MIC, G. G. H,-X'l'I' S I3 , if 43 - CHARLES L. POOR, A. B., A. M. Charles L. Poor, superintendent of the Traverse City public schools for the past twelve years, will return again next year. Mr. Poor is a graduate of Western State Teachers' College and has A. B. and A. M. degrees from the University of Michigan. I4 A 43 LARS HOCKSTAD, A. B., A. M. Lars Hockstad. principal of Traverse City High School for the past eight years, is him- self a graduate of the high school and also of Olivet College. Mr. Hockstad will continue a principal Of Our high school in 1932. I .5 .r-dig GLADWIN H. LEWIS, A. B. Gladwin H. Lewis, assistant principal of Traverse City High School, again took up his work in the high school after an absence of a year caused by ill health. Mr. Lewis has been associated with the high school for six years and will return next fall. He graduat- ed from Albion College and has his A. B. degree. I6 1 1 fin A 1 I 'Af-,A H' , K , ug' X 4 5+ 8 4 I w J pw- N J! FACULTY ' -0 af. . XM kjpud , Xl Xl ll V. llAY.Xl1IN'I', A. l.. A'I2lIhUIIl2ll ics A --sqm LEU U. Mc'l.3I'lGlCN I Irinling ,A ' w NIIVQA fi- WMXFZ1 -M IL ICIPXYIN lx. 4'IlAl'AIAN. 12. s lungllsh, Iqelmtuug 4jp,,.,,,i,1,-y' physics I Xlil. L. HANK,-XB. A. I French . Y .1-Y , VHIIA Al. XXlLLhIA, A. l,., A AI llistnry 1'llAlLLHT'I'l'I A. I'RIt'lC. A. B IH-un ut' Girls, Swssilm Run H ICNILX A. 4PLbIuN I"nI'l1l'l'ln-l'1"iilI IZA I-Il2T1'I I'ATlf'I-HN MOYBI -X B .Im11'1mlisn'1, English as 4.1 sf A All fv 3 Dl'II.1',ll.X li, MVNIIM X l,i1YS11'1ll I-.-lm-ulwmn XA l.'l'l'2ll .X S4141 l , f W .. 4. '3RAL"IN"3 M- I'-V9"311--N 'W N14 -N fgnllpmx Ax, gm.-1mx,x1,p, ,x, ls, 1,1l2.X1'l'I 111 ILXXYSHX, Ax. 11 lillllllll, lirmxlish - . N4 ffdi EUGENIA HIRSVZHY. A. B. History, Geography. Arithxnyric ,x11,1,.11.' lni1-.w1.,,- Lnlm uv' YUIC I". 4j1:.xl1,TL'1LJN AXNL2'l"I'I-L S. KELLY, B 31:mu41l Arif 1.1-mmfliu Art 1 , .f ..1.4- NIA f Z 1iAlll'I'l' .l, lll'Nl'l'Ill, l lmlm-stir' S1-il-mv '- -- 'SHN IC "isa l Xl,l'I'I'll'C l .lu All MVN 1ll'M'l' " l"ll9' ll' sl un, 1.-. .l4ll'Dl'.Ill2II1 Apgvll-lllllllw P- .N I4'1rXYI,l'f, li. S. l.?l,l.l,XN ,X, ICYANS. II. V. -,llllllll--rvlzll lvl XXIX lv. lx.lI,l..XII l'l' I' 4 l'lhllu ,X. l,.Xl INlu:i, ll, S 111141 lull ll I l11 Xlulln lllllllN x. - l? Ll'x . ' . T 4 l I E . xx E I . 3 W? A : U-3? i x U X Xl-ll"HIl:l I, MCLI4 AX Malnlml Arts LVCILLE XY.-XI-ll, 1-'l'll'll"lI'b1lllS 1"le1'li fx IA f fX 00 I Q, K' qv A xg k sg THE OLD FAPTAIN LONGS FOR IIIS SIIII' I must rluwn tu the seas again fm' the fall ut' tlw YUIIIIIIIQI 11 I .1 wild call and a clear call that may not be cleniccll cl all I ask is a windy day with the white- clouds flyingi. cl the flung spray, zmrl the blown spume. zaml llw svn-gl L'I'X'lAl"' " 1 'C' 21 X1 ff Q gn., ' - A i '00 ANN UAL BOARD 22 xii" X 'X 2 Ml , S ke gk ,f my A' ' r"xf'fK EFJNHOLD HHSSELBRING . W f Tmtoqmphw Editor ' 2 ,J 1' LDHEN QAMPBELL ER.. CHAP MAN - A' GORDON PO 'Im .nm b,Z1nv,..4.f Claw .xdvuvv "' - , , Spa-I5 Edmlbr' 'Y' - -40 r" 4 , , ' H-' fa W ef ww' wg I- w. OR 2 . in fx ' IA Q. .YK .N HORTEY E FLLIP " Q ANNUAL BOARD Zin' 45 I BUILDING THE SHIP "We tore the iron from the mountains hold, By blasting fires we smithied it to sleel, Out of the shapeless stone We learned to mould The sweeping bow, the rectilinear keelg We hewed the pine to plank, we split the fir, We pulled the myriad flax to fashion her." 24 ,5 f wf5fi A ,rf , , , 6, , Y V V ff! f X if , , X f , Q7 If ' , f N , Q XIX' X R 5 , lf' V P Lf N uf- Y ' S..,xg " I X Nl 1 ' Y VN-mg hx XX X J! I X XKVQXX ' N 'V .LA 'xl N F Y NX il 'fl ,N Y XR-g Y X X 1 J: xxx A XX 'N ' Gly.- 1' gy., ,f 2 ,Ir I XA , X 4 X' H K "FM ' X X xx NX K 'ij X Q X " J' 2 w X X X I E RMK' fx fr f N Q MQ. f L f S ol Cl ' J, V L 26 Russell Adams "A son of Adam searching for his Eve," General Academic Football '27 Glee Club '26, Ileentered '31, Senior Play '32, Beulah Akey "Sane, sensible, and se Commercial Course. riousf' Entered from Roseville High School Sept 15131. Girl's Baseball '31, Honor Student '31. Girl's Basketball '3l. Office Training '32. Elthom Alpers "Why Work, when rest College Prep. Marion Ames is so sweet" "An artistic soul wtih ll true 1-erspective College Prep. French Club '30, "31, 32, Sec'y of Soph. Class '30, Senior Revue '32, Monitor '29, '30, '31, '32 Service Squad '31, Milton Armstrong 45 "A pedagogue he would be." College Prep. Operetta '32. Glee Club '32, Ethel L. Barger "Her whims keep men guessing." Commercial Course. Operetta '30, '31, '32, Chorus and Glee Club '30, '31. '32. Dorothy Bell "Not a serious thougl General Academic. Band '30, '31, '32. G. A. A. '30, '32, Service Squad 150. John Bisard lt in her pate "A level headed man." General Academic. Monitor '30, '31, 'xr f fx Q 095.1 Q ' 3 01 -1 0' 26' Rudolph Blazek "Cl1ampion sauerkraut eater." General Academic. Jr. High Dramutics '30, Student Police- Squad '31, '32. Arnold Bohn "Always stealing another fellow's girl College Prep. Course. Football '30, '31, '32. Basketball '31, Captain uf Basketball '32. Black and Gold Staff '31. Track '311. Copy Club '31. Francis Brakel "An honest man and worthy withal." General Academic. F. F, A. '31, '32. Chorus '31, Monitor '31, 'Til Ruth Brakel "And still she grew and grew." C. llegc Prep. Course. Y. W. L. '30. 43 Darwin J. Breithaupt "Ile pu-fs-V5 lvluxlrlsf' l'Hllt'f.2m' l'l'k'p. 1 1'y1'V'l'l1'll 1'Iub '3'l. '31, 'Z ' Minstrel Show 730. Urixnsml Stal' '1l1. Frank Burns 1111- ape-I flrfup s SI!l'Q'I2ll pf-I. 1'-vllvxv Pr.-p L'1vx11'sv. Yin- I,l1'5. 11f.lUl1iul' Class. Sm-M-xx Keys lu Hzxlulpzlle '221. The N111 Furnl 'ill Iilzlek :xml Held Stuff '21, 'ZW -.. -... Hilfkvllnlll 01, .,l. Joseph H. Burns "A xnmlern 1:-mu-u.' C.1lle:.:'e Prep. Tennis 'SNL Ye-Il Ln-alwlvl' 'ZI1. Loren W. Campbell "Skipper" "All llw lussies ken this cunnie St'-ll 1 Il 1 l'wI1ep.:f- I'1'f"l f,'1llJI'llS and Glu- Ulub 'SNL 'ZSl. Upervtlu '30, 'ZJ1. In-lmzztilnl '30, '31 . Older Buys' f','ux1l'el'f-lu-w 'SNL Minivk 'I!1. Hlsmk :mal Gulf! Mech, Stuff '30, 'SIL Rus, llprr. of the- Pines '32, Sc-uiur I'l:1y '32. Nzltifmal Tlll'S1J1ill1S '31, 29 f Amelia Cerny "She feign would change her name." Commercial Course. Y. W. L. '31, '32. Office Training '3f'l, '32, Mary Clark "'Tis the friendly smile that counts." Commercial Course. Y. W. L. '31, '3i2. Athletic Ass'n '30, '31, '3i2. Monitor '30, '31, '32, Office Training '31, '32. Leona Cook "Art and nature have made her fair." College Prep. Course. Chorus '30. Orchestra, '31, '32. Senior Revue '32. Office Training '51, '32. Typewriting Contest '31, Junior Prom Committee '31. John Coolidge "He too may live in the White House! College Prep. Entered from Shattuck School Sept. '31 Football '32, Basketball '32, Senior Play '32, Velma Cooper "She can make u clierry pie, B mx Cullvge Prep. Y. W. I.. '30, '31. Ulmrus '31 Luczll Uherry pit- Punta-st 'Ir' Estella Jane Cornell "This stair would at wtmiiigz' gn tfwllvge Prep. Vive-pre-sialent 'il' The Nut Farm ':2:3. B. K G. Stuff 'Z!1. l"rvnr'li l'lnh '30, '31, 'Z ' Senior Rt'Y1ll'. Copy l'luh 'Il1. , v.,,, Girls' Bzisketbzill '30, '3.l -1... National Hmiurary Society 'IP Amy Deemer "A tlemure litth- smug spurrtm Cullege Prep. Glee Club '30, '31, '2Z2. f'llUl'US '30, '31, '32 Orchestral '30, '31, 'P' CYDPITIIEI '31, Service Squad '32 Fred Dohm "He'll hold thc' plow, or Agricultural Cuursv. Football '30. F. F. A. '30, '31, 'Il' Monitor. Intra-murzll basketball. Summer project '31, '32, tll'iX'8 'x Rs f . ' f I ' 3 0' Q Q U. g , 4' 32 Loren Downs "Just a natural born thinker." Cnlle-ge Prep. Science- Ulub '30. Tlle Nut Farm '32, Inlra-mural Basketball '32. Zella L. Draper "A perfect roly-poly." General Academic. Y. NV. L. '.,0. 9 Office Training '3l. Elaine Estelle Eastes "Bet'm-n- lwr glass She often posed." Cullege Prep. Vice Pres. of class '30, French Club '31, '32, Cupy iwlllb '31. The Nut Farm '32, Seniur Revue '32. Richard Ehrenberger "Ring un! School bell, or Dick'll be late again." General Academic Course. Harry Ellis 43 "He has a iundness for gold braid." Football '29, '30, '31. Citizen's Military Training Camp '29, 2211 '31, '32. Madeline Ensign "Only an Ensign, hut she'll he prunmterlf' General Academic. Clarence Felix Graduating in '33. Hortense M. Filip "She likes her brothers brothers." Commercial Course. Black and Gold Staff '31. Annual Board '32. Senior Revue '32. Copy Club '31. Office Training '31, '32, Girls' Athletic ASS'n '30, '31. Service Squad '30, '31, Shorthand Contest '31. Typewriting Contest '31, and other girl ks Y K ., 50 Q95 . i 'i 0 ' aff - M Garnet Fuller "A diamond ful' love." Cullege Prep. "Mi11ick" '31, Maurie Geer Entered fiwmi Alpena Cullege Prep. Science Club '30, French Club '31, '37 Willard Getchell Gt-11e1'al Academic. Monitor '30, '31, '39 Track '31. Fuulbzlll '3U. Rudolph Giles Agl'lClllllll'2ll Course. 34 "'I'hei'e's im lmyseefl iii admiration 1 Gainet for "As true as the SZl1l4.l5 uf time '-71, "He'lI gimnx' up, smmetime. mivhe his l1 4 Ruth Gilles "As willing a gleaner as Ruth nl' old." Commercial Course. Bible Study '30. Office Training '31, '32 Y. XV. L. '30, '31, '32. William Gillam "He craves action and loves applause." College Prep. Annual Beard '32. Senior Revue '32, Student Council '31. Seven Keys to Baldpate '31, The Nut Farm '32. Treas. nf Class, '30. Black and Gold Staff '31, '32. Copy Club '32. Harold Ginsburg "And his liair has a natural wave." College Prep. Band '29, '30, '31, '39 Tennis '30, '31. Lewis Groesser "NVhy hurry? Tl1ere's more room in the real Commercial Course. X f I g QQ'-'sq I ' I l 9 U' ' 2 , " 36 Robert Hall "Come on boys, let's have an argument General Academic. Gerald Hallberg "A right smart salesman." College Prep. Science Club '30. Track '29. Minstrel Show '30, '?l1. Slide Rule Club '31, Onita Hanna College Prep. Left School. Reinhold F. Hasselbring "Ray" "XVitli raven Cullege Prep. French Club Science Club '3l. Slide Rule Club '31. Annual Board 'Jl2. Climwis 'HIL Glee Club 'Jl0. Kings in the Suwclust '30, Seniur Play '332. locks and coal black eyes." '30, '31, '35 A Lloyd Hermel "A lady-killer. Have u cure," Gem-ml Acudeniic. Flzothall '3U. Mech. Staff B. QQ G. '29, '30, Opcrelta '31. Glu- Club '29, '30, '::1. 'zv French Cluh 'I1l. Dave Hier "Such a cute little- l'IlllSl1iCllPl' Gem-ral Academic. F. l". A. '30, SeC"y uf F. F. A. 'fll. . ..,,, Pres. of F. P. A. .. Police Force 'Ill Arthur Hubbell "Swine day, I'll own a nice shiny Fowl." Agricultural Cmlrsv. Ben Hubbell "He has both feel on the lurlllcr. XVzitch hiin Cnlll-ge Prep. Monitor '31. 'x :fr .1 .ani f f 1- tf.,, - Z 0 0' gy 38 A. O. Irish "An Irish lad, as yet unnamed," General Academic, Rings in the Sawdust '3'0. Chorus '29, '30, '31. Glee Club '2f9, '30, '31. Arlene Jennings "She strokes the ivory keys and ee:-ises. College Preparatory Course. Black and Gold '30, '31, Copy Club '31. "Crimson Stillv' '32. Orchestra '30, '31, '30 Glee Club '30, '3i1, 'JV' Chorus '30, '31, '32. National Honorary Society '32, John Keehne "His toys are pistons :md levers." General Academic. Josephine Kehoe "Her affections are constant, but elizin,ges." College Prep. Course. Secretary of Class '32. Black and Gold Stuff '31. French Club '31, '32. Copy Club '31. Prom Committee '31. National Honorary Society '3J, '32 Annual Board '32. Senior Revue '32. Typewriting Contest '31. Girls' Atliletic Ass'n '31, '32. Cheer Leader '32. all discord her object Ray Kellogg 03 "1'1l lww my 11111111 1-1 1111 111z1t1'1m11n1:1l 1 -11. 1'11111111111'1'iz11 1'1111rs1-. . Q '-1, 1-1 --1, Iglilklx 211111 1111111 .1 I, .,l. Uopy f'l1l11 '32, 131111 T1-11111 '29, '211l. 1 v --v vu., 1,111-1' l 11111 .AL .1-. S1-111111' I'1:1y 'Q"' Elden Kenney "To 5111-11, 11501111 111111 1 1,'.11l1-ge 1'1'ep, k'11111s1', 1'1'1111s1111 5111 1' 'Ill lf. lf. A. 3111, 'LZl. 'SEZ 1-'. I". A. 1'1'1'11.1'1-A1' 'IV' M111111111' 3111, 211. '1'1'z1ck '30, Til. IN-11,1I111Q '30, H14-1' 1'l11l1 'Sl S1'X't'l1 K1-ys to 1321111111111 .l11111111' H1211 I11'z1111:1 111,-S l1111':1-1111111111 lizlslu-1 11:11 Thomas Kingdom "1-'1'-1111 such boys spring 1,'1llll1l1F'1'K'l2ll C11l11'Fl'. Ag'1'i1'11l1u1'z11 I'1'11j.Ac1 'itll 111'fif'1- T1'll1l1l11Q.1 'i!1. '32, Eugene Kinney A 1111-111111-1', 11111 also :1 1'11l111gc- I'1'1-11, S12 1"i11:1111+- f'111111ni111 1- Hk'l'Vi4f't' Slllllld 'Z2l, 'Ili .. 111-11 111 sle1'11:1g.1111 'ITIL .,,.'1,. I--.H 1-11 --1, 1-z1111:1i11s 111' 1111111 111 1lu1'1'." wv., ..- 'x if-KX Q . C l G Q ., L,- 1 Reba Kirkpatrick "Blondie" "A very gracious lady." College Prep. French Club '30, '31. Athletic Ass'n '30, '31. Service Squad '31, '32, lqramatics Club '32. Elsie Kirsch "She thrives on country air and fare." General Academic. Y. W. L. '30, '31, '32. A.bert Kroupa 'Liixe me E1 hogne fur from the city's din Geneial Academic Course. I". F. A. '30, '31, 732. Dorothy M. Kroupa "She never said foolish things." Commercial Course. 40 43 Raymond J. Kubesh "The sweetest music is made by the dillllvl bell." Agricultural Course. F. F. A. '29, '30. Chorus '29. Service Squad '31. Dora Langs "Her pencil makes visible her dreams." College Prep. Annual Board '32, Senior Revue '32. Why the Chimes Rang '32. Service Squad '30. Helen Lardie "'Twas for such a one that Paris fought." College Preparatory Course. Salutatorian. President of Class '29, '30. National Honorary Society, '31, '32. Honor Student '29, '30, '31. Editor of Black and Gold '32. Annual Board '32. French Club President '32. "Seven Keys to Baldpate" '31 "Nut Farm" '32, Science Club '31, '32. Girls' Athletics '30, '31, '32, Gerald Lautner "A stock broker whose stocks are live-stock." College Prep. F. F. A. '31, '32. Chorus '31. fx! Q i.. X2 2 .649 Ernest Lichty "No fm 1in', EI'llt'Sl is am IXN 1 une C1116-ge P1'e1Ja1'utu1'y COHING Track '3O. "Bells of C?iDiSll'Hl11l" '31 Band '30, '31. - "Minick" '31. Merle C. Lutz "1 cuuld just ent up work I+ ms dlaextxun - pfml'." ljhllf-ge Prep. Cuurse. Funthall '30, '31. Basketball '29, 'Z24'. '31, ' 7 "Seven Keys In Baxldpate Helen E. McCall "But which uf them she HGVQI' can quite tell. Cmnmercial Course. Chorus '30. Black and Gold Stuff '30 Frances McMahon "She has lnure than une Cullege Prep. 45 Ruth Mertes. "A man of wealth is most to he dosireml Commercial Course. Office Training '32. Jeanette Minsker "1 am interested in one man only." College Prep. French Club '30. Howard Moore "The boy oratoi' of the BO2ll'llID2lIl." College Prep. Glee Club '30, '31, '32, Seven Keys to Baldpate '31. French Club '31, '32. Chorus '30, '31, '32, Black and Gold '30, '32, Student Council '30. Service Squad '29. Football '30. Copy Club '32. Senior Play '32. Lorraine Moore "O rarest of women! A reasoner art thou." College Prep. f 238 .1991 K C , Q ' Q QVQO Y ' .D 1 0 Rawson Moore "Blessed with a sense of humor." College Prep. Track '31, '32. Blac' and Gold '31, '32, r' " 'RYA in-I ' ' James T. Morgan "You can't keep a good fellow down." College Prep. Football '31, Basketball '31, '32. Tennis '30. Seven Keys to Baldpate '31, The Nut Farm '32, Pres, of Junior Class. Student Council '32, National Honorary Society '31, '32, Mildred Morrison "A woman's work never done." Commercial Course. Carl Muehling "He-'s not afraid of work, he could lie rigln dtwn beside it and go to sleep." Commercial Course. Band '27, '28, '29, '30. O1'clu-strzl '28, '29, '30, 44 Leon Murner "A great little sprinter." Gem-ml Acudt-niic Course. 'l'mc'k '31. Virgilene Murner ".-Xlwuys lumpy. XVlien she Ll xx ld she wants, she Wants what she Detx Hume ICC. Course. French Club '31, 'Zl" Senior llevue '32. Marvel Nelson "A burn mimic, bewurel' College Prep. Chorus and Glee Club '30, Minick '31. Bells of Czipistivxiio 'Z51. Senior llevue '32. Jane Noteware "A quiet sort of lassit-." College Prep. Minick '31, ' 3 ,- I I I Edward Novak "His ambition is to stand eight feet in his socks. He has a good start." College Prep. President of Class '32. Treasurer of Class '31. Golf '29, '30, '31, Basketball '32. Seven Keys to Baldpate. Honor Student '30. National Honorary Society '31, '32. Pres. of Science Club. Eugenia M. Oole "You may know her by the love light a- shinin' in her eyes." College Preparatory Course. Valedictorian. Editor-in-chief of "The Pines" '32, Secretary of Class '31. Honor Student '29, '30, '31. National Honorary Society '31, '32. Operetta '30, '31, '32. Senior Play. French Club '31, '32. Chorus and Glee Club '30, '31, '32. Olive Ostlund "Olive is a fitting name for a peace-loving maid." College Prep. Course. French Club '30, '31, Service Squad, '30, '31, Y. W. L. '31, '32. Clyde Paige "Page Representative Paige from Pumpkin Center." College Prep. Band '30, '31, '32. ds Gordon Poor ""1'11tr muah wt-111111 111- may ztwgtlitw-. tjutwltvtt 1111181 I'tl'vX1'l' 1WD 1'1uvl'," l'4v1ln'2t' 1'It'p. .Xmmnl I!-:t1't1. Stutlvnt 1'-.unvil '32, 1901 111111 '29, '30, 'II1. Iitskvtlutll TZ", 'Z!1, '32, 'I'r:tck. 11111111 '39, TZ". '21, '31, U:'c'l1vstl':l '2!l, 'Z,Z'I, '31, 'ij' Louis Ransom "XYilIing' tw xx'o1'li lvut not unto wt-:nx'il1t-ss." Ut n. Act: 1". F. A. '22, Sheldon Reynolds "Away with your soft vuivetl mt-11: I tror 1118111 nut." 1, ollt-ge 1'1't-lm. ligand '2To. "St-vt-n l'l1z1nCt,-s" 'JUL "-xlYIl1K'S2il1l't"' '31, S1-uint' l'Izty 'Ill .1 vs . -1 - lIlll1Sl'll Fllll' 222. t,,'lm1'tts :tml Glu- t'Iuh "Hn "'1 U, .n. Irene Ritola "Time mul title- wait for no mam, hut not s 1l'vIlv." tj:-mftwtl Aotuivntit- Course, SQ-t'YiC4' Stltlzul '31, '32, Y. XY. 1.. 'Z21. I I I Howard Ritter "This boy is a go-getter. Watch him." General Academic. Entered from Marion, Ind. F. F. A. Club. intramural sports. Margaret F. Robbins "And all the boys they smile at her." General Academic Course. Black and Gold '31. Annual Board '3l2. Copy Club '31, Senior Revue '3'2. Girls' Athletic Association '30. Service Squad '30, '32, 'Fypewriting Contest '31, Shorthand Contest '31. National Honorary Society '31, '32. Matilda Rokos "Fate tried to conceal this modern damsel by giving her an old-fashioned name." College Prep. Course. Arabian Nights '3f1. Service Squad '31. William Round "A mile-a-minute delivery, when BiIl's at the wheel." Commercial Course. Football '31. Seven Keys to Baldpate '31, Glee Club '30. rxrv fx Q DQ., t 'Q 1 f' Robert Running "Bob believes in letting the other fellow worry. College l,l'0D8.l'l1l01'L' Course. Annual Board '32, Treasurer of Class '32 Slide Rule Club '31 French Club '31, '32, Seven Keys to Baldpate '31. Edna Rysell "Oh Romeo! Romeo! 1Vl1ere are thou Home-ol" College l'repa1'atoi'y Course. 151-lls of Capistrano '31. Crimson Star '31, State Music'iConte-st '30, '31. Boys' Qlee Club accompanist 'IlO. '32 Girls' Glee Cluh '30, '31, 32. Music and por-try Editor of Tid Bits. Chairman of Prom Invitation Committee. Senior Play '32. National Honorary Society '31, '32. Rowland Schneider "XYait a minute. I'm coming." Commercial Course. K. Virginia Sh utler "XVitl: Such a nurse, who wouldn't enjoy being ill?" Home lic. Course. Entered from Sl. Francis '2Sv. Sr. High Dramatics Club. Annual Board '32. Service Squad, '23, '30. Senior Play '32. XYhy the Chimes Rang '32. Senior llevut-. 49 Q f u 1 ,, ML Q Q ., fi 2 r I 10' Edward Simsa "I use nothing but Palmolive Shaving Cream Commercial Course. Senior Play '32. Commercial Contest '31. Eric J. Sleder "The confident calm of a face that s fit College Prep. Football '29, '30, '31, '32. Track '29, '30, '31, President of Athletic Association 29 Student Council '29, Julius Sleder "I'll lead, who will, may follow College Preparatory Course. Football '30, '31, '32. Basketball '30, '31, '32. Track '31, '32. Seven Keys to Baldfpate '31, The Nut Farm '32. Why the Chimes Rang '32. Alice J. Smith "I don't like my last name, but then Commercial Course. French Club '30, '31. f jx . r , f Q95 r g o ol Q 0' 43 . Ruth Smith "A veritable little Sunbeam." College Prep. Monitor '32. Pres. Y. XV. L. '32 Leonard L. Sporre "Head up, boys, you look like a winner." Commercial Course. Band '30, '31, '3Z2. Band Club '3U. Football '31, Minstrel Show '30. Evelyn Tarchinsky "This Gypsy maid will lead a merry chase." College Prep. Junior Play '31. Girls' Athletics '32. Senior Revue. Thomas Thorpe "Get busy Tom, skyscrapers and bridges are still needed. College Prep. Yell Leader '31, '32. 51 f 095 'x , Q ef 2 ol 'ffn 60 3 - g , 1 52 Harry Toegal "Move faster, the world College Prep. Football '29, '30, '31. Basketball '29, '30. Tennis '29, '30, '31. Track '30, '31, '32. Martha Tofelsky "Work While you Wait, faster." Commercial Course. Office Training '32. Edna Tweddle Commercial Course. Monitor, '30, Helen Walker "Our fondest school memories and her box of sweets." College Prep. Science Club. Black and Gold Staff '31. Copy Club '31, '32. French Club '29, '30, '31, '32. Seven Keys to Baldpate '31, lfVl1y The Chimes Rane' '33 Girls' Basketball '30, National Honorary Sociely '32, 2, . -. '31, '32 is in haste." and time will pass are of Helen .I A ,X Y A Y , e U f . Q., .1 3 I Clyde arf ield I 'T ' "A hold bud main but nu villain." College l,l'l'1l. SCl0lll'0 Club. French Plub '31. '32, SOVQII KSXS tu Biklmlpzllu 'HL Nillllilllll llmim'u1'y Sucivly 'RL 'II Amelia Werner "Shim-tiinv, lmiylnf-, shi- muy join the F.l".A.A' L'0l1lIl'lUl'i izil Cnursv. Ch.u'us '30, 'Ili Marion Whaley "Salvo up your nickels :xml your dimes, buys. Value-s ure- great at the dime store." College Pu-p. French Club. Journalism Club '31, Wilhelmina Wheelock "Come on, let's play. XVe can work when we are grey." College Prep. Girls' Athletics '30, '31, '32, Monitor '30, , 'x I xg 0 t , - Q X , ' - , sq 40' f 54 William A. Wilcox "He may follow in Sousa's footsteps." General Academic. Black and Gold Mechanical Staff. Band '31, '32. Arabian Knights '32. Josephine Wilhelm "Tripping lightly, smiling brightly. General Academic Course. Senior Revue '32, Helen M. Wilson "The WiIson's have a little fairy home." College Prep. Editor-in-chief of Black and Gold. French Club '30. Copy Club '31. Prom Committe '31. National Honorary Society '31, '32. Annual Board 32. Manager Senior Revue '32. Seven Keys to Baldpate '31. Senior Play '32. Thespian '32, Science Club '31. Ruth Alene Wolgast "'Tis better to be plucky than College Pre-paratory Course. Black and Gold '31. Copy Club '31. Writers' Cramp '32. Service Squad '30, '31, '32. in their lucky." f jx Q . f ' Q Q75 I ' o' ' 0 l a 45 Holmes Wonzer "If there's nothing doing. lie'll start some- thing." College Prep. Football '30, Tennis '31. Walter Worm "Go chase yourself. You can't scare me." Agricultural Course. Service Squad '31. Monitor '29, '31, '32. F. F. A. '31, '32, Chorus '30. Lowell Wyatt "I may not be much of a paced many a mile." Agricultural Course. F. F. A. '30, '32. Treasurer of F. F. A. '32, Service Squad '31, '32. Track '31, '32, sprinter, but I have 55 Graden Bickle "I,:n1p4l- lwulnfs iliuvo slowlx' " lfoli-he 1-1-el-. Bznnll 'DHL lsnxlllrlll ""l "'ll "f' l - -., o, ol. Evelyn R. Clark "l'illSS4'Il Wllll ix glnul l1'l""' 171 lllfye l'xe1v. lllllllll' "'l ""' George Donner "L-ll 4le'fl'uL- do it, :lull You won'l nw-fl lu xw1'1'y." l "1 llvue l'l'e1r. F, lf. A. Tru, '31, 'ZZ' John Kinnucan fx ff dl PICTURES NOT AVAILABLE Lyle Overby lVi2lStk'Ul'.u V1-lll-go Pl'ffl1l211'E1txl1'Y. Richard Ray rl. - H13 t "AIuvl1 may be acllievc-ll just by patien striving." General Acanleinic- Course. Dale Sawyer "Ni-V+-1' sup' div, wlly once l aluillst tliougglit l woullllrr get u llilllulnxlf' Gelu-1':1l AL-auleinicz tfllorus 'CHL , .,. "XX'l1xwlol1't vwu spmlli lol' voursvll, .lol1u. lrivilelul .xl'll4.lL'lllll,'. x'l.-.A-:uw of uw llllwlill .ls 2:1-, un. Thurman Smitley Erie Kleani "lf alll nieu luul 'lllllll'lll1llllS grit, ilu-rv would lnf- 111: 1lPlll'vSSl1xll." ljein-rail 4XL2Ult'lllll,'. "l'1n sivlq 11I'S+'f'lllL1 llllllf-Q5 llllll going plum-S. iivllwl :ll A1'u1ln'I1liL'. Merton Salenski "'Tll-1 lw llzmvu gi F!.vlslu-x'is1ii,- llurli, lu- llus fl Xillllivtl lleurt. f,iv3llf'l'2ll :XCllllt'll'llf,' ifoiirs Glue Clull '30, '31, 772. James Marshall Wyatt "He who colnliu-rw little ollstzu-les can sur- in-luut greater 1liI'fifullies." ljullepze l'1'e1l. Sm,-1'x'iCe Slluiul Will. '22l. F. F. ,-X. fill, 'Jjl. CLASS MOTTO Out of the harbor into the sea. CLASS COLORS Turquoise and coral CLASS FLOWER Sweet pea 56 "This llrowli-eyecl lqul may be a second I Were Y f- I ZF' v fAfN' .4 I CLASS POEIVI SHIP OF LIFE Helen IVilson Drifting down the silvery river, On a gala boat we've come Banners floating. shouts hilarious. Youthful gaiety And fun. In a tiny boat we started, Changed our ship from time to time, Went on laughing, dancing, dreaming That youths joys would Neyer end. Open sea lies out before usg We must pilot each his ship To the land where Fortune waits us, To a port as yet Unknown. Safe harbors for a few of usg Isle of Forgotten Ships for mostg But again we'll cruise together Where Life's fading sun Has set. 57 095 ' L 'T if fy E as Q " CLASS SONG OUT OF THE HARBOR INTO THE SEA Words by Music by Ruth Mertes William Gillam E?" - I ' I - II-sdww ' - GW HAP-fry and Jojous Hischool :L':2 1:2:?E: -"-- . P25 . .,:: :E 'F I - I I I! if Pb :lvl 1: Z I A E S Sf g 3 I 4 , :il E I 5 - I -Q n 1 V 7 V TF I3 FI-I'.5IJ5I+P-Q25-Ifi'fI'J'!3I51'9 wg-I days are o'cr, Bwf ffwese fowl mem-o-rIe5 willrrev-er diey ' I 1 ..S. I I I-ff ? 45- -Frm:-' 5 FWJI rwr-ESI-IJ-bi-EI4-E115 New fame fo seek , And new worlds fo ail17J , We will earch for our succeeu S' rl i I , 3 , I 1 I Q J F I r 5 ' H i.-. 5- 2'-5 , 'JEL in iw 8 cg , r- l A CLASS SONG Boffwfarand wdc. Ouf Off Uwe har-bor in-fo 'Una 3 E.. -gif, 1 i ' 5 W Fw MW 3 " WwiiF iii 1 :F ' :isa J'HVi"'gil fr J .QS wr we rw sea, A new sl-,IP is waif-ang Umere for me.And so un-fa Q4-gg is Q E J 5 -i I 5 i Emzfigi fri Y 3 ' , Jl4l.f'J.Ef ,lqa you ourdear old -nav-erse Hi , We now P1avecome'fo-Sajucaocf-faygn b . 4,-E VIII, . J A is 5 'Q m g? f me if 09 'xr ffjfxfg dl Q95 Q' CLASS DAY PROGRAM Processional --- Salutatory ........... Log Book-lst Cruise 2nd Cruise 3rd Cruise Violin and Piano Duet Beyond the Harbor--- Parting Gifts ........ ---High School Band -----Helen Lardie -----Eugene Kinney ----James Morgan -----------------Clyde Warfield -----------------Amy Deemer 8: Arlene Jennings Helen Walker, Josephine Kehoe, Olive Ostlund Virginia Shutler, Estella Cornell, Frank Burns President's Address ---- ---------------------------- E dward Novak Class Song -------- ---------- C lass Valedictory --- ------ Eugenia Oole Recessional--- ---- High School Band 60 4 COMMENCEMENT PROGRAM THE ARCH OF TRIUMPH Cast of Characters Prologue Mayor Echlczitioli Baird Bugler Citizen Chorus Health StHnda1'd-Bea1'e1' Athletes Tableau lConquest of Sanitation over Pestilencei Craftnianship Standard-Bearei' Craftsman Home-Making Standarfl-Bearer Home-Maker Tableau tLove Guarding the Hearthl Social-Service STE-11lCi2i1'd-BQZ11'G1' Social-Service Tahleau lThe Glory of Civic Lifeb Enrichment of Leisure Staiiclalwl-Bea1'e1' Happy Hours Tableau lLiterature, Art. Nature, Musicj Thought-Training Standard-Bearer Scholar Tahleziu lThe Thinkerj Character-Training Stanflard-Bearer Hanflmaiden of Character Tahleau fReward of Honor? 61 , 51' A Q -,, SALUTATORY Friends, Faculty. Students. We the class of 1932. extend to you a cordial welcome and a wish for your enjoyment of this Class Day program. Today we are assembled here to bid farewell to the good ship 1932. She has suffered a few injuries in the four years of sailing, but as a whole she has weathered the trip well and is about to dock after a long voyage. As a member of the crew of this vessel I wish to thank the parents for their part in making it a worthy boat. For many years they have worked and sacrificed to build this mighty ship. We extend our gratitude also to the faculty who have labored hard to rig her and to command her so that it has been possible for her to brave all the storms she has encountered. We bid also a fond farewell to our sister ships whose voyages are unfinished, but who will dock in the years to come. The 1932 has reached the harbor now and will go into dry dock for repairs. Next year each member of the crew will be capable of captaining a ship of his own. Some ships, undoubtedly, will stay close to home while others will sail far out and make a name for themselves. However, this afternoon. we are here to entertain you and we hope that you enjoy your- selves. HELEN LARDIE. PRESIDENTS ADDRESS Classmates, Faculty. and Friends: For four years our good ships have taken us throughout the many seas of knowledge. During these years many obstructions have forced themselves in our path. Rocks of hard problems, high winds of faculty displeasure, and small reefs of minor disappointments have all been met and overcome. Acting as pilot during the fourth year I was able to bring the ship in without accident due to the hearty co-operation and loyalty of my crew. Our cruise was made much more pleasant by our teachers who to the utmost of their ability aided us in dodging the obstacles which confronted us. For this service we wish to extend our greatest appreciation. Will Mildred Herkner, President of Junior class please come forward. Miss President, during this last year this gavel has guided us on our stirring voyage. Your class next year will also complete its tour. My wish is that your class may enjoy its cruise as much as we have enjoyed ours. Meet all problems that come up with a courage that is invincible. Hold high the standard set by the class of 1932 and maintain our high scholastic record. Our ship is anchored, we are descending from it to the Pier. Soon we shall be clambering aboard our own individual ships and sailing-Out of the Harbor, Into the Sea. EDWARD NOVAK. 62 03 THE VOYAGE OF THE SOPHOMORIA The Voyage of the Sophomoria was begun on September 3, 1929, with Helen Lardie as pilot: Marian Ames. keeper of records, and William Gillam as purser. Miss McPhee and Mr. Ferenz were sponsors of the tour. On October 25. the owners of our ship established a new system of citizenship rating, and John Kinnucan. one of our members, was the first to receive the rating of "Superior," Before the end of the voyage many of our crew and passengers had earned this distinction. December 13, 1925. Eugenia Oole took the leading part in the oper- etta, "Rings in the Sawdust" given by the musicians and actors on board. Edna Rysell and Howard Moore, two of our members, also participated. On December 20, Eric Sleder was elected to the "All Northern Football Team." which was banquetted at M. S. C. Earlier in the voyage the Y. W. L. was organized by Miss Willsey. Many of our members belonged and some have held important offices in this prominent organization. On January 24, 1930, a few new passengers were transferred to our ship. Later on in the voyage a dramatics club was formed, Helen Walker and Helen Lardie, both members of our group, served the club as president and treasurer respectively. The "Tid-Bits." a short story magazine, was published several times during the trip by the literary minded people on board. Several of our members were regular contributors to this publi- cation. On March 22, we enjoyed another party and two weeks later we de- feated the Freshmen's ship in the annual race for class superiority. EUGENE KINNEY. THE CRUISE OF THE JUNIORIA The good ship Junioria left port on its second cruise under the guid- ance of Master Mariner Jim Morgan and Able Seamen Frank Burns. Eugenia Oole, and Edward Novak. Smooth sailing and fair weather were characteristics of the entire trip. In the Forecastle Council. Miss Willsey suggested a slogan for the company. It was "All for Each and Each for All." The seamen of the crew were encouraged to stand by this motto that the safety of those on board and the success of the cruise might be assured. Members of the crew selected their Junior Rings from a display in the Captain's Cabin. This year they are of a new and unique design, being green gold instead of the customary yellow gold. The crest is a book, open. with torches and the letters T. C., the initials of the ship owners on the book. A new report sheet was designed at the home office and forwarded to our paymaster at the beginning of the second semester. It not only marked a seaman in the usual way for scholastic proficiency but it con- tained blanks to be filled in concerning character. attention to duties. obedience and other points of service. In this way the company officials can keep a complete check on the men filed in the home office and open to inspection. 63 , if ' Q - , April 30, the ship put into port and a three-act play was presented for the populace. "Seven Keys to Baldpate" was the name and it was a mystery thriller. As we neared the home port in the spring of the year the officers be- gan planning for the great and final event of the cruise, the Junior Prom. The Park Place Salon was chosen as being the most appropriate place for this activity and committees were appointed to work on entertainment, dinner, programs, and favors. When the great night arrived the spectacle was one of the most color- ful and the most beautiful ever witnessed by the company. The last function performed by the crew of the Junioria was escort- ing the crew of our sister ship. the Senioria. to the high school auditorium for their annual class day exercises which this year took the form of a pageant, "The Gateway." The ship made port on schedule and the midshipmen who had passed their naval tests were promoted and signed articles to serve on the ship Senioria for the cruise of '31 and '32, JIM MORGAN. THE LOG GF THE SENIOBIA The good ship Senioria left port on the last leg of our journey, with navigators Chapman and Willsev as pilots: Ed Novak. Captain: Estella, Cornell, First mate: Joe Kehoe, Record keeper: and Bob Running. Purser. The crew enjoyed shore leave for the Fair. and two days vacation because of a meeting of the Board of Directors of all the Navigation Companies. The staff for the Ship's Newspaper was chosen. Eugenia Oole was selected as editor-in-chief and Loren Campbell as business manager. On December 23 the crew were given their longest shore leave in the entire cruise. During this leave the crew, ex-sailors. and crews of larger and more advanced vessels. were guests of the Rotary Club at a dance given at the Park Place. During the week of the eighteenth the Senioria ran into some rough weather in the form of semester exams and several of the crew were lost. However, this squafll passed without much damage to the ship. Because of the condition of the ship's safe and the necessity of having money to finance the ship's paper. the crew took two nights off, April 22 and May 19, to present to the public a Revue and a play, both of which were successful. On May 13, the crew were the honored guests of the Juniors at the Annual Prom, given at the Country Club. Seventeen of the crew were honored by membership in the National High School Honorary Society, the highest goal of High School attain- ment. The crew Voted to have Class Day under the Pines. June 8, and on June 9, Thursday evening, the former crew of the Senior ship received diplomas and left the good ship Senioria never to return. CLYDE WARFIELD. 64 A I A BEYOND THE HARBOR Time: 1950. Place: Paris. Scene: Outside a cafe in Paris. Olive: Why there's Joe Kehoe. Hello. Joe. what are you clfipg' in Paris 'F Joe: Hello. Olive. and Helen. Didn't you know I was the private sec- retary of the American ambassador to France. But what are you and Olive doing here. Helen 'Y Helen: Oh. we're touring the world advertising the cherries of Grand Traverse Region. Oh. by the way, have you seen Helen Lardie and Dora Langs? You know they are in Paris displaying their masterpieces. They've been studying art all over the continnent. Joe: I didn't know that. Sav let's step into this cafe and talk. I'd like to hear what's happened to the rest of the class of '32, Where's Arnie Bohn now '? Olive: Oh Arnie's piloting an airship on a good will tour to the South pole to advertise the coming concert of the world famous soprano Eugenia Oole. Lawrence Parker is his mechanic. Helen: I don't suppose you've heard about the trial of the big kid- napping case that's going on now. You see Edna Rysell was kidnanned by Ray Kellogg after she had spurned his advances and married Rudolph Blazek. Jim Morgan. husband of the famous blues crooner, the former Leona Cook, is prosecuting attorney. Loren Campbell is the lawver for the defendant and Ed Novak is judge. Thurman Smitley and Leonard Sporre witnessed the kidnapping when thev were spading a flower garden for the newlyweds. Howard Ritter and Louis Ransom were on the jurv. Joe: Yes I saw that in the paper also about the Musical Comedv "MY Passionate Necker" that's making such a big hit in New York. I was surprised at first to see so many of mv classmates in it. then I read that Harold Ginsburg the millionaire, who discovered how to move protons, was financing it. 65 M Olive: Virginia Sliutler and Harry Toegal are playing the leading roles. I Helen: Yes and the chorus is composed of Dorothy Bell, Elsie Kirsch, Amelia Cerny, Mary Clark, Evelyn Clark, Amy Deemer, Zella Draper, and Maurie Geer. They are instructed by Graden Bickle. Joe: And Clyde Warfield is stage manager and Estella Cornell de- signed the costumes. Olive: The Kroupa Duet-Dorothy and Albert, sell peanuts and candy between acts. Joe: Remember Bill Gillam? Well he's conducting the International Symphonies Orchestra. Clyde Paige, Lyle Overby, Carl Mueling, Sheldon Reynolds, and Bill Wilcox play in it. Helen: But have you heard about the Gushy Gush Newspaper? John Bisard is editor, Eugene Kinney writes advice to the lovelorn, Merton Salenski is business manager, Raymond Kubesh advertising manager, and Helen Wilson cub reporter. Olive: Guess what's the latest from Reno. Red Poor is getting a divorce from Virg Murner so he can marry Elaine Eastes, the ex-wife of Bob Running. Red is president of the Fooey Institute of Technique. Bob Running is co-partner of Rowland Schneider in manufacturing false teeth, glass eyes, wooden legs, wigs and feminine beauty aids. Joe: I hear that some of our students have turned detectives. They say that the Burns Brothers have an agency in Chicago that rivals Scot- land Yards. Evy Tarchinsky is one of their best sleuths. Their under- studies are Tom Thorpe, William Round, and Robert Hall. They call it the Detective Agency of Dormant Dicks. Helen: Jack Coolidge las a fish hatchery. He was in with Red Poor in the Fooey Institute of Technique for several years-just to get the thing started. Olive: I believe I have the best yet though. Did you know that Merle Lutz is co-starring yvfth Ruth Gilles in Hooey Pictures' latest pro- duction, "The Turbulent Mass." I always thought that handsome Merle would get ahead. But thalfs not all. Can you imagine who's playing the villain? None other than Harry Ellis, and Reinhold Hasselbring directed 66 A the show. Quite a few ol' our old classmates are aspiring to be stars. The part ot' the "Mass" was played successfully by Lloyd Hermel, Jeannette Minsker. Lorraine Moore, Ruth Mertes, Ernest Lichty, Elden Kenney, Lowell Wyatt and Walter Worm. Joe: It' you think that's news can you imagine what our famous athletes. the Sleders. are doing? Well, believe it or not, with apologies to Ripley, they own the well known Sleder Circus. Can't you imagine them! Helen: Yes, I know about that. But there's more to it than that. Margaret Robbins is the bareback rider. Who'd ever thought it of sweet Margaret. And her pal. Hortense Filip is the lion tamer. Ed Simsa is the Giraffe's caretaker. Well. he always had high ambitions! Olive: There's also a remarkable trapeze act in the circus and they're all members of the class of '32, Marion Ames, Darwin Breithaupt, Leon Murner. and Ruth Smith. But that's not the worst, our modest Tom Kingdon is the Wild Man from Borneo. Joe: But feature this if you can. Arlene Jennings and Howard Moore sing for their bread and butter while Matilda Rokos accompanies them on one of those new portable pianos. They call themselves the Vagabond Trio. Helen: Well that is interesting. I hadn't heard about it. Say, do you ever get the Brakel farm hour over station D-O-H-M on the H-I-E-R net work? Joe Wilhelm talks on helpful hints to farm wives. The an- nouncer is none other than Gerald Lautner. Olive: Joe's talks are followed by "The Old Home Town" which is a program something like what Seth Parker and Ku Ku's combined might have been. Those from our class in it are Reba Kirkpatrick, Billie Whee- lock. Edna Tweddle. Martha Tofelsky, Velma Cooper, George Donner, Eric Kleam, and Rawson Moore. Joe: I hear there has been a hospital erected called the Wonzer- Skiver hospital with the two Hubbell boys head Doctors. Helen: Yes, and Garnet Fuller, Alice Smith, Amelia Werner, Madeline Ensign, and Helen McCall are all nurses there. Olive: They've been rather busy lately, too. You see two planes on the air line owned by Richard Ray and his wife, the former Marvel Nelson, 67 03 crashed. The pilots Willard Getchell and Elthom Alpers, were injured and a'so the mechanics Gerald Hallberg and Milton Armstrong and the rlassciigeis Jane Noteware, Beulah Akey. Frances McMahon. Ben Hagar, and Irene Ritola. A special Doctor had to be called from New York. Namely Doctor Dale Sawyer. Joe: Good old class of I can hardly believe it has been eighteen years since we were all together. Helen: Eighteen years and look how our classmates have scattered. How time does fly. Olive: Speaking of time xve'd better be getting on. We can talk over our high school days and friends again some other time. Joe: Yes let's meet often and chat like this. CARITA HELEN WALKER. JOSEPHINE KEHOE OLIVE GSTLUND. 66' Y -1 - ,Y A PARTING GIFTS Estella: Faculty and underclassmenz- As the good ship "Senioria" has docked for repairs before embarking with a new crew. and we are soon to pilot each his own ship on the Sea of Life. we wish that you. who must remain ashore, receive our parting gifts. ID Frank: Here are the packages that were stowed in the hold. Is that all of them 'Z Virginia: No. There is one over there for the Juniors. It contains the Seniors' ability to be fine examples to the under-classmen. also our high scholarship rating, our leadership, our class spirit, our athletic ability, our Annual and last but not least our dignity. Estella: This one is almost as big as the one for the Juniors. It is for the Sophomores and has in it the privilege of humbly following the footsteps of '33 and of staging a prom that far exceeds those of the past. Virginia: You couldn't help but know that this box is for the verdant Freshmen. We are giving them the pleasure of sitting in the study hall. walking down our halls and occupying the lockers that will long cherish the memory of '32. Frank: I'm going to have the honor of presenting this gift to the faculty. It holds our best wishes and most sincere sympathy because of the tasks that lie before you. We also give you our patience to deal out among the under classmen. Estella: Here's one of Velma Cooper's prize winning pies for Etta Leighton, and Bob Hall is giving his Eastern drawl to Lucille Mertes. Frank: My pals, Julius and Eric Sleder are leaving their football ability to John Batdorff and Richard Wysong-but that wont be delivered until next fall, also Ed Novak is presenting Bob Batdorff with his famous skill as a golfer. Virginia: I'm going to open this one. It's for Eddie Connine and I know he wont care. Oh! Dick Ehrenberger's topless Rolls Royce. Eddie is to use this so he can transport more students to and from school. Estella: Here's one for Ralph Tousley from Bill Gillam. It contains his popularity, congeniality and dramatic aptitude. Bill is giving Ralph something worthwhile, isn't he? 69 1 41 Frank: This is a real present. It's for Helen Donley and Isabel Kala- har and contains Helen Lardie's and Eugenia Oole's high scholastic standings. Estella: Dora Langs, Edna Tweddle and Gordon Poor are giving their flaming locks to Virginia Atkinson, Mary Louise Allee and Bob Fitch, and Rudolph Giles is giving Richard Canada his blonde curls. Virginia: This package looks as if it were from Joe Burns. It is, and it's his ability to trip the light fantastic which he is very kindly leav- ing to Lloyd Milks. And this one contains Bill Wilcox's orchestra to be given to Don McMeekan. Don and Lloyd will have to get together some night. Frank: Matilda Rokos is giving her nimble fingers to Dick Schall who incidentally doesn't know one note from the other. And this is from Estella Cornell. She's giving that look of sophistication which she always has with her to one of her best friends, Betty Morgan. Estella: Well Frank, here's one from you to Billy Smith. Billy, you're receiving Frank's ability to play basketball and his sex appeal. Virginia: This isn't a very big package. No wonder! It contains Tom Thorpe's manly stature and he's leaving all of it to Bus Ely. And this is a good one, Lowell Wyatt is leaving his ability to catch "black and white, scented kitties" to anyone, who wishes to apply to Mr. Hockstad for said talent. Estella: Evelyn Tarchinsky, Virgilene Murner, Virginia Shutler and Elaine Eastes are giving their positions as honorary members of the S. S. S. to Maxine Mikesell. Mamie Wells, Virginia Csnada and Anne Moore. provided that they hold up the traditions of the club to the best of their ability. Frank: This box contains Merle Lutz's affection for Helen. He'll give it to any handsome Junior who can prove himself worthy of her. Virginia: Well, that's the last of the Packages. Estella: No-heres' one more. It contains the Seniors best wishes that all future classes passing thru Traverse High, may have as much happiness and as many jolly good times as we have enjoyed. ESTELLA JANE CORNELL VIRGINIA SHUTLER FRANK BURNS. 70 fs A iltlvtn-,i'V:QY L -1 Tri,- VALEDICTORY ADDRESS We have reached the harbor at last and are lying at anchor for a brief time before again setting sail. This time, not on the well known waters of our homeland but out upon unknown seas. For four years we have been following a course that was charted for us. Now we must plan each his own course and each command his own ship. All are striving to discover places in life where they may be of the greatest service and each do the work for which he is best fitted. During our four years of high school life we have followed in the path of our sister ships. watching and admiring the feats and maneuvers of the officers of the higher ranks. anxiously awaiting the time when we might sail in the Senior ship. We now have gained that objective and after a years' cruise we have left the shoals and reefs behind us and are about to leave the Senioria to the newcomers and take over our new vessels. As we look back over our four years at Traverse High we think of the many friends we have made. both among our classmates and our teachers. We have worked and played together, sharing our failures as well as successes. Now as we are leaving the safety of the harbor to captain our own ship on the sea of life, and as we make new contacts and new friendships, may we always remember our classmates. We are not bidding farewell but are just saying goodbye until we may some day meet again. Before parting, we bid goodbye and wish to thank the faculty and our parents, who have piloted us, for their continual guidance. We also express our best wishes and hope for success to the under classmen who will take our places after we leave port. Out of the harbor into the sea. EUGENIA OOLE. 71 Sept. Sept. Sept. Sept. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Dec. Dec. Dec. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. if 4, CALENDAR 19-Frankfort Traverse Football Game. 23-24-Vacation for Fair. 26-Traverse vs. G. R. Union Football Game 30-Election. 10-Traverse Alpena Football Game. 17-Cadillac Game. 24-Big Rapids Game-First school dance. 31-Manistee Game. 7-Ludington Game. 14-Petoskey Game. 26-27-Thanksgiving Vacation. 27-Minstrel Show. 4-Crimson Star-Senior High Operetta. 11-Charlevoix Traverse Basketball Game. 18-Cadillac Traverse B. B. Game. 8-Manistee Traverse B. B. Game. 9-Ludington Traverse B. B. Game. 14-Semester Ends. 15-Petoskey Traverse Game. Jan. 29-Ludington Traverse B. B. Game. Feb. 12-Trojans-Reed City Game. Feb. 13-Junior Valentine Party. Feb. 16-Trojans vs. Boyne City. Feb. 19-Petoskey Game. Feb. 26-Trojans vs. Cadillac. March 10-Tournament at Petoskey. March 18-"Nut Farm." March 25-Spring Vacation Begins. April 8-"Nut Farm" at Lyric. April 15-Senior Honor Students announced. April 22-Senior Cabaret. May 6-Music Festival at Cliarlevoix. May 13-Junior Prom. May 19-Senior Play "Sbavings." June 5-Baccalaureate. June 8-Class Day. June 9-Commencement. 72 , fe 1 A 'Af' AFA ff 111 Q CROSS WORD r r 1 LL In HORIZONTAL 1. K , two l11'11t11111's, 11111: 111111111 l'111' 111s 1111sli1'111:11l, 1111 11the1' for l1is 1111111-ing. A in 4. :111 h1,1111,1r student 211111 111111 111' thv u11nt11st1111ts lll 11111 11111111 lligh S1-1111.11 1111- contest. tlnitialsl. S. What high school 1111ys werv t11 itll the, S1'l1lll1'5. 10 An usher at the Lyric for SUX'E'1'iil y11111's. 11 A small 111111111 who held an i111p111't1111t 11111111 1111 1111111 tllf' 1'1111t11'1l1 111111 l1:1s111-tf 111111 team. 1-1 Vving of 11 house. 111. The initials of 21 l'l2l1'l,l w11rk1:r. An 111'tix'1- l11f,'l111JL'l' 111' 1111" A111111:11 121111111 111141 f?Xt1't'1l1Qly handy with the 1-a111e1'11. He is 11ls11 quite 1111 11r11t111'. 17 51 p ' 11 111 tl ' . opular boy who C11f01'6L1 our high s 1 111 11s 1'11ll 111111 ll111111'4l1LL1l'lj' 1-111111111-11 an important position 1111 the f4N1tlJL11l team. l 11eli1f1'11 l1L' p1111l1s111.-11 ll 11111111 1111 "Technique" V li RTI CAL 2. A red headed star of t'1111tl111ll 211111 1111sk1ft11111l. tJust ask l'Ix'1-11111. 3 Le 111111 Clll'Dk'S must p1'iZ011 p11sse1ssi1111. 4. A sniall and quiet girl, who tor th1- last yf'lll' has Jllrf 11111-11111111 s1-1111111 111 1111 21ftPI'I1U011S. 11. I'h 1lnitials1. 13 ' 1 'Ih 1' Treasurfer of the S1:ni1'1r Class 111111 an 11cti1'1- 1111111111111' 111' 1111- ,-51111111111 1111411-11 l'w11 very fainous 11t.l1let+3s. 'l'l11-y'rc1 l,11'l11l1l'l'S. C1111 you g1111ss tl11-11' 1:1s1 11:11111- Q 1nswe1' the Juniors "Ct1lt11C 11111-sti1111, "l111v1- V1111 1l1i4'l1Ill'1'41 Y11111' 11-M1111 v - -1- . ,. v . '. . ' 1 1 1511 51. She is Ia111t111'-111-Cnief 111' 1111 Annual 111111 X11l111l11't111-11111 111 11111 1'l:1s-. X111111 W1 say more except use her three initials. ac or o H7 n1f1'111 ' ' i V '1 v11t1f1"111 111' 11111 1'!l111'1i 111111 1111141 St111'1', :1111l l1lK'l 11. An t f 1 11 111111 tb, 1 , . 1lentally Presirlent of the U. You all know 111111. 1, -X . . . Lldbb. 14 13 13 - very popularg11'1,esp1ec11111y with ll boy 11111111-11 1111-11. 111111 S:1lut:1t1111i:111 111' 1111 North Carolina 1abbr.1 President of Senior Class. A star of football 11n11 basketball who has 11110 111111. A11sw111's on pago 1111. 73 f Q fT f fX Q Le v A H, L "All trees and simples great and small That balmy leaf do hear, Than they were painted on a Wall N0 more they move 01' St6i1'.n F4 J! fl fix 1 ,fx I 'RA ff 'N , 1 I , , X w 2 , X if 'L ' 7 i I X f! N, IX lit' Y Q !, N f X X! X Q xg f "' I ii! VV 1 j Q ' ' 7 if f X , , , 1 W' ' f X f 'J fx g 4' m jfflj-1,1 , J S M W U i ! A G N! N :'i XX M Ml i Q." K X Lv x-Z6 Y YY 14 ig! Q 5,4 X, 'lg Q Q' .1" 'Q1 4 4 Q QQ , 'Q X W 2- S f'7 9Q K X Q :Z P .. X ,XXX ' 6 ' , fff if , . -:ff':i? Q ll -Ps-- 3 f X 7 ix 1? . 1 -- - 2111 V. V gi Qx I sk WEN 4 B. JU IOR " Q ff 'S E ze., 6, Q . cw ff. Ml TD 3 -x MILDIQIQD HIQRIQNEIZ FRANK l'AVLIS ETTA LEIGHTON FRED SWARTZ JUNIOR CLASS Ship Ahoy! Our ship is rapidly approaching the port to give up its passengers to the good ship Senioria and to take on a new crew from the Sophomoria. Although the cruise has been tedious, our co-captains, Mrs. Elizabeth Moyer and Walter Pezet kept their spirits high. The pilot and president, Mildred Herkner, and her crew of Frank Pavlis, vice-presidentg Etta Leighton, secretary: and Fred Swartz, treasurerg kept on with undaunt- ed courage and their eyes upon the goal. The aim of every Junior is to gain a transfer from ship Junioria to ship Senioria. As the ships draw closer together, the anchors are dropped. On May 13, the passengers and the crew of the Junioria clear the deck for a Prom in honor of the Senioria. The boat is decorated as an old colonial plantation and the reveling lasts long. The three course dinner is followed by a program and dancing. As the largest social function of the year, the Prom is a success. MILDRED HERKNER. 76 r A -A ! .11 ' ' .-1' . - - 1 i J' is 'p X ' J D f f - "n . , . W . f .-.fa mo .ma N .gr . .. . ,. l J ..,. .. . , 4 J ' 5 f fi ' .: I ' Q J 9 " Q -1 .' l N N J A X 'K Ar r ' w - H ll 55 . 4... A 1 'SV J 1.3 A "' Q" - N , . . M o- 1: 1 -Q ' Q., I ' 'v' X I Q, is , . V4 . I ix , l ' 'f - 3 L 1. Q - ' N' x vr f -. 1. .."'1.,q. . .., -Um ' 5 'B ,I .x ' J -v S A .Y 4 I , Y 5 I ' X I 50.4. m- . L . J- , ', P 1 .. I 4 .l 3 v . V . . A 1 .EF V .. J-Av. .V W K Q A 35 ,L Q! ' Y - . Y . D I- U . . . Y ,X . .,- - 1 Vx I . M L X u X JiX.,...?AP .f , ,ui ZQ J Row 1-lu. .-Xckf-1', M. Akefy, L. Alpw, C. Ann-5, J. :XHd6?1'aUI1, G. :Xl'll1Stl'UN'Q', J. Atchison V. Atkineon. Row 2-BI. Babcock, H. Bae-sch, B. Baird, C. I-3211-13 J. Hzitdorff, J. Ilcrgman, F. Black R. Hohaboy. 9 Row .J-A. Boone, M. Boone, K. Breithaupt, I. H1'QwQ1', J. Buchan, L. IJLICIIUII, H. Huflll A. Burfiond. Row -1-J. Burns, S. Bonner, T. Calkinf, R. Canzulu, V. Czxmuin, ll. CZl1'lNif?I1, I'. Cluxm-+1 T. Colerick. ' 14 How 0-H. C1'nwfo1'rl, B. Cunningham, E. Curtiss, D. Darrow, K. Dawson, M. Dic R. Dohm, H. Donley. Row 13-IC. Duty, V. Drinan, D. Dunn, Z. Dunn, J. Eh1'f'l1D61',2ft'l', IC. Iilale-r, R. Ellm A. Iilse-Ilheinwr. Row T-D. Iulnerv, M. hmckson, R. Iwtch, fl. I4lIZf.1'4"1'11ll.i, lu. Pluck, IJ. fxPl'lNllllN', li Gibson, F. Gilbert. 77 f . 1 I Q - V, 3 ? r :wir A 94 -ag. . ..,w. Y' " 1 . W i gi , e 1 . X .R N J K V I. T U Q 5 J 4 H. . I K L M. A ul l J' ' H U ' A 4 I ' ' . 5, 2. x, , 5 - 1 l J 3' ' Q... M l f l' L I . . .... y 7 s v w-V KQV 5 7 . X 1 , an tn l A L' K . , . , Q , S- ' V' T k ' X I ' Y K Q-41 C .gl lp-Aqlvl, ,,5ik.l, . . 4 if , it fi X 17 'CZ' : i ri V - E x l K ' . ' ' A, ' ibn 5 q l ' 1 . i 4' .J li I V ' 'XC iq.. A . 2 jx A. fl H 1... , J K A , rw s L J- .U A, I ,H Y, J Q ,K L- W it MM ,jfwlgf ,W W x K i . Ph' is, .. .X . A f lf' l , Row W. Ginther, H. Goble, F. Goclclzxul, T. Gl'Ot'SS01', C. Hurig, E. Harris, C. Haw- kins, G. Hennrick. Row 2 F. Herbert, G. Herkner, M. Herkner, L. Heuss, P. Hoc-kstzul, B. Hodge, W Holmes, C. Hopkins. Row W. Hungerford, E. Johnson, P. Johnston, M. Joiwlzin, I. Kulzihar, M. Keene K. Kelly, R. Kinnuczin. Row I. Kleam, A. Kling, M. Lzillzitt, Ed. Larson, IC. Larson, M. Lziskey, K. Lautnel' L. Lautner. Row IC. Leighton, A. Lincoln, M. Littlefield, W. Loeiling, R. Lyle, Il. McCourtney M. McDonald, C. McMahon. Row J. McLean, D. McMeekan, L. Mslrtineziu, F. Mathison, L. Mertes, M. Mikesell How L. Milks, D. Minor. F. Minsker, R. Moser, J. Nickerson, M. li. Nicholson, P. Norris, D. North N. Noteware, B. Ofloi. 748' WIN. 1 f, ,. f ' f A in A ' ik' K I V ' 9 , ls: . .- K D .11 th. I, b Q I t D O Y V. I N ,N Q 4 V4 A ig 'fgf Q I A I!! - L . ,K . ii J i . X -1 - ' A i L ' EA ' fi 3 A ku in i , . .IA t - , I F 'f , ' ' if l f P f l .J . . ., - , 3 .45 7 I, 'I ' J N -',x . ' If -' 1- .a x 7' ' . ' Kal a " .Zi A ' . T F ig H z 12 'x ' L I ni ' A 'XA JT I U X 9 'PA 5' I 'U I . N '-N X i7 ' 1. " V .XA KX fkml " . A Row 1 J. Olmly, K. Owvn, L. ljzxgw, F. Puvlis, li. I,f'lll'Oii, D. IH-teisuii, J. I'e-tmskf-5 J. Plevzi. Row 2 W. Podoba, A. Puluck, C. Poor, Bl. I'0l'lQ1', D. I'1'uy, G. Reynolds, Ge.-0. Ka-ynolii. L. Hobelison. Row '3-M. Robertson, I. Rosinski, I. Scott, A. Sc-aburg, O. Sc-ahurg, T. Svbright, W Slahy, IZ. Slzxciek. Row -1 L. Slagul, F. Slwier, H. Sleder, T. Smith, l'. Smitley, C. Soiiiizmftim-, H. Surmi sen, T. Sprague. Row 5-E. Stevie, F. Swartz, J. 'I'lim'pe-, C. Tinkhzim, G. '1'unipkins, Guy Tumpkinf J. Tompkins, R. 'I'uuslvy. How fi-L. Tue-ker, A. xVLig'I1P1', D. W2llf'S, Ii. Ware-s, IC. Way, M. Wvlls, G. Whitvsvll W. Wickszzll. Row '-J. xvipgklllfi, I". Wifflzmai, C. Wilbur, F. Willsvy, L. Wilson, Ii. Witk-wp, D. Wim zer, R. TrVj'50Hg. 79 , QW da - - A SENIOR'S DREAM A sailor on life's rolling sea, My thoughts full oft shall stray to theeg Thy cherry treed hills, and valleys sweet Where roamed at will my restless feet. 80 .A f-I Z! xf A - rl,-- X l X XF- 1 if faq? f jaw' f si: 3 N XY? QPHQMORE R Q? LTI , A 1 , lil? fill rs. 4 MARY MORRISON MARJORIE WILLSEY .JACK IIROADFOOT ARLENE ALTRICHTER SOPHOMORE CLASS Cast off! Full steam ahead! Thus two hundred thirty-six passeng- ers boarded the ship "Sophomoria" to sail for one more year of hard work and good times. With our reliable captain, Mary J. Morrison, and pilots, Miss Rawson and Mr. Ferenz, we have sailed merrily along in fair Weather and foul and have weathered all the squalls we have encountered. We have been kept busy this year for although we did not have very many social functions of our own, we have supported the activities of the other ships, and of the fleet as a whole. Our one party was a grand success! Al were on deck to attend this gala affair and we are sure that everyone had a glorious time. We are hoping to reach our port in t'me to board the Junior ship for next year's voyage. Then we'll be traveling in an upper class, there will be new friendships, more good times, and a letter built ship in which to sail, that is, if the weather remains fair. IMA ALDRICH. 82 ,CA 277 l f A -.4f1s3ggtf1un'. fisfggf . nv ,. ,Q . , - og. l.l .I V+ , ,nrggqg 41 Row 1-I. Al4l1'ic-lm, M. Alle-fl, A. .-Xltrichtz-1', li. Anlfrwsmm, G. Aprill, R. llzwllamt, ll Iiulvs, li. Bzmnon. Row '7 Ro W Row R 0 W R ow R0 w ..-R. If!at1lo1'ff', T. llezmlslvy, D. Ilellow, C. Berry, Lf Ilia-1'1nzxc'l1f11', J. liillzallvzul lf. Hulmlmy, H. liollrer. 3-IC. liutljf-, M. lloylv, R. llrakel, J. Hl'02iflfUlJl., IC. lirozulway, li. l-lmwn, IC. Iilulcly H. llurlfly. 4-W. Bugzxi, ll. Iiurgvss, IC. Campbell, M. Cz11'pv11te?1', C. Czzrmll, A. i'm-rny, M Clummpiun, J. Clark. 5-N. Cole-, li. Culefrick, D. Cunzzway, W. Conley, IC. Cwmnim-, C. C'upul:xn1l, R. Cut- tre-ll, M. Crzmrlzlll. 6-J. Cl'2lXVf0l'fl, M. CUIllllIlf.'fl12ll1l, O. Curry, M. Dulzull, K. llz11'1'1m', M. livzxlrlvr A. Dia-k, F. Doig. T-N. Donlay, J. Downs, L. Dunlop, A. EflVK'Zll'flS, C. Ifh1'f-lllne-1754-1', li. lillf-1'. 0 Elle-r, H. Ely. 83 A. 5 2 . . tri' ' . . i 'j' l yAwa.7QSi4i . - -.rin -' ',,,' 1.- 1, ,5 - x 1, -an 5 . I' .aj :af 11 7 Q ' f ' ' 5- .1 s i vw, u K R., r .- 4 IX v. 4 . r ,A s' i , A Q I J 'l , A ., fb 'f hi Now Hou llow limi Huw Iloxx Row 4,- F l . . A , . , , . fl-in-l' I . X. M. Fort, l'. Fort, C. Foi-ton, L. Gildurski, C. Gilles, E. Gilles, G. Goddard, P. Grznttaiii. . A Girly, C. Gray, H. Green, R. Green-ii, I. Grcwe, C. Griffin, D. Groesser, J. ,,. I, lil uf wrt l. K. Gustuf, M. Hujek, G. Happy, G. Hzirig, W. Harris, Wm. Harris, J. Harvey, Nl llvifffw Af Hflzilfal-ii. H. Hfliff-mi-h, Wm. Hiliru.-1-1.-11, o. H.-1-mel-, 1. Hill, E. Hockstad, M. llockskiml, li. Hubbell. H. Jllllllffrflll, F. Jolmson, P. Ke-mir-, L. Kellogg, J. Kilpatrick, M. Kleam, Kroupzi, J. Kiwi 2. xp 1 W. Kwusky, D. Lullzitt, H. Laird, H. Lzmiiiu, H. Larsen, C. Leighton, E. Leis- mei-, M. Leland. 84 -J. A Flliott ll Iflwon G Fifzzrek, A. Filip, D. Fisher, F. Fisher, R. Fisher, E. D. fy.- X 2 V r 14 S' 3 , sq. mf ...W.r." Q mo- . 1 l, nf ' . ' 2g"P ' - -f-Tzu ffih, Ro w 1-B. Lewis, IC. Lichty, E. Lilo, R. Lilo, C. Lincoln, M. Loomis, W. Low, D. Lyon Row 2-J. Lyon, K. Lyon, F. McCall, W. N1l'c3L11'1'y, G. McLean, Ii. lxll'lllfl1Zl1', R. Minsker H. Montgomery. Row 3-B.-Morgan, B. A. Morgan, G. Morey, A. Moore, E. Moore, M. L. Morrison, M J. lVIO1'1'lSOIl, R. Murchie. Row 4-G. Myers, P. Nelson, L. Nelson, V. Nelson, V. Newman, E. Ne-wsu-zul, R. Nichol- Row son, K. Nicholson. 0-E. Nink, T. Novak, V. Ol11'vnbm'gQ1', R. Olsen, L. l,kl1'1HlllUl', V. Peplinski, W Pertner, T. Peferson. Row 6-M. Petroskey, M. Philo, R. Piclcl, IC. Pitchc-r, C. I'loyz1, C. Portr-r, R. Purkiss A. Purvis. Row T-P. Ragan, M. Ray, C. llwc-0, F. Rvnnif-, D. Rilvy, J. Riley, J. Robbins, E Rokos. 85 yi 5 . Q Qi ., sf i . x i ,.'a V .-., KJI ,X 1 iw R1 vw R o w Row Row Ro W Ro W R 0 w M . Rokos, V. Rokos, W. Royce, L. Sanborn, W. Sanford, J. Sargent, R. Schall L. Scheidel. L. Schneider, V. Schwab, E. Secor, C. Seel, E. Shaff, G. Shearer, G. Short T. Sladek. J. Slecler, M. Sleder, Wm. Smith, Bob Smith, G. Smith, J. Smith, M. Smith R. Smith. IC. Sporre, E. Stables, W. Stables, E. Stibitz, F. Strang, R. Swan, C. Swaney E. Tennyson. O. Thompson, S. Tafelsky, M. A. Tobias, D. Tompkins, F. Tompkins, J. Tre- m D G ziine, N. Tuttle, J. Trnka. . Van De Bogart, R. Wares, T. Wares, F. Wells, R. Whaley, A. Whiteford . Williams, M. Willsey. W. Wilson, R. Witkop, V. Wolcott, L. Wortznan, E. Wysckochil, J. Wysong, F Y ingling, M. Zuchowski. 86 x A ' Q- ff f y f , , K . ff!! ,iff X . Y 1 4 f r X L,f! ,f ff 4 I Yxf ff V f 4 , f ff If f , 4, Y ff if X, I I ff' K ,ff if f ' ji , X X yLgQ f f y f, K f N , 1 f I 'KI 'ff Q, X V fr, 4 X ff rl,-X ! 5f ff Z 2 N, a 6 Q X , nfxx It pf? i Y 1 Q X ff' N , X X if ,ffwm ff? if .,-f4'f' 4 ! KZ - 4 1 , ff! K K, ' . I 2 :L L A f X X, If ,,Y "XX I ,.g,,, 5 ,gif ff fx f , X X, l 2 .liQ.If1'-"MJi7-Exif pg, X' X "' X ! ff" 4 ' Ways , , ., A-,r ' ' , ' if f v. f L 1433, 521, - Y! "I, X I 1 ' I X Wffiifl ff' - .kip ,, XD N ,, V Y , - ' f' 4 ... -f.-1,5--' '- vi - --- KK QiQ,,,'pQL- 'Li Y -'V-1 'fri-72 ""a ...F Tl- J- :fin - ,L- 1 -V -ff.-"if:aff E517 f ,. ' " Q ., N:-.f+ 'Q I 2:1 'J J.: fi-fs '- '12-J - 141 ',-' ?J'9-5-"""' " ? ' 'TT - --- ,, L.. -"N 'a n . 1,1 f X -' 5 4.131,-sg x g 13 :1-?-- '31 " '..-5- X- ?3-iiifkz. -' . .:.gpf-f4'l2. ' "-4? ' ' 'fikfs . .ifi -,L Q -sais:--ff' 4 - 3: ' f if - fmfge 2 - V . .- .4 . - f 5 2 -eil,-1 1 1 - T,- ig- ' l f gffsr nl ' f g-1f:,4ff- 3-',. -1'-L--M. H QL?-:ii ,- - -- Tr. .5 ,, , f f-l if-aL f-'V' . -' " "f 2 ' 1 'ii-g.h - X -fx . xi gi?-J 5'4-' -2:2-i , 1'2" fEf3'.f.?""iL '-' --. -- ' T' jff- - , -- , ,.- .:mi"' " .-- ,. -- :"' .' "'-Ai- - SJ .n ,,. . 5 -- 5 1' . , -4: 1 L ' ? 41 ' 'f -fs' P4 145 3'23?'a" 'f'-'Ji ' 'ffffvix f n -'A - ' L - ' M' , H T" "'f'5' ,ff aff-:I f - iff-ff' I- ' - ,,.5,? ""-y- - - Ti . T '.' ,i f Q 422,14 '- '- -- 4 - -.2 f ,. - --1.1 -:J--:VL A ORGANIZATIO ' . fc 4,..,, f. , fsf- 4 H- FRENCH CLU MS' LJ .-1 L4 -v-4 v .-1 ,-+ .H 4- r- -. n-1 P Q GJ U2 Cla .,-1 .-. T' -4 .5 F E I .L C Qu 'C Z 9' -4 A --1 1 ,- Q4 .f-1 9-4 fi 'O-9 4-a rl C -1 .v l-4 S I. 'L .. . V 9' H an .E E 5 cz: .2 ,-,Y v--1 X CJ L4 A n--4 I CL LJ ri o : : :1 III .-. L4 va Au .- Z 7. Mi 15014 A dv C I we A FRENCH CLUB An extensive study ot' l"rancc. including reports on provinces in ap- propriate costume. talks on famous historical characters, stories ot' operas. vocal solos and duets with French words, and instrumental selections. formed the programs ot' the French club during the year 1931-232. Several movies on various parts oi' France and several pfays added variation. The club enjoyed a Thanksgiving party consisting of a dance followed by a program and ret'reshments. Besides the work done for the benefit of the club. two assemblies were put on during the year .one for the entire school. and the other for the French department. WRITERS' CRAMP Did you ever have the writer's cramp? If you have then you know why Miss Waltz and a group of English students, aspiring to be young authors, organized a literary club last fall and called it by that name. They wanted to learn how to take the cramp out of their writing, and by all appearances they are succeeding. At a typical meeting of the Cramp-President Joy Olney calls the meeting to orderg secretary Beth Lewis reads the minutes: treasurer Viola Ohrenberger gives her reportg Ima Aldrich called on for her paper. reads "Cutting Capers," a clever little poem of her own composition: the poem is discussed by the rest of the club. constructively criticized, re- organized if necessary, and so commented upon that Miss Aldrich will bring a better written article to the next meetingg then Beth Lewis is asked to read her contribution, an essay on the "Prisoner of Chillon"g she is subject to the same criticism, perhaps severe but at any rate exceed- ingly helpfulg maybe a dozen others of the twenty regular members will read their compositions and receive the same excellent adviceg and so the meeting of the Writer's Cramp is adjourned until a later date when the young authors will come back with another group of papers to discuss. 89 'X Q f' A A L BLACK and GOLD Editor-in-Fhief - - School Editor-- - Sport Editor---- Assistants .sss Music Editor .... Girls' Editor ......, Humor Editor A,.oo. Advertising Manager Assistants ,..t,-. Exchanges ......... Literary Editor--- Assistant---- - Editorial Writer ---- Make-up Editor ---- Business Manager-- Typists -.---.------ FIRST SEMESTER STAFF -------------------------- V.--HelenWlson - - . ------ ----Helen Lardie ----M ---.---- ----Ray Kellogg ---Arnold Bohn, Frank Burns ------------Arlene Jennings ---Josephine Kehoe --- - - ------- Rawson Moore - ---- - ----- - ------ Dick Ehrenberger ----Josephine Kehoe, Estella Cornell -------------------Helen Walker -- --Elaine Eastes ----Ruth Wolgast ----William Gillam ------------------Wllllam Glllam ------.-- -------.-----Frank Burns ----Hortense Filip, Margaret Robbins 90 -4-- r Qs' 14 C eff , - A, I f fl bn F, -.- .. -- BLACK and Gt ll-D SECOND SEMESTER STAFF Editor-in-Chief --- .....EE,.............E,,..SE,.,..,, Helen Lardle School Editor .... ---Mildred Herkner Sport Editor--- ----- Frank Burns Assistant ..--.----- ---- R ay Kellogg Music Editor ----.------- ---Bob Sorenson Advertising Manager ---- -. ---Helen Wilson Assistant ----.-..- .---- ll lark B-xhcock Exchanges -------- ----- ---- G e neyieye Gibson Make-up Editor .---- .----.--------- Y Villiam Gillain Business Manager-H ------------------------------- Kathryn Dawson Typists ----------- -------------------- K athryn Dawson, Jessie Burns Reporters ----- --fessie Burns, Mary Ellen Nicholson, Howard Moore, Helen McCall, and Elaine Elder THE COPY CLUB The weekly publication, the Black and Gold, is the work of the Copy Club, better known as the Black and Gold Staff. Although this club is not so active in a social way it energetically outlines a definite educational policy in its newspaper work. What with its weekly task of editing the school publication, listening to informing talks from various influential sources, and interviewing heads of departments, the Copy Club keeps abreast of school affairs, Its publication is the voice of the students. 91 f QV Q YOUNG WOMAN'S LEAGUE Ji' un .1 Q! SMITH .RUTH L CU 5-4 A P-Hi R K YMARY CLA TGS... Vice-P s, GTX Qx Q 2 so ON A RY RO BE RTS MM C'y.. Se EY ISS WILLS HM Advisor Wie I fe-KY f , .. SLI DE HU LE VLUIS , nl 5 A ' . ' . 'F Because of their desire to learn exactly how to manipulate a slide rule and how to use it efficiently, a group of boys met regularly for this pur- pose under the direction of Mr. Chapman. YOUNG WOlVIAN'S LEAGUE Tis the friendly smile that counts" is the motto of the Y. W. L. The club was organized for the purpose of enabling the girls from rural com- LU munities to become better acquainted and discuss their problems. During the year many delightful meetings were enjoyed consisting of readings, music, talks, a treasure hunt, a Christmas party, and a picnic. The special feature of the year was a mother and daughter's banquet. Their member- Ship numbers about forty but all rural girls are invited. 93 1 V 1 433 Q 415. ' VT 1, Q K. Q Qtawimtv ". . P 4 -2321: , , 4" bil!! b I x cc , U ' f 4-vGJw'?g .".L b , JJ w..Q 05 Q V O E g HN, ' M f-M E man! 1 W Q, Eg 3 QQ ' fi 0,25 ' E 1+-47: :CE O 1 rf ED "' ' 23-2,43 Q cd w, W, . DFG on . Hkffglgya 5 O E gg Qigg' L 7 'Q 1 '-.Q -gmc? .. Nm- L La was ,: V H4 ffm- fiw-:JM V X4 M m. V, ff, NS, I KP' E.,-4 Cu 5' 'W ?4 523' ' 5 42' News QQ gill -2 2 if? iw me L+. Q dxf? 54 N LQ o C 5: Ah .Cfcfgi P1 O .wg 5 I, ,J Q f-J . J ,E UQ ,. 5 1 C 0v7f"f, ,, Q U2 +2 'E L. J f UGS 4 M E2 35 cv 3 ' Q34 XXL! O H O Duma .R ,V UxUyQ Q 2 tm Ugg? S.. ptr,-G ' :. L- Q5 55315 3 my 1 E Xe-4 Q" Ugrad, 4:6 M 2 ij Fr - D 3351 fog -1 ' E m2 E4 oo arcs Q D U U"5 Q 1 h S: C6 O CD- E-:Ee-E15 rn 8 as s.. 5: L-4'-C 5 U Q, Q U 2 Q E - css U2 SB-E fi - Q-jg 1 Lv w 5.1 '-'bn 4-1 ,A' H M -. V' 'H QQ-4-E S3 V,,,- ...Ki 1 , ,17,L , , ,. A '-5 C C as "" 1, S-E'Z""' S fi E 33453 U 'cs UJECD 94 fifjers a Pe . Of its bb o 'cs 5-1.-C mo 4-"CE Sas Q- rn sl? 'cs ICH: Q gel CD2 omg afgh- E534 2 4-5 +-S5 GJ'-4 'grads Q25 3943 O-'gm ls? all cvs 3 pin DQ,-gb, 2 E Emo MQ , XXX if f' -YZ , , , f , , A Y .yi -F- INKSLINGERS The Inkslingers is an organization of twelve boys who are interested in printing and the allied arts. Each member of the club is a member of the Black and Gold Mechanical Staff. Three meetings have been held this year. each for the purpose ot' hearing a special report on some phase of the printing trade given by a member. Reports were formulated from outside reading and visits to commercial shops, and proved very beneficial. Membership is granted by vote of other members, the candidate's en- trance requirements being mechanical ability. scholarship in printing. and indication of genuine interest in all phases of print shop operation. Many new students in the department will be eligible for enrollment next year and it is hoped that the membership may reach at least thirty. 0.5 3. f ,- ,isbb "Z" UTS SCO BQY F15 5:2 wwf, w-2 ldv: E30 NE m-91+-4 ego 5"'s- S-4 O Q2 mcg? 5 dgg QQ, SCU QSQJ'-U 90 E235 H 2 453220 mo. CL,-gm 3 3 LSE-7, U Q22 shi! Q-Sigh 591: E35 -944-1 3523! GMES 2155" F: 72 5 fd? , ... dwg .QL 10? :Swv .Epi ,QD 4-2,:.4 'SHS fm ,ASQ L... -2 ogws 95,-2 5:-i: QCD--' :MUS CS.-a 325' I-4 CD 221 4-,4-1 4g.,'C QCD '53 :1 113 n trip. V2-lcatio GI' mm S11 for a z 'CS C 5 1+-4 C s.. cd cv ,CA yr f A STUDENT COUNCIL Student government in Traverse City High School has not succeeded as well as its founders thought it would, but in its degree oi' success it has proven itself to be of extreme value. Primarily the function ot' the Student Council, official representative body of the students, is to co- operate with the administration in solving school problems, settling dis- putes and governing the student's actions in general. Its most active branch, the school patrol, is helpful in the work of policing the campus. Another job of the council is that of hearing complaints from students. For instance. if a student has received a demerit which he believes has been imposed unfairly, he has the right to complain to the council. The question is then discussed between the council and the citizenship com- mittee and if the complaint is reasonable there is a chance that the stud- ent's plea will be respected. In this way the council endeavors to create a more friendly feeling between administration and student body. 97 43 j fbi fcgfi ff IL 2 ICJ Q' f Y A . Jr, 1 f wwf Qi? ag Qw , . i K2 :ff G nu, Y-Q ,my ' A Jfgxxf ef-5 Alf T7 if WNQXXXWVQ ,ff v 54, X' X ' x ' I Ka ' , Q3 f 1 I ,, .. ,kT.iLfYl,, .fx iv? . 2 Y , 4 ,J X--fx' - ,JI v-fry!! 1 A 'z V .b,, M,- 'L QA ,C A , I X, ,' ' P 46 .H 1-X i- ni x 5' fs df? Q 'f X N- f , X X K 1 w E 1 Il X! lv ' , V x - .- 1 -. Q - ' 1 -. , V N, 'su , SX '-., jf: , ' .- .1 S 5 -" 1 5 - , I -g T I 'I 1: 5 3,1 z i : L N T ' 5 5 fi ,' A 'g 2 yn 679. L X v l .t ' f '4"mf,,f, Q X ffl ' J' Z xg' vw' u x 'Qf sc: HHH si - ACTIYITIE 45 :JAY- 100 JUNIOR PROM-MAY 15, 1931 GIVEN AT THE PARK PLACE HOTEL Wet A . I fsgz , f- A F,- IDEAL HIGH SCHOOL GIRL CONTEST From a group of eleven girls, Josephine Kehoe won first place, Arlene Altrichter. second, and Evelyn Tarchinsky. third, in a contest sponsored by the Black and Gold to sefect the ideal high school girl. The decision was hased on popularity. beauty and scholarship. SEZ YOU True False Score 1. Merle Lutz was seen with a brunette. p 2. Jack Coolidge smiled at a girl. 3. Estella Fornell was an angel. 4. Ray Kellogg thinks B. C. C. means Better Cabaret Choruses. 0. Joe Kehoe is the ideal high school girl. . Eric Sleder is a girl's dream of a Greek God. . Leelanau fellows cramped the T.C'.H.S. boys' style. 8. Bill Gillam is going to he President of the L. 9. Ev. Tarchinsky is red headed. 1 10. Reinhold Hasselhring served a prison term. r' 6 T Answers to Sez You on Page 116 Total 101 r 1 X ZA! HIGH SCHDOL BAND "Here they come, Bill! Gee, don't they look swell! Say, aren't those uniforms keen, though ?" "Yeah, and look at 'em step. Snappy looking bunch, aren't they?" "Boy, I'll say so! Wonder where they're from '?" "Why, don't you know? They're the Traverse City High School Band." Wherever it goes, to football games, on parade, to state regional contests, or any other gathering the band gives good account of itself. It is probably the most popular organization in school. Under the capable direction of Mr. Dewey D. Kalember the high school band has made great strides during the school year of 1931 and 1932. The young musicians have played at all football games, rain or shine, every basketball contest, each assembly, and similar school functions. Two concerts. one on February 3, and the other on February 17, enabled the band to display its talents. It also took part in the regional contest mak- ing an excellent showing. 102 Wx I A , ff A fx HIGH SCHOOL ORCHESTRA Although the orchestra did not quite come up to the standard set by the band it gave a good account of itself throughout the school year. Lack- ing a full string bass section. a thing which all orchestras vitally need, Director Kalember found it a hard job to round out a balanced combi- nation. There were about forty to forty-five young musicians who turned out regularly for practices and are to be complimented on their fine public appearances. Though no concert was given. Mr. Kalember formed some fine string and brass ensembles and booked them for prominent school and community functions. OPERETTA "The Crimson Star," a light opera in three acts was presented by Skipper Struppa's gobs, Friday, December 4 aboard the good ship, "Musicale." Eugenia Oole and Robert Stafford portrayed the part of hero and heroine excellently. The story was of the old time kings, queens and nobility. A villian was thrown in to complicate the plot but nevertheless the hero and heroine obtained their desired end in spite of the many hard- ships that arise. The opera came as a delightful relief to the crew, who have a tedious trip before them that will not end until June 12. when the ship is taken into dry dock for the summer months. 103 Y'-xl 1 i 'A f, i llllllsilfllll. .,..' ..--. Lam ,I S A Mi o CFR "THE NUT FARM" It seems that "The Nut Farm." 1932 Dramatics class play, was about Ihe most popular one ever staged by a dramatics class if the financial and attendance reports have anything to do with it. For the class, according to Mss Pagel, reaped one of the neatest gains on the play that has been made in many years. The profits of the production were divided, one being spent for a beautiful new set of stage scenery, made by Ohmer Cur- tiss, stage manager. and the other part assigned to the department fund for makeup and other necessities. The plot of "The Nut Farm" is concerned with the antics of a young twenty-one year old would-be producer, Willie Barton, who, according to his mother and his sister. Helen, has gone "nuts" over his desire to become a director. When Hamilton T. Holland. a fake producer, tries to swindle Bob Bent, Helen's husband. out of his 830,000 which he has received as his share in ownership of a store back east, Willie endeavors to dissuade Bob from investing. but all in vain. Bob invests and naturally is completely ruined. The money with which he had previously intended to buy a nut farm is gone and he is unable to find a job. Willie, however, heroically comes to the rescue and saves the family by a wild goose chase, which ends up with his receiving eighty thousand dollars and a job at S750 a week. 104 .fx W-fc -3 ' bf- 4 il March 18 was the date of the first performance which was given under the direct supervision of the dramatics department. Then on April 8, Mr. Con Foster of the Lyric Theatre, succeeded in booking the cast for a performance at the local theatre. So all in all "The Nut Farm was quite a huge success. The cast was as follows: Willie Barton ....... Mrs. Barton--- Helen Bent .--- Bob Bent ----.---- Agatha Slizcomb .--- Hamilton T. Holland- Ezra Slizcomb -----. J. Clarence Biddeford Harold Van Horton ---- Hilda, the maid ----- 05 ---William Gillam ---Helen Lardie ---Elaine Eastes ----Frank Burns .---Estrella Cornell ----James Morgan ---Julius Sleder --U --Loren Downs - - - - -Robert Stafford Bernice Mctlourtney 3' FS Q f s IHQZQQ ,Q A U lllb SENIOR PLAY 6'SHAVINGS" Q- , Wx Z-'31--.94 'M 4 I SPM M 6 ?2CwmH ,-1OO5D1nCU v m - HQZQEQ 5 332712 rs mem c1'1Q':?.gIJr5 :hogs I.,-4 QEQ-3 Wi :iw E' f E E 522555 EL 2' m1 5 M2 ' 55555 E: Zwgizg :Cp -Q50 wimhsm .9+7s29J2C :kiiggw EEGGZ3 O-4411 ,S . Eggs 352-RUE LUNWEN UQGQJSQQQQ ,'Z'.U1G.vcl.w- 322362 m2iOmN H.. was as OT! CV... ii:SgE 5053515 :-12,2055 jg 13 E931 Im E E Q' ffissjgs Jinwmi 5DDBg' Omdw Q .-. ' f-C371 MQWEDS Egszmm gq,y'U:I:,,go: CIC: DOJ -:J-HcuEN,c: miwm m P12-QAUJEQJ IA ,XV A 1 xx ' f K V ' ' , Q' f M 5 ww ' f 1? f ' ' XX X f2 N W , f ' 1 , glfi 1 f N ND? gfjy, V-,NNN X Z 77 X W W J ,, ,fr ,,,,, 1, ,f f -,,,,, f- -4 if if- W ff Jfg -' X f ' ,415 , L X ,Q X! I fl , ,-MK gf-g ff if !, ,ff, -'lx f MXYNXX .4 'X 5 XX .ZJLN5 5 ' Y -ff , rl! YZ lx I ' ff xx J , IIVA, EVA! K, if f-ff ,N 'V I V N :Z ' fy 2, X222 fi X Q Z ff? I Xi il f X ? 'N "- -. 'fl W x 2-1. 5?-.21 Ng, E2 ff 7 -Q 5 , -,, . Q: ff jf A22 X kgs S 1 X f EEK C R R X HST3 Z E 5 CQ Z? l E S Pu 5 EN Vx-QDXL. , WZ Lfsk X f 13 -V .5 fgff W PORT 4 '21 1 'LZ' 106' L , 'ff Q' as -so 5 FOOTBALL A FOOTIs3Al.I, When the candidates for the 19231 football team were called together last September it was observed that the team was to be a trifle green and inexperienced. With the exception of Toegal. Fapt. E. Sleder, and J. Sleder all the rest of the team were one letter or no letter men. But the squad was the type that would haul anchor and work, so by the beginning game of the season. with Frankfort. a well balanced team was developed. In this game two complete elevens alternated the halves. The score was 40-0 Traverse City's way. This game emphasized individual powers of the team. On a long cruise to Alpena, the Trojans eleven accepted a 19-0 defeat. The Traverse team didn't make any showing during this game and were therefore considered the under dogs of the Cadillac tussle which followed. It was an upset and a surprise when the Trojans tied Cadillac. a veteran team. 7 to 7. Traverse showed much power and clicked like an experienced team in this encounter. The last game of the season in which Petoskey took home the bacon to the tune of 20-19, was a heart-breaker. The Trojans stepped right out with the first whistle, and at the end of the first half were ahead 13-0. But due to terrible weather conditions and the injury of two stars the Trojans were weakened and in a determined drive, the Petoskey team squeezed over a lead of one point in the last quarter which held for the few remaining moments of the game. The record for the season was: Frankfort ..... 0 Traverse 40 Big Rapids .... 6 Traverse 13 G. R. Union .... 20 Traverse 0 Manistee ..... 0 Traverse 0 Cheboygan .... 6 Traverse 6 Ludington ,... 7 Traverse 13 Alpena ....... 19 Traverse 0 Petoskey ..... 20 Traverse 19 Cadillac ...... 7 Traverse 7 The season was in no sense, a failure for the Black and Gold camp. From a green and inexperienced squad was built up a team which showed at times, more power and fight than any team in the north. Being in a position to know, I say that this team had a splendid spirit, without ani- mosity or prejudice, and it was a pleasure to play with such a feeling among players and coaches. 109 , if ' Q - . Traverse was third in the Big Six League, very close to second. Out of a nine game schedule the Trojan eleven lost 3, Won 3, and tied 3. Those receiving letters were Capt. E. Sleder, 4 yr. man, a tower of strength and push to the team. "Butcher" was feared all over the north at tackle and fullback. Bohn, at quarterback handled the team in a smooth. aggressive style. Bohn's passing and running were also a valuable asset to the team. Lyle, halfback, a fighter and an excellent line plunger, will see more service next fall. Coolidge, at the other half, was one of the most reliable and steady players on the squad. Jack was a blocking back of much ability and also did a greater share of the punting. Sebright, at end was a scrapper, a pass receiver of note, using his brains to out- guess his opponents. Ted has more service. Poor at the other end was a fine pass receiver, hardly ever off his feet on defense and had a wonderful spirit. J. Sleder, tackle, was a mainstay of the line. Getting in most of the plays, he was a threat to every team he met. Julius was a 3 yr. man. Fitch, tackle, was an earnest, capable ball player. always trying and fighting. He will be back next fall. Tousley, started the season in the backfield but changing to guard when a need arose he proved himself to be a determined scrapper. Ralph will be back next vear as will Riley. representative of the "fighting Irish," hampered all fall with injuries. never the less turning in some fine work at gluard. Lutz. at center. was outstanding all fall. Rangy and aggressive, he was a big asset to the team. Toegal, guard and tackle, was a big husky fellow responsible for a lot of fine work. Hap is a 3 yr. man. Wysong is an even, steady hackfield man who has lots of drive and strength. He will return. So will Pertner. another backfield man. a line plunger with plenty of ag- gressiveness. Bickle. a big husky capable guard and Ashmore, another guard with spirit and fight. both saw service last fall. Morgan handed out lots of punishment to his opponents at tackle. Reynolds, end, a good pass snatcher. is quick and shiftv. He will be back next year and likewise Conley. huskv end with ability to catch passes. Round. Ellis, Ginther, Black and many others, though not getting letters, came out day after day taking and giving punishment in develop- ing the first stringers. 110 X . f 'Pix fi XZ f- 2 , f BASKETBALL .W Ill INET ' Q ga , 1 1 A 43, - BASKET BALL With the end of the Regional Tournament at Petoskey, the Traverse City basketball team completed a very successful season. What with winning 10 out of 12 games during the regular season, taking on the Co- championship of the Big Six league, and copping two out of three games at the tourney, the Trojans have proven themselves one of the best teams in the state, for their class. Returning from last year were, Bohn, Sebright, and Poor, regulars, and Sleder, Lutz, and Burns, reserves. From these and also Riley, Novak, Morgan, Reynolds, and Lichty, the squad was chosen. The season started out with Poor and Sebright, forwards, Sleder. center, and Bohn at one guard with Lutz and Riley alternating for the other position. In the Traverse-Petoskey game, the Trojans severely trounced the Northmen and the game was much more interesting than the score sug- gests. The Traverse five didn't click at all in the Charlevoix melee and were generally up in the air. The semester record was as follows' Charlevoix -H .e...,,r.,..,L, 10 Traverse Cadillac -V .,.1 17 Traverse Manistee rrgg -- 8 Traverse Ludington 8 Traverse Petoskey --- ..,. 11 Traverse Charlevoix ..r1..1,....L.,., 28 Traverse .................. 23 At the beginning of the second semester Poor's loss was keenly felt, but Lutz worked into the position, filling it very capably. Jack Coolidge was added to the squad. The last game of the regular season determined whether Cadillac would be tied with Traverse City for the Big Six championship or would have a clear title lThe same circumstances existed the preceeding year when Traverse beat Cadillac to tie for the bunting.l Traverse City again upset dope and with a team sick and weak from influenza, went out on the floor with a determination and fight that won the game 19-17 in the closing moments of the game. So ended the regular season, with Traverse City and Cadillac jointly holding the Big Six Championship. The second semester shows the following scores. Ludington 12 Traverse Manistee 1 1 Traverse Reed City .r,. 1... 8 Traverse Boyne City - - ..rr 16 Traverse Petoskey 17 Traverse Cadillac 1 - L .- ..1r L 1...r..,r. 17 Traverse For the Regional Tournament at Petoskey, Traverse City further worked on the offense built around Julius Sleder, who at the pivot position developed rapidly this season. and with the two weeks between the regu- lar season and the tourney worked up a brilliant attack. 112 f A The drawings for the tournament did not favor Traverse at all. In the first game the Trojan five trounced the Cadillac Vikings 18-9, in a game which clearly showed Traverse a remarkably well drilled team. The second game with Alpena, an undefeated Eastern Michigan five, ended with a Black and Gold win 26-13. Again Traverse maneuvered in ex- cellent style and with this victory qualified for the finals along with Pe- toskey, who had by playing one game, with Cheboygan, also entered the finals. The Trojans, with a marked weariness, battled an inspired Petos- key five to a 18-18 tie: which was settled in a win for the Northmen by means of the state point system. Traverse City can well be proud of its high school team, which has Come through an eventful and thoroughly successful season. There has been a fine co-operation between the coach and players in all things. The players getting letters were Capt. Bohn, guard. a mainstay of the team defensively and offensively all year. He has captained the team in fine style. Julius Sleder, center. handled the pivot position with perfect ease. developing rapidly during the season. Sebright, forward, steady, clever. and a good shot, has had a good year and will be back next. Burns, for- ward, because of his reliability, shooting ability and co-operation joined the first five early in the season. playing fine ball ever since. Lutz has turned in some splendid defensive work and has been a good guard all around. Lichty, was a utility man. He had a fine control of the ball and is a good shot. Lichty is back next year. Likewise Riley, guard, a deter- mined, capable player, shining defensively. Novak, a 1'angy center, has developed rapidly in control of the ball and self, to be a very dependable pivot man. And Poor, playing guard and forward the first semester was one of the best ball handlers in Northern Michigan with wonderful spirit and co-operation and a mighty fine basketball player all around. Besides these players who got letters Reynolds, Coolidge, and Morgan were on the squad helping in every way possible to make the year a suc- cess. Reynolds is shifty, fast and clever and he will be back next year. Coolidge, guard and center, has developed very rapidly this season and is a good shot and defensive man. Morgan, center and forward, was handi- capped by injuries but has turned in some fine work the past season. 113 K ' g , l.1. .. - at Q , 00 03 GIRLS, BASKETBALL .frxk 'Qg K Y! QT, '-11. F? ,nv . N. w .mr JS.--f K',,A,,,,, , ,-, , 4 Kgkifr 11-I I-4 U I-1 --1 C5 Q-4 GJ r-1 ,-4 4.1 I I-o F EG Z 3 SD Q-4 43 Z -1 .v .14 GJ ..'I Q-I I-4 O lv-Q Z LJ '5 .-1 5 453 I .-. --4 .-4 'CD ,-..- V 12 ,-. -.4 5 C C-4 f-' ,-4 72 f-v a-4 CD 71 C5 J: .QQ cd .-C1 42 C O .-1 .5 -v-1 -4 .43 O C C5 r-' CI O f r Emerging Le .1 .v ED , 2: 'L 'I"4 ,-CI 411 , 7. I3 w CD F" .- L. C6 CD lil .-. ,-.1 .v .Q 4-v ID .it w :S A ,... A ,-1 5 O O 4.7 .-. ,-N V - ., 4- -. LJ ZC Q2 I1 , - 1+-4 '5 iv v V , GJ 30 L-4 O 'F-4 .CI CD CD C F' P-1 C6 I-4 O -r-4 Jun ophomore, W 14-4 O U cu VJ O Q. e- CI O U I E TC GJ 4-1 O E Z 4.1 f" .-. 'SD ,J Q 5-4 CD .c T' 3-1 o Z GJ L -4-7 1: : cd 72 3 C .Q .E C15 F3 F 5 vi-4 O fu U 's GJ -C 4.1 g off rryin Ca hts .20 A F f-1 U .fl 1" 1-4 C Z 0 ,S 4-1 I" F-4 QQ Fif mary February lm 1-1 CJ I-4 A .- C3 'U Q9 V. Cd v-4 F5 r--e Z ,-. . -4 wi bil SI follow 3.S GH ere tak W CGS h. Pla 43 5-4 3 O CY-4 1-4 -v-1 L4 Sl 412' 1+-4 O .31 an cv 3 an .S -JJ 'O' CD ,-C1 U1 cc 3 -4-7 : CD E cd F F4 : o -5-7 m m C3 .-. U I L. GJ 4.3 .CI -,-4 : QC 3 1-f P-4 5 O Q-4 Q an E Fresh and 3 d S thir nd, Senior C0 ITIOFQS S6 , Sopho -4-7 72 3-4 34: O : : '1 HELEN WALKER. fr' A gf, tm, 1 I ' I "1 Y ' .X K I ,, Q Q C X 1 kr , R rj - , mm. A Lind! M TRACK TEAM YELL LEADERS 115 True Years ago. Can you rf-member llI'Lli' He has ll sister whom ln- adores. L l"alse llut they be-at home ljlvys out ot I False He was! False llut very near it. l'rue Did you see the Senior l'lay'! A INTRAMURAL SPORTS The Intramural department under the leadership of Mr. Ferenz, has been operating all the school year. on a very extensive program varying to suit the time of year. In the fall the boys, under the tutilege of the intramural department, played tag football ta game which developes future football menl, soccer, and Michigan ball. Ninety per cent of the boys in the high schools and grades competed in the fall sports. During the winter. boys basketball was played under the direction of Mr. Ferenz and Mr. Pezet. There were fifty-three teamsg 960 of the boys in the grades and high schools participating. This spring, track, horseshoe pitching. and soft ball lindoor baseball played outside? attracted the attention of intramural devotees. On April, 22-223 a gym exhibition was presented to the parents and school in which the physical education classes of the high school participated. The grade girls and boys also exhibited their prowess in June with a field day at thc Athletic park for the observation of all those interested and connected. This field day was directed by Mr. Ferenz, Miss Munro and others. ANSWERS TO SEZ YOU that far hack '.' l'run- She took the part of one in the Christmas play. ,"'x R False llut then he might think it. l'rue Why ask? l'rue Just l rwiv k at the picture of him. plenty of dates. 116 A ---1 --,,, SPRING ACTIVITIES Inter-class competition this year was better organized and regulated than in previous years. Un April 10, a warm, bright day, school was closed for the afternoon and all the students wended their way to tne athletic field, the scene of activity alltl combat. The program had been carefully arranged by Mr. MacDonald and Miss Munro. 1116 Senior and Sophomore boys were pitted against the Juniors and 1+'resnmen in the football rush, the last event of the day, and the result of this struggle was a 0-tl deadlock. llowever, in the track events which occupied the greater share of the time, each class was out for its own laurels. The winners of the different events were as follows: 100 yd. dash-E. Sleder, Sr., ZZO yd. dash-E. Sleder, Sr., 440 yd. dash-B. 'lousley, Jr.g 880 yd. run-W. lvlctiarry, Sr.g 1 mile run-L. Murner, Sr., 1 mile relay-Sr. and Sopn.g Shot-put-J. Sleder, Sr., High jump-L. Murner, Sr.g Pole vault-L. Murner, Sr.g Broad jump-C. Poor, Sr. The girls held up their end of the program well, even though they had comparatively few events. Here are the heroines of the day: Baseball throw-O. Seaburg, Jr., 60 yd. dash-M. Dick, Jr., Broad jump-O. Sea- burg, Jr. At the end of the afternoon although torn clothes, tired feet, bloody noses, etc., were a common sight, great relief and content was felt by all, now that some of their springtime energy had been worked off. As in previous years, a dance was held on the evening of the class rush, only this time the students fooled the bill by each paying ten cents admission. Punch and wafers were served later in the evening and as nearly half of the student body attended, the class rush for 1932 was pro- nounced a success. BETTY MORGAN. GULF Traverse City's hope in golf this year rests upon three veterans, Novak Ginther, and Batdorff. Their chances for taking the regional ap- pear to be the best since 1929. Fourteen candidates answered the call for golf this year and with 7 permits granted, an elimination had to be played for these permits. The following players will represent Traverse City this year. Captain Ed Novak, Bill Ginther, Bob Batdorff, Frank Burns, Billy Smith. Don Riley. Ted Sebright, Bob Whaley, Ford Fisher, and Walt Loeding. The candidates already have shown that they possess the spirit to win and are striving daily to reduce their scores. ED NOVAK. 117 Qi.. f Q ' Q v ,f r S 118 4 gg A A f 'A , K.-1-f ,Vx 4 idk, V, ' r A 'uf-ug v 9 V " when Dctora. Gdkvu Ki.. -'R 'N Ln.: gfildv A 15 1 119 'x f f ' 2 A QQ ' 'P . Us Q -. g U0 g , 1,-DRIVE :NJ '.See0naf the mos? Beau' Q news r Amem 'il 120 I3 fins.. .-J H., J.. 'V PJ . ff, fl,- .P Xxx I ,A xg f ' in , I -Z' 6.73 " fig? Wil l E: 1 iQ ima' '- ii tl tw X 'ft Na If 1 l l QQ 0 1--ef Wt' ,Z Z I- - A SENIOHIAS FOLLIES OF 1932 The ciass ot' '32 decided they woulc gin 1 s iow To entertain the gobs and little fish you l now They swabbed the deck and set the st igt All ready for the play And this I'd better tell you Was in the month of May. The orchestra was chosen Arnie Bohn played saxaphone And reminded one ot' Rudy Singing baritone. Clyde with his big bass horn Said he'd toot till break of morn. Harold Ginsburg was announcer His talking was an art. After debates for weeks or more The gang was now ready to start. First came the football act For they had plenty of pep Merle Lutz and both the Sleders Lived up to their grid-iron rep. Then Eugenia and Helen Lardie They had a spelling bee, To see who was the brightest In this well Chosen melee Virgilene and Virginia Dressed as skipper's mates Danced the jig and hula Both on roller skates. Frank Burns arose to sing a song But very soon sat down For his hair a-flaming Attracted sharks for miles aroun' Great hurrahs from off-stage Proclaimed our tiny two Who led some yells to introduce 121 ii' Ng fl 'xr me ff ' oi 05' 0' 03 . Celebrities both old and new Ray, the pride of the B. C. C.'s To the heart of playground holds the keys And Ev. Tarchinsky, that pretty lassie Rolls her eyes brown and sassy. Then came Edna Rysell To wander the decks at will And teach the other maidens To catch their men with skill. Darwin Breithaupt built a yacht Oh boy but it was keen! Nor could he be persuaded To christen it anything but "Jean." Joe Burns arrived a little late The girls all made a dash To book a dance or two with Joe The best dressed shiek of our class. With a miniature golf set, Eddie Attracted crowds to him. Made money for the seniors Charging a dime for each of them. Margaret Robbins and Hortense Filip. Pals through their high school days. Took notes on all proceedings. tBeing a stenographer paysll Gordie Poor now appeared As always bashful and shy fi Q ffk 1 Kr f I w s-N Ct. But underneath the fateful mask l Red's a powerful good guy. Then as a closing number Jim Morgan played magician. Telling each his future. From gangster to politician. Arlene in joy a solo sang 'Stelle insisted on a blessing, And what the crew now will do Has left us all a-guessing. HELEN WILSON. 123 ly ll -T. l -in "5 ,pirvg '-wx' w X ..,., .. 'Ln ,. .I " - fxq wet . A .W ' ff: . f .swiiiffe Nha' - ' ? fi , ,, nz. 1, A , , uf-fr. .-1 :A . -7 'g f'5apfiLfF'ff5 . af o U S ,'...Z..n'1 -L X! sie' -u 'xr ff fs 1 'UQ 20. an THE BOSWELL BOSWELL KIDNAPPING AND EXTORTION CASE One blazing hot day in January, the 42 if you must be exact. a car drew up and stopped near the Boswell home. Immediately three men, desperate denizens of the underworld, got out and slinked through the cool night air to the house standing bleak and alone in a little valley on top of a high hill. Stationing one of the members of the gang at the front and one at the back of the little cottage the biggest of the desperate trio snuck into the house and caught up little Boswell Boswell Jr. in his lecher- ous arms. Turning he went swiftly on silent feet that clattered to his waiting comrades and with them raced to the car. 1 1, u. Came the dawn and the stricken parents summoned the notorious Zilch Brothers to the scene. Over the scene of disaster they crawled but the villians had done their work well. Naught remained to tell the fright- ful story. But at last, "Aha!" cried the doughty Merchurocrome, "What have we here ?" There at his feet lay a gum wrapper. The three detectives pounced upon it eagerly. "So," cried Iodine. with one of his brain storms upon him, "it was left by the doity crooks. He was quite tall, walked with a limp and was left handed." Little remains of the story. From this brilliant deduction Oxide, who was the original Hound of the Baskervilles when on a trail, tracked the gang to their lair. There ensued a terrific ten hour battle, but at last the bravery of our heroes won the day and the kidnappers were brought to justice. PREVIEW OF NEXT FEW PAGES On the next page are shown pictures of the three Zilch brothers, and below them is little Boswell Boswell Jr. son of Boswell Boswell Sr. of Bos- well Boswell Kz Boswell, Brokers. On the next page is shown pictures of the criminals yet at large and their dastardly crimes. On the last but not the least page are pictures taken by a daring reporter of the actual con- flict, with sundry fingerprints of some of the malefactors. I?-I IAN J Z1 A fs If . ' X , V 1 1 Q I A l . il J X w . - . W d o W ' A A .1 ,if 1 .5 , li . 'ly i b Above: The three Zilch Brothers. reading from left to right. Iodine. BI61'CllLll'0Cl'OlllC and Oxide. Below: The kidnapped child Boswell Boswell Jr. Cute little feller ain't he? 125 Q I 4, - ,- fr RCGUES GALLERY rm . . . lv N une: Esmeralda Shmaltz, alias: Dopey Emmey. Age: 2 months 3 days, Hair: Probably false. Eyes: Black. Height: 8 ft. 111 in. Weight: 432 lbs. Criminal History: Simple lar- ceny day after born. Wanted also for complicity in Boswell Boswell Case. Remarks: Dangerous with a powder puff and mirror. Name: Maria Giovanni, alias: Queen Marie. Age: Unknown. Hair: changeable. Eyes: Pink. Height:2 ft. 9 in. Weight: unknown. Criminal History: Wanted for Grand and Simple larceny in Detroit. Wanted also for Boswell Boswell Case. Re- marks: 31.55 reward dead or alive. R, Th. Nfniez Pekan Whiffletide. Age: Old Name: Vicky Higgensbotham. Age: 11 enough to know better. Hair: Pink. Eyes: Crosseyed and black. Height: 5 ft. Weight: 2 lbs. Criminal His- tory: Arrested for vagrancy 100 times. Wanted for disorderly con- duct in 49 states. Big shot in Bos- well Boswell Case. Remarks: Very dangerous with a bean shooter. 126 years. Hair: Blue with a greenish tint. Eyes: Green. Height: 60 in. Weight: Surprising. Criminal His- tory: Wanted for counterfeiting or somethin'. Principal woman in Bos- well Boswell Case. Remarks: The less the better. - Ml' ., 1 x r 6 - -f f' u.u.n-rf--1--ufngn' ,, M5-X And Nfcff WGS X7 hmflofl 500 00166 A064 2 azz fazzf O U ' Pnfflesdrg ZIICIW bf! ox' x 45'- f 1 ' if ' ' :X Offf Of ,0O5.5fble fbfefg xx Ah' gb A --4 . ' L4 + 1 if XX , XbsYX,' E:,4,j+-zu , 5.2 7 gg? C-6 X , W 1-A Aw A-L, 3,3 V .gg Ar gfwff Q7 -9600! Cafj- 766 ozfmegg 1500! X3 U5 -0 5 A IZ A -0 , 1 "Out beyond the sunset, could I but find the Way Is a sleepy blue laguna which widens to a bay, And the-re's the Blessed lily-so the sailors Say- 128 A x Y x A I , V 1 , , - 4.1 I V i . 1 P ,. Kgs 'f 'W4 .5 . X: I 1.- I A Q f 4 ' 1 x 1 'P w If -v v .0 ,-' , - 1 5 fxx! Z 31,5 my tr .'. 2 R-.La 3 T C0 'fe 9.3, . ,v fl y. Pvv. P" 4v a-nk -1 5.19- .4 'fd AW' ' xx' ,ga nl .f J .",:f:,, ' w . ..--4.1! J J . L.: 'JL1 . X 'P 44-...f :1,.., ,,g, xx I , Q .. -1. mt, , . L, ,. J f .- , A 'fx f r -fl' "" TY' K' n i J ,AA ,J 1 .V 'Q '-x. g .'., -,.i,e. ' ' :1fi',.-,g'. Qi" ' '. 1 1 '.'.! 5''l' ' -V :-9 "f7",'lldv.-l1f',3 .1-,Q ,Q 17 "',',"r ' - y. 'X 2. ' 4 L. ' ' ' H ' ,. - -1 ' - -I J.-Ai., 5 fb- .. 5. ,fi f -X-Yr':,,5-g.f4 Y, '- L' A-1--, - 'C34-'x q',:, :. 1' . '. A-g','. 1 L, -,t,,wf,'.:Agg-'- ,.' -ll'-t , 4- .- .1-,, 41 Ax ,J mf... .. 4,-'rf . A-- -- .. f I , , z ,, . ,1 . ...,,.- -,',-1 W. . 1 ' -- .f. ' -. r. :V r- ,x' T.,-', ,EQ-A."-,Qg'1'-" Q V, '--A :As..RA,'y11: , . 1 - ' ' -'f in-3-.1-'7-1 c 'K , T f' 5: 11'-5 1' "-'f . ' . K ' - 1. .Lf . . . r . A . --.V - - ,V ,-743. YJ, 1 5 - " , ,fl--1-""'--. w".5f!.'f . -, . 771 g'r".,' V ' ' . .Q Y , . Q i .X .!,p" 1 ." .:. . , , -. 3, W-A Hr.. fr' J , . Q. .A. " . , A , ff, :rf 'v ., . I-V. 4 .. ,rufux s . , u "-,.j.A WJ ,. ,, . . 0 I 1 ww f' ' wr .1-1 4'-. V Anil I: . ,,,.,v.. ,. - .M '- ' :JA ",1"- 4 ff F . 1 v 4 X f U w 1' - 1 1 "' w N -'G ' , . 1 , l. ..-1.v , ',n'57rg- I. .,' -', .--,- , . ' -4 .4 -- - Q ', 4 r'. Q. X .4 Aw -.Ns "C-.4 1 fu.. , ' M., ML .1 z', f ' ' I . .r--'vt Y . .A rp J' ty : '- J .,-. ,V , I - .:f,"l.-,.,g. 4.1, .31 5 4, .1 .1 ,,,,. J.. z A ' ,A -x f ,. .v , .1 'ahh ' ,,1f -' .. 1- .' .YU 4' .' ,. K. . .J x,.:l 'fri 4 U., 1, ,8 ,' W .y.:x, f , .'y--.-.- 1 - Ur ff 'fr z."-v. . ' :frwl f K -M r r' ' J. 1 r 'xv 9 mfe ' ' 'fm 2 f +I 1.,uy'I , I 5 Q'U'J71Mf'A 4, AJJ 4 1IJ.'l',.' :' ' n.gL.'l'I 'iff' "'.. Y "g-f1'.'g,.4"LI"fI' :.II'II 'gf'-' ,'i".? 1-"4 :',' F ,!A0IQ,.'P.p.' ,I'e" -I II . I' v ,F "'.'ff: 'fii ff1",'fL' .M ' 'ff - Lja- 1 ' '4-3 .' f A f. 'H , 1 JS?g .fyngf -' f,5IJ,.,. ,, fr ?.f'f 6.1-4167: .gg u4u9z2f?WM.f'4 ' ' ' ' err' U11 . I I I ' s .v .I 1..' I , . , . rrI vq,"IIIIII, LII. , 'wsq'vvfqm, f ,a.7.4I-' , F I. , 4 ,ga 'a'l- .',n,' A ,rf - I, JII.. .il I I IMI Ir' I. ' " Q ' r' ' ' ' 0 -4.-Q ' .43 . . -5 -I K. :A 1' X-' 4-l'!.,1xII- . ..I N - I Ivsfilxgin' .t- .:'I ' I 5' IJ -' 4 ' . , , II , ,I. . ,I II Ll. 'I .'I!' ' I nI..VII.Iv,.A.,N . .v . , I I, I , 1 .':T'1.2f1:.-'C,'I ' ' . M .- -4' L' ' s f ,-, 1II,1-. Q 'n',g2I ' 1Fafwqw f-1:MI--' . ,iilfxt-Vs-g' 'I fx-11' 1.1'vmqw4u3 A 4 A. vw--QQ-.f, ' 'g'-A :LA Y I .I Q f Q ' .2..IJI,,I.I..Il Af, . lid i+M1.l1fWhX. P 1-.I'L.r. .-.P ,1 'ri 1 ,. n'fx'SI .ISI",II- -'Z ' "7-wiQ3 '.:I-,-Q - , -1fwft,a 'iw' -" V 'His !.I.' ,-Q.-I . .' I Tr- -III ,I I'I3 I .Iw it :val 1' lJ":AI'-1- a 4 ff s-'ESS ' . '... , ' I I, ,V 1-'LESP-1 Q' 1 Iv ...Ip i1"'k N, .. , II'-I. . , . I. .I . IJ , V- .V ., -Q X ' " ,'-. . . 'lk,'i!'9.:. 1044 . - xt yNIxgS:'I,'. iifx' I 'I L..I, J , . A , ., ' 4 -, , I gg.. 1,I ' 1,114-'V .1 x a Aa K L --..-'.,xgrI N ' 4 4 X 4:I,I't i 1' I ,V 4 t +V II, ' 5 v 1' F .N ,-my y.'1n,-, ,. --L -, , 4 ! 1 1 1 X L'Z- dxf Ie I s ' ' ' ' 1 1 1 Ig, I ii no A A I1 - n K x -M K. 'I . 'fig:Zx12"f.o G XQ 'I K .4.,F.,...4.'i- , ' ..3Ixit'N!,"" K-4 an ' ' I N LAY1 n 1 I 1 ' ' g 1 k A I S1055 5,3 1 XII I A l11.LInln.nxlI-.l. 0 I. I:Iv,'-.I7,.I5 V. ' 1. 1'1Hr41j f gugf' x . I I ' . . ,. - I II I I If I. . I 2Z:c?.:w,1fW? ' 'A"',1If','.31,-4-,- +V , - Q fQkWf95QQ7,f'x '. ' ,- ffl- '. .--. 15111 ,h .rf4lg4+g'g,-. 2 ,QIA-:--5 .Ii ln. ' ' 46 g3,+5J5 v .' -' i' U A 1 N' 'J , ext ,-I1 . , liiuiyiw 414' 1 0.53 .' KU P 4" 4 K' 4 nl n "'v,s-'f-'yavlr K 1 . 3 ,II .- ,Q I:'.'!Iu'I I 'I.'4l I I rj I I :":?.f" - ."..- fx I, . '3tz'f 'III I' 1 4 s Q-,' I -'- - , 'A 9Igi2.4U.'f: . J-wx 1 f . ' h X U4 III ' 1 v M y I A J 7,35 ,i lr 'A fa ,I gnu I .I ' I nf I S I nfs ii ' t' r ,IH I, ,- ,ng 1 4.81, I I I l 1 s , .1 ,'4'- - 'Q 1: n , Q 1 , I ll I 4,21 I 6 ul 4 'l."J: .wx 1 . . . Ff.Y,Il Il ,' f ' ' A f r v,'Iv' .K

Suggestions in the Traverse City High School - Pines Yearbook (Traverse City, MI) collection:

Traverse City High School - Pines Yearbook (Traverse City, MI) online yearbook collection, 1900 Edition, Page 1


Traverse City High School - Pines Yearbook (Traverse City, MI) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1


Traverse City High School - Pines Yearbook (Traverse City, MI) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1


Traverse City High School - Pines Yearbook (Traverse City, MI) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1


Traverse City High School - Pines Yearbook (Traverse City, MI) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1


Traverse City High School - Pines Yearbook (Traverse City, MI) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1


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
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? 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? 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. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.