1932 Yearbook

download 1932 Yearbook

of 41

Embed Size (px)

Transcript of 1932 Yearbook

  • 8/22/2019 1932 Yearbook


  • 8/22/2019 1932 Yearbook





    - 3 -

  • 8/22/2019 1932 Yearbook



    FORJ:WORD"When tim e, who steals our years away,Shall steal ou r plea sures, too ;The memory of the past wi II stayAnd half ou r joys renew."




  • 8/22/2019 1932 Yearbook




    -6 -



  • 8/22/2019 1932 Yearbook





    -- 8 ~



    - 9 ~

  • 8/22/2019 1932 Yearbook







    Editor-in-ChiefBusiness ManagerAssistant Business ManagerLiterary EditorAthletic EditorArt Editorsjoke Editors


    STAFFJune Maeser

    Louise SchwerdtfegerMilford Schrader

    Betty GrahamJames Bradley

    Ruth Bulock, lyone ClocklinGeorge Nor ton, Joseph Juilleret


  • 8/22/2019 1932 Yearbook


    Frol ic /v c hi tecture of the ~ n Q w " - r n e r s o n " Lake of the Northl and keep thy dowerOf beauty sti ll " Whit t ier.

    - - 13-


  • 8/22/2019 1932 Yearbook


  • 8/22/2019 1932 Yearbook

    9/41- 17-

  • 8/22/2019 1932 Yearbook


    MR . HOWARD N. DICKIE, A. B.Superintendent

    Mr. Dickie has been aff il iated wi th the HarborSprin gs High Schoo l for six years. During thattim e he has been our tru e fr iend and loyalteacher.


    MR. T. D. SUTTON , A. B.Mr. Sutton has the sincere appreciation of thestudent body. He has worked whole-heartedlyfor the advancement of the entire schoo l.


  • 8/22/2019 1932 Yearbook



    M ichi gan State Co llegeEas t Lansing, M ichiganEng I sh, Mathema ti csHarbor Sp rings 1 ye ar

    MR. AL DIE C LONGCentral State Teac hers CollegeMt. Pl easa nt , Mi chiganJunior HighBan d Instr ucto rHarbor Sp rings 2 yea rs

    M ISS ABBI E Bf\LGOOYEN , A B.M ichi gan State Norm al CollegeYpsilanti , Mic higanLanguagesHarbor Sp rings 6 years

    MR CARL B. BROWN, B. SM ichi gan Sta te CollegeEas t Lans ing, Mi chiga n


    Wes tern State Teachers CollegeKa lamazoo, Michi ganAgr icu ltureHarbor Sp ri ngs 6 Years

    - - - - -------- ---

    M ISS/'\ JUNE DOWCentra l State Teachers CollegeMt Pleasant, Mi chiganHome EconomicsHarbor Sp ri ngs 3 Years

    MR. JA MES A. QUINN , B. SMich igan State Norma l CollegeYpsilanti, Michiga nMathematics, His oryAt hlet ic CoachHarbor Springs 2 Years

    MISS MARGARET COOKWestern State Teac hers CollegeKalamazoo, MichiganJun ior HighHarbor Spr ings 4 Years

    MISS FRANCES CHANTERMichigan State Normal CollegeYpsilanti, Mic hi ganPhysical EducationHarbor Springs 2 yea rs

    - 21-

  • 8/22/2019 1932 Yearbook



    Michigan State Normal CollegeYpsilanti, Mic higanEngl ish, SpeechHarbor Sp ri ngs 4 Years

    MR. HAROLD MEYERSWestern State Teachers CollegeKalamazoo, M ich iganManual TrainingHarbor Springs 5 Years

    MISS MILDRED SM ITHMichigan State Normal CollegeYpsil ant i, MichiganCommercialHarbor Springs 2 1 2 yea rs

    MISS ADA C TOLBERT , B. S M.De Pauw University Music SchoolGreencastle, IndianaMusic, Ar tHarbor Springs 2 years

    - 22 -

  • 8/22/2019 1932 Yearbook



    LOUISE SCHWERTFEGER- President"Sh e is pretty to walk with and witty

    to talk with , and pleasant tO- t hink on,too ."Commercia l Course; G. A. A. 1-2-3-4 ;P re s ident French Club 3 ; P res identBand; P resident Senior Class; FrenchClub 1-2-3; Gl ee Club 1-2; "Path Acrossth e Hill" ; Pe p Club; Business Manager"Harborais," Love's Magic 4.

    WAUNETTA HARTUNG- Vice Pres ident"The. wor ld is sane en ough. It 's just th epeop le who are silly."Comm 2 rc ial Course ; V,ice-President

    Senior class; Latin Club 1-2; G. A. A.1; Glee Club 1-2.

    BETTY GRAHAM- Secretary"Tho high school days have th eir delightsThey ca n ' t compare with high sc hoolni ghts. "College Preparatory Course; Secretary4; President, Pep Club; Glee, Club 1-2-3-4 ; Glee Club, pre sident; G. A. A. 1-2-3-4; Latin Club 1-2-3-4; French Club3-4; Orations 4.

    JLJNE MAESER- Treasu rer

    -25 -

    "A blush is beautiful, but often inconvenient."Commerc ia l Course ; Pre sident JuniorClass ; Treasu r er Senior Class; Dec lamations 1-2; Oration 3 ; Debate 1; Editor-in -Chief "Harbo ra is"; French Club1-2-3-4; G. A. A. 1. Love's Magic 4.

  • 8/22/2019 1932 Yearbook


    ALDWYN WAGER"Words are women, deeds are men."College Preparatory Course; LatinClub 1-2; Pr esident 1; "Love's Magic"4.

    RUTH VIVANT"A friend to everyone and everyone'sfriend."College Preparatory Course ; G. A. A.1-2-3-4; French Club 1-2-3; Agr! cultural Club 1.

    LESTER KRUZEU_"The greatest men in history have b-eensmall; Napoleon Bonaparte, JuliusCaesar and 1."College Preparatory Course; Agricultural Club 1-2; Future Farmer' s Club3-4; French Club 1; Glee Club 1.

    DOROTHY BESTER"Light headed? No, just a blonde."Literary Course ; Latin Club 1-2-3-4;G. A. A. 1-2; Fr ench Club 1-2.


    ~ +

    M ILFORD SCHRADER" Hath he no t an innocent look?"College Preparatory Course; LatinClub 1-2-3-4; President 2; "Path Acrossthe Hill"; Asst. Business Manager"Harborais" ; "Her Husband's Wife";Basket Ball 2-3-4; Football 2-3-4; GleeClub 1-2; "Love's Magic" 4.

    IYONE CLOCKLIN"It's nice to be natural when you arenaturally nice."General Course; Glee Club 1-2-3; LatinClub 1; G. A. A. 1-2-3; Assistant Ar tEditor "Harborais."

    DAN IEL YOUNG"Haste makes waste. so wh y hurry?"Agricultural Course; Agricultural Club,Pre sident 1; Future Farmer's Association .

    MAR IE RANSOM"Sun-kisse d, moon-kissed, nuff said ."General Course; "Path Across th e Hill";G. A. A. 1-2-3-4; Latin Club 1-2 -3- 4;Glee, Club 1-2 -3; G. A. A. SecretaryTreasurer 4.


  • 8/22/2019 1932 Yearbook


    AUDREY BROWER' 'She combines romance and work w:thgreat success."Commercia l Cour se; Fr en ch Club 3-4 ;G. A. A. 2-3-4 ; G. A . A. President .4 ;Typist "Harborais," Lo ve's Magic 4

    JOSEPH JU ILLERET"H e lov es bu t one and he loves h er well."Co llege Preparatory Course; FrenchClub 1-2 ; Footba ll 1-2-3-4; Basket Ba ll1-2-3-4; "Path 1cross the Hill"; Tr2asure r 3; P.ep Club; J oke Editor "I-Iarborais."

    AUDRl:Y BLISS" I forget a ll about studi es when th-:: reis a man in th e case."Co llege Preparatory Course; Debating1; Latin Club 1-2-3; Fren ch Club 3-4:G. A. A. 1; "Path Across the H ill."Lov e' s Magic 4.

    MARIO.N ARMSTRONG"She looks like an angel, bu t is she?",Com'mercia l Cour se ; Gle e Club 1-2-3;G. A. A. 1-2-3-4; Latin Club 1-2-3 . .


    GLADYS BONTER"I sha ll be. loved as quiet things areloved."Com mercial Course; Pr esi dent 1; G. A.A. 1; Ag ricultural Club 1; Latin Clu b1-2-3.

    GEORGE"I must have be en asleep! Ay, soundas leep ."College Preparatory Cours.e ; Lr.t inClub 1-2; Secretary 3 ; Tr eas ur er 2;Basket Ball 2-3-4; Football 2-3-4;Track 2-3; Vic e Pr es id en t Latin Club;"Path Across th e Hill"; Joke Editor"Harborais ."

    RUTH BULOCK"Happy-go -lu cky, fair and free,Nothing t her e is that bothe r s me .''College Pre .paratory Course; FrenchClub 3-4 ; G. A. A. 1-2-3-4; Glee Club1-2; "Path Across th e Hill" ; Ar t Editor "Harborais."

    KENNETH CASKEY"He is sure to be ca lm in an y cr isis. "College Preparatory Course Bas ke tBa l! 1-2-3-4; Football 2-3-4; 'Track 1;Latm Club 1-2. .


    tt f i fldi j [ ll_- =

  • 8/22/2019 1932 Yearbook


    5 6------

    IRENE THOMPSON"A gi rl who to he r business tends,And careth not f or male friends."College Preparatory Cour se ; Latin Club1 ; Agricultural Club 1.

    HUGH HEYN IG"Life is ju st one blo omin' thin g aft eranother."College Preparatory Course; Ag ri cn l-tural Club 1-2-3-4; Vice Agricultural Club 4; Glee Club 2-3 -4;Fr ench Club 2-3.

    AUDREY HAHN" Let ignorance talk as it wi l l -Learning ha s its value."Commercial Course; French Clu b 1; G.A. A. 1.

    ROBERT BURTON"Oh why should life, all lab or be."General Course; Agricultura.!_ Club 1-2 -3; Secretary Agricultural Chib 3.


    JAM ES BRADLEY"Oh. this lea rnin g, what a thing it is ''C o l l e g ~ Preparatory Course; " PathAcross the Hill"; Basket Ball 2-3 ; Football 2-3 -4 ; Track 2-3; Glee Club 2; Vic ePre sident 3 ; Vice President 2; President 2-3 ; Lat in Club 2-3; Sports Editor "Harborais," "Love's Magic" 4.

    FRANCES FLESHMAN" I'd rather be thin than dense ."Gen era l Course; G. A. A. 1-2-3-4; LatinClub 1-2.


  • 8/22/2019 1932 Yearbook


    SENIOR CLASS HISTORY/ ( . )N a sunny morning in Septemb-er, 1928, the class of '32 became\ . . : /a never-to-be-forgotten factor of the Harb?r Spring_s HighSchool. We, who are now alo of and self-satisfied Semors, dono t look back to that day as one of ou r "most embaras'Sing moments." We were not, at that time, a part of the general confusionan d chaos and we. never have. been. A semb la nce of order reignedat our first class meeting and we emerged with Milford Schrader,president, and Miss Ginman, sponsor.

    In ou r Sophomore ye ar, fe e ling infinitely superior to the Freshmen below us, we elected Aldwyn Wager, president and Mr. McClain, sponsor. During both years ou r class was weii representedin all school events- on the debating team, the declamatory platform, in athletics, the cla ssroom-and th e halls as well. There werethose among us, of course who fe lt study superfluous, and. no doubtmany teachers breath a sigh of relief as we leave these four wallsbehind us.As Juniors we awakened to find ourselves engaged in friendlyrivalry with the class above us. Ou r financial condition was sad ly inneed of betterment and due to th e average scholar 's lac k of pecuniary interest in class affairs, our s>ponsor, Mr. Quinn, dug many timesinto his veritable store of ideas and we emerged well ab le to affordth ose entertainments expected of a Junior Class. The outstandingevents of that year in '31 were ou r Junior play, "The Path Acrossthe . Hill," our j-Hop and th e annua l Junior-Senio r Banquet.As Seniors we have attempted to merit that title. Our la styear we have ~ a r k e d with the production of a Min strel show andthe Senior play, "Love's Magic," both w ~ o ] successf ul. W i ~ h .publication of our annual "The Harborais, we c l o s the a c t J v t ~ t e sof ou r high school career. That career we crown With graduatiOn.Much and oft-times costly is the experience we have gleanedwithin these four walls bu t inn umerable ar e the things we have ye tto learn when we leave them. As we look back, we see clearly th emistakes we have made, bu t as we go fo rward into th e great worldawaiting us, may each of us profit by those some mi stakes.

    - J une Mae se r.



    CLASS WILLA S I wa s :;.eated in my study there a p p ~ a r e d J:le.fore me. a d i g ~ i f i e d gentleman

    ./ '-1 w1th tr e appearance of a lawyer or hg h offtcial. I asked h1m to be seated.- After doing S'O he brought from his brief case an. important looking document."Look t his over," he. said, "and if you approve it please sign on the lin e at the bottom."I unfolded the paper and read the following:"\ ' :e, the undersigned parties, do hereby bequeath to the her e -written peopleas contmu es :-Marion Armstrong leaves her d:ats wit h the teachers to Laura Newman.Dorothy Bester leaves to take up Home Ec with a purpose.Audrey Bliss leaves her numerous boy friends to Effie Ward.Gladys Bonter bequeaths he r e t n e ~ s to Marie Taylor.Jam es Bradley leaves his All -Star athh:tic abilit y to Warren Joll s.Audrey Brower leaves with Wayne.Ruth Bu lock leaves Jimmie to the highest bidder.Robert Burton leaves his graceful walk to b-e remembered.Kenneth Caskey bequeaths his quiet ways to Ronald Beniamin.Iyone Clock lin leaves he r pleasing plumpness to Dehr a Hoover.Betty Graham leaves these halls in si lence.Frances F leshman bequeaths he r willowy s lenderness to Wanda Co rey,Audrey Hahn leaves her perfect enunciation to Gladys Gregory.Waunetta Hartung !eaves h er popularity to Georgia Jones.Hugh Heynig leaves>, glad h e do em' t have to come back.Joseph Juilleret bequeaths his shi ekness to Glen Moore.Lester Kruzell, smallest Senior, lea ves hi s greatness to Bill Corey.June Maeser leaves her wa y wi th the boys to Mildred Bifoss.George Norton leaves Petoskey to anyone who wants a good time.Marie Ransom leaves he r personality-plus to Erma Gleason.M i l ~ o r d Sehtader lea ves his poetical abi lity to Kress Bradley.Lomse Schwertfeger leaves he r good will to al l.Ir ene T'nompson leaves he r dignity to Lila Lauer.Ruth Vivant leav2S he r friendly ways to Gertrude Catob.Aldwyn Wager leaves his dignified aloofness to Roland Moore.Verne Williams leaves his magnetic personality to anyone who ca n use it .Dan Young leaves. as silent as he came.

    FINIS-L ouise Schwertfeger.

    - 33 -

  • 8/22/2019 1932 Yearbook



    I WA S preparing fo r bed, th e eve ning atmosphere wa s fille d with exultations. Itwa s quiet, dreary, suJI.en, dark and mysterious. Loneliness and fear embalme dme. Sudden ly a soft, sweet, musical voice whi spe re d slowly into my left ear, "Fearnot," it said, "Tonight in yo ur s leep there will appear a vision of th e future whichshall come to pa ss." Th en silence . I slid into th e covers petrified. Slumber came,then the dream. I saw a calendar-1 950. It disappeared. Then fami liar fac es to okform . . . my classmates .Marion Armstrong was the first . I saw her wtiting letters to her teachers ofhigh schools days.Doroth y Bester wa s nex t. She sta rs in the "B londe Heart Breaker." Come andsee he r ro ll he r eyes. Gladys Bonter is traveling from school to school, giving instructions on "How tokeep your te e th beautiful."Jam es Bradley has finished his latest book, "Girls I hav e Known an d Pa ssed By."Thi s was indeed sad. I sa w Audrey Brower, beatjng he r hu sband- in a game ofsolitaire.Iyon -e Clocklin is looking fo r th e highe r things in l ife-she is a champion flagpole sitter.Rober t Burton is the coach at Stutsmanville high. He turned out a championship team last year.Audrey Hahn has a select school , fo r ch ildren of pre-school age, in a wealthysuburb of New York City.Hugh Heyn ig is very busy hunting fo r e noug h frog legs fo r the Junior-SeniorBanquet of 1950.Waunetta Hartung is Dean of Women at Cow College at Pellsto n.Jo e .Juilleret is the dancing instructor of t he Boys Dancing School at Kegomic.Betty Graham broadcasts eve ry Monday , Wednesd ay an d Friday over stationWXYZ . He r theme song is "Don't Worry."Frances Fleshman ha s developed into a big woman . She is with th e RinglingBrother's Cil'cus as the fattest lady in th e world .June Maeser is the private ste nographer of the great sc ienti st, Ald.wyn Wager.George Norton is a ve-ntriloquist. Students, who wish to annoy assembly roomteachers, come to him to learn th e ar t.Marie Ra nson1 , a collector of antiques, ha s just picked up a much bewhiskeredgentl-eman . worth a million dollars.Milford Schrader's business will drive him to the walls. He is a paper-hanger.Dan Young has also become a noted sc ientist. He has discovered a m eans ofliving without bei ng hinder ed by th e nonsense of the - fem in ine sex.Audrey Bliss ha s fina lly settled down with one of her many ad mi rer s an d theyplan to live sc rappily ever after.Lester Kruzell st ill plays fo r the square dances given by the F . F. A.Ruth Vivant is manager of a dill pickle packing company.Ruth Bul ock is kindergarten te ache r in Nome, Alaska. In spare mom ents sheski is, training for the Olympic games.Irene Thompson, a lover of horses, is the owner of "Madcap," recent winnerof the "K entu cky Derby." Dr. Kenneth Caskey carefully supervis-es the h'ealth ofth e animals.Louise Schwertfeger, a no ted int erio r decorator, has been chosen, frorri a largegroup, to aid in plan s for redecorating the White House.As I awoke the joy of the viewing my old friends and classmates filled me withhappiness. because of their good fortune, which has come to them since ou r highochool days.

    34 -

    IITAo h .d.s""ot:

  • 8/22/2019 1932 Yearbook


    LOVE'S MAGICfJ OV E ' S MAGIC is th e s tory of a rich old heiress, 1-i'ulda Stone, who wishes tocJ- divide he r money betwee n Gene Marson, an orphan, and Victoria Canterbury,h er housekeeper's daughter, bu t only on the condition that they marry eachother. Victo r ia cares nothing for Gene bu t falls in lov e with Robert, son of Hulda'stwin sister, whom Hu lda ha s hated fo r years .

    In order t o settl-e th e affairs of he r estate, it is necessary for Hulda to go toCa lifornia taking Clem entina with her. While west Clementina dies, after a reconciliation wi tl1 Hulda. and Hulda returns imp-ersonating her twin sster. Therefore,Robert never knows that it wa s hi s mother who died.Hulda sees th e hopelessness of Victoria's ever marrying Gene so she changeshe r plans, making it possible fo r Victoria and Robert to marry, and for Gene to gethi s share of her fortune.

    LOVE'S MAGIC-CASTHarriet Canterb11ry, hou sekeeperHarry Canterbury, Harriet's husbandVictoria Canterbury, Harri -e t' s daughterHulda Stone, rich heiress . .Gen -e Marson, Hulda's cousin and favorite, Clementina Gray, Hulda's twinRobert Gray, Clementina's sonSusan, the help

    Tim e-Ea r l y Summer.

    - J u n e Maeser.

    Audrey BrowC?rMilford SchraderLouise SchwertfegerJu n e MaeserJames BradleyJune MaeserAldwyn WagerAudrey DlissPlace-Hulda ' s home in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania.



    Al l your high sc hool da ys are o'erPassed away forevermore.How the world about us plays IJus t as gamblers do we gazeAt the sea where I e run s deep\Vaters there can never sleeo IAnd 1o those whom at f-1. S H. S you metProrr11se this- you wo n't forgetBe our parting words to you,_Keep yo ur aim both high and trueLest you fall beside the way 'And be naught but common 'clayPlant yo ur roots both firm and deepHeal th and gladness seek to keep 'Just forget that you are you Let the world see what yo u doAnd some da y you wil l look backOn your wo rn and beaten trackUnto him who organized 'H. S H. S for you and supe rvisedTo the teachers who wor ked so longListened to yo ur prose and song,CritiCized you by wit and praise,Sunshine be m all the ir days.Eighteen summers' suns 1 ve seenEi ghteen winter winds so keenSo today I say to youRemembe r your days at thi s school.And as onward you go you will never forgetNor will you have cause to regre tOf yo ur studying, wo rk and fun 'When your da ys at H. S. H. S are done.

    - Orlando N. Rose.

  • 8/22/2019 1932 Yearbook


    First Row-Catherine Roe, Effie 'Vard, Mora Young, Rut,h Plummer, EdnaLauer, Lila Lauer, Miss Pitts, advisor, Ila La Count, Mary Laughbaum,Irma Gleason, Jauneta W eaver, Edith Burton .Second Row-Ma r ie Taylor, Rolland 1'Ioor-e , Clifford House, Clare Thompson. Robert DeLa Vergne, Willard Seaman, James Bas sett, KennethKetchm,an, Helen Faunce.Third Row-Elton Cole, Chester Meade, Frank Sorense n, Albert Cetas,Woodrow Wagley, Robert Dominic, Orlando Rose .Fourth Row-Charl es Gillesp ie, Roy Bra dley, Robert Lancto. Philip Hulett.

    JUN IOR CLASS HISTORY( / ' ? H I ! ~ JUNIOR CLASS of 1931 -32 elec ted officers during the second wee k oft9 school. The ones chosen were: Pre sident, Frank Sorensen; vice president,Kenneth Ketchman; secretary, James Ba sset t; treasurer, Helen Faunce andfaculty advisor, Miss Harriet Pitts .

    We sponsored "The Painted De sert" a movie, on th e 30th of October. The bu siness men very kindly cooperated with us to make this movie th e huge success thatit was by clo s ing their stores that evening.The Junior cla ss play, "Her Hu sband's Wif e, " was given on December 16. MissPitts, our class advisor, directed the play.On January 31, the annual J-Hop wa s g ive n in the Gym, th e room being decorate das an outdoor winter scene with moon and st ar s in a dark blue sky. The music forthis occasion wa s furnished by Wexstaffs' Orchestr a of Charlevoix. Mr. an d !\'Irs.Dickie were host and ho ste ss of the evening. The grand ma rch was led by th e classpresident, Frank Sor ense n, an d hi s guest, Miss Lila Lauer.The Juniors will entertain the Seniors th e evening of May 27th at Ramona ParkHotel. The. faculty an d members of th e school board will also be guests of th e classof "' 33 " at that tim e .

    -0 8-

    _,tt _ "Rtl -- .hon s

    A..bicyd e...



    C " os s? AloJu_st th e su .n


    f ~ r - fwo"

    "Lo ve..

    f( lJ he ve. i S Pee?


  • 8/22/2019 1932 Yearbook



    'fHE CAS'l'St . t R ndoloh a goo d young hu sban dual ,a ' b. th r-m-law R ichard Belden , hb .. 1 ccle of Ir ene and R icl:a r dJ ohn Belden, th e a u n .I r :m e Randolph, wJfe_ of Stuai t .Emilv Lad ew , h er fr_J end . .Non1, an -e lderly maid-serv ant

    --10 -

    Milford Sc hra derKenne th K etc hmanJa ck R ose H elen F:otunceMarie TaylorEdith Burton

    OPTIMISTIC VIEW ON PICNICS( l lNCE picnics ar e rather conJ.mon an d many people go to them, pe rhap s it wouldCJ be in teresting if some one would menti on a f -ew thin gs about them. H e wouldhelp the people who have never bee n on picn ic s to un derstand what goes on aton-e , and p-erhaps increase th eir des ire t o go to on e.There are many things whi ch happen , eve n in the best organized of picnics. Someof th ese things ar e pleasant; others a re not. The accid-ents which befall picnickersa re generally divided into sev-en groups: fir st, th e thin gs which happ en on th e wa y tothe picnic grounds; seco nd , th e things which happ-en to the .food; third, accidents th atbefall people's clothing; fourth, th e thin gs that ha ppen to humans themselves; fif t h,the in sect pest_; sixth, th e vegetation aro und ; an d sev:cmth, tt: -e scene of th e picnicgro und a s the happy people return hom e.The first set of accidents , namely, the accidents which on e -en coun ter s enro u tet o th e grounds, consist mainly of punctures an d blowout s. So mebody usually ha sone or two of t b ~ s e things, which cau se h im mu ch swe at, hard lab or , and perhapsprofanity, especially on a warm day. If the leading car is stalled in th e middle ofa narrow road, an d it s occupants have to do leng thy re pair work on it, other peoplebesides th e unfortuna te may mutter, either loudly or inaudibly . Oth er things besid-esti r e. troubles may vex th e pi cnic fan, suc h as rolling off a steep pr ec ipi ce , t ouchin ganoth er ca r with considerable force, or being hi t by a train .Things whi ch happ en to the eats ar e manifold in number. The lunch basket ma ybe br oken and contents sp ill ed. The olive a nd pickle ja rs may br-eak. Sandwiches,cake, and cooki-es are natural attractions for gnats an d h osts of small bugs. Theirs hape ma y be altered and their fillings sme ar ed abo ut . Sand g et s in the potato salad .an in stance wh er e grit is no t desired. Oranges , bananas, and apples, may be bruise dand crush ed. Things ar e spilJ.ed and spoiled. The "weinies" ar e frightfully burnedand charred, or else still raw. Ma rshmallows share th e same fate as th e weinies.Food is not the only item whi ch get s ruined. Clothing is gen erally horribly tornand t a ttered. A brambl e here, a briar there, and a thistle yond-er ma ke l if e in terfo r silk bose a nd dresses . Wool swea t er s sta r t to unravel, an d ar e th ere af terwor n on Saturdays. I f the picni cker f a lls into the fire, or in th e lak e, hi s clothes aresure t o suf fe r . Ha ts are thrown u p in t re es, and the hatless owner is sure t o e ndu repai n in r etri -eving it. Shoes get full of sand a nd debr is, and the wearer ha s to emptythem at frequent intervals.Besides being injured, more or les s seriously, on the wa y to th e picnic grounds,t he picni cke r ma y be harmed when he reaches th e site. He may fall in a brook orlake, a nd be drowned. H e may f all out of a tr ee or a tree may fall on him. He ma ybe burned by the camp fire, or bitten by a wild denizen of th2 forest. He maybreak hi s arm or sprain his ank le in one of num erou s ways.One realizes when he is on a picnic that there are mo re kinds of insec ts than a llthe other sort s of ver t ebrates combined. Mosquitoes a r e the worst in s-ec t to inf estt he lun ching grounds. A mosq uito ba s that charming hum of his own, and also a v-2 rydeligthful bite . A person ma y build a smudge fir e to dri ve him away, and th en ea tin th e smok e. There ar -e al so myriads of tiny gnats to bu zz fo r your entertainment.Flies plan to be at hand to -examine th e fo od, and in ge neral, make life bli ssful.Th-e vegetation around th e picnic site ma y be beau tiful, or may not . The beautydepends on wh -eth-er or no t the picnicker ha s discover ed it him se lf. I f h e ha s new lydis-covered it, the . trees are growing, th e flowers ar -e blooming, and ev erything lookslike nature de sired it . How eve r , if th e pi cnic lover com es to a much frequente dplace, remnants of former picnic s are easi ly noticeable. The shrubbery is cut an dbroken, and th e tr ees ar -e barked . One of the gr eat ev ils of th e so-called "NatureLovers" is that they ruthless ly pull up all the wild flowers that th ey see, roots andall . They ma y be active in soc ieties fo r conservation and wild flower preservation,but they see m to forget a bout it when th ey are in th e wood s.When peoplE;_ lea v-e fo r home after spe nding a day in the great out of doors, th eyusually hav e sev eral boquets of wild flowe1s wit h th em. Th ey do no t burn theirpaper or rubbish, bu t lea ve it to beau t ify th e gro und s. A few tin can s sca tt e r-2daround, and a few bottles, broken or whol e , help to improve on nature. Th eir fir eblay be lef t bur ni ng, and thu s a se rious conflagration may be started. Bu shes areroken an.d trees are stripped, and it takes nature weeks to r ecover from what acarel ess PICnicker ha s done, in an hour 's ti me. On ly th e sky and th e su nset escapeman' s ple asur e.t Thi s picture, it is true, is per_haps painted blac k er than it r ea lly is. Picnicsh o u g h ~ of as clean, healthf ul outmgs, and most of them ar e. They afford sp l2nd1d

    f e c r for anyone. The average Am erican citizen lov es picnics, a nd although aew mmor off enses are com mitt ed, J.et him have his fun. - Curtis Erickso n.


  • 8/22/2019 1932 Yearbook


    First Row-Sybi l Powers. Lucy Mania, Laura Newman, Ki rstine Sorensen, Arl ene Wa r d, Ev elyn Clocklin, Miss Chanter, advisor, Marguerite McBride, AudreyFreeland, Dorothy Jablinskey, Dehra Hoover, Mildred Bifoss, Yvonne Kindig,Ethel Cosens.econd Row-John J es ick , Karl Schwe.rtfeger, Anna Laughbaum, Ell a Louise nose,I sabelle Allport, Helen Bifoss, Gladys Gregory, Lu cy Thompson, CatherineWright, Jos ep hi ne Edelstein, Vera Moore, Marjorie Stutsman, John Young .Third Row-William Powers, Paul Armento, Mahlon Herick, Victor Lane, Leon MacDonald, Rob ert Mcintosh, Curtis Er ickson, Daniel Martin, Lawrence Allen, JohnMelching, Al fre d Shaw.omth Ro w-Jerry Rockwell, Leonard Carpenter, El b ert Davis, William Corey, .J ohnVivant, Kress Bradley.SOPHOMORE CLASS HISTORY/ ( . )UR Sophomore class met Se.ptember 12, 19 31, with forty-three memb ers . To\ ..:/ ou r joy we did no t have to si t in th e embarrassing f ront seats thi s year bu t gavethose up to 41 Freshmen . The first fe w days were happy days . After havingregistere d an d begun the routine of class work ou r minds w ere turned toward elect-

    ing class officers and giving the "Freshies" a party.The officers chosen were: Pr esident, Vera Mae Moore, vice president, MahlonH errick; sec r etary and treasurer, Paul Armento .Ou r class colors ar e Brown and Gold and our flower is the Ro se .

    Th e Freshmen initiation party wa s mo re for our entertainment and the Fr e sh-men's embarra ssment . They were requested to dress in hideous clothes. Th e Freshieswere naturally shy and embarrassed , which mad -e th e day all th e more amusing. Afterenjoying their antics all day we were kind enough to invite them to a party in th eevening. After more initiation we danced an d served refreshm ents.Ou r party on November 20 was a pot-luck dinner. There were 38 attending.The evening wa s spent by pl ay ing games and daneing, with Audrey Freeland playing

    Our Sophomore class sponsored a Colonial Costume Ball . Th e gymnasium wasdecorated in red, white and blu e. Bill Powers was the only Sophomore winning aprize. Mrs. Dickie an d Mrs. Myers were judges. The school orchestra played forthe piano.

    us. April 28, 1932, we ha d a picnic at 'V eimer's Lake . After roasting our meat wedid ju s tic e to the picnic lun ch. .errie Rockwell, William Corey, Mahlon Her rick, Leon McDonald, John VIVant,Vi ctor Lane, and Robert Mcintosh represented our cla ss in athletics.Th er e are fo ur teen sophomores in Glee Club and Latin Club.W e have 11 on the honor roll this year: Josephine Edelstein, Curti& Erickson,Debra Hoover, Anna Laughbaum, Daniel Martin, Vera Mae Moore, Sybil Powers,Ella Louise Rose, Karl Schwartfeger, Kir stine Sorensen and Catherine Wright.Thi s happy school year is nearly at an end and as we go forth, one more rungof the "!"add" of Knowle dege" io behind uo. Let u> oaY w have enjoyed nu! ,chon!Y'- ' und" th guidance of y,, M" Mooo and M i" Chant" . We m lno>mg fo'ward to many mo!e happy day s tog ether.- -42 -


    ..Yo.t a. t '(L a_) lj1 :'

    'tooAou. fo rBo w LJoui'

  • 8/22/2019 1932 Yearbook


    Fi rst Row -Mae Burton, Pauline Garver, Mabel Atkinson, Gertrude Catob, Ad elineIn gra m , Ruby Allen, Miss Bennett, advisor , Wanda Corey, Margaret Bradley ,Marjorie Armstrong, La vina Robinson, Dorothy Doty, Mary Mallory .

    Second Row-Robert Thompson, Eber Hurd , Ronald Be nj ami n , An ita Ca ss idy, E lsieLugibihl, Doris Doty, Nelda Hahn, Mary Ward, Artie Davis, Ja mes Ch a rle s,Robert Cassidy , Car leto n Cummings.Third Row-Edward Meshekey , Doyle Bro wer, Fr an cis Al er, Donald Smith, Vincen tCooper, Da\'id J ohnston, Robert Cook, Francis Vivant, John Charle s.Fou rt h Row-Howard Stut sman, Glenn Moore, Flo y d Heinz, Nel son Aller din g , W l\herGrimes. FRESHMAN CLASS HISTORY

    / ( . )N SEP TE MBE R 14, 19 31 , a group of forty-six Freshmen gathered in the asse mbly\..J ha ll to partak e of th e thrilling essence of high sc hool. A lthough it seeme dstrang e at first, we soon became accustomed to the unfamiliar routine. At ourfir st class m eetin g we chose our class officers: Margaret Bradley, pr-esident; Ad elin eIngram, vice-president; Ca rleton Cummings, se cretary and treasurer. Miss Bennettis our class spo nsor . We u se d good judgment in se le-cti ng th ese officers , as theyhave an filled their places sa tisfactorily.We were royally ent ertain ed by th e Sophomores at our initiation party wh er ethey fed us castor oil and tr ick candy. We came to school that day dr essed in whateve r th e sophist icated Sophomo re s demand ed . We are n ow planning a return pa rt yfo r th e generous Sophomores. Th e- girls are to come dress ed in cotton dresses. andthe boys are to come without vests or suit coats. We are h oping to h ave a beac hparty just before summer vacation.We Freshman ca n boast of the best ba ske tball team of the s-easo n . Doyle Browerand Wilbur Gr im es played on th e first team in basketball. Donald Smith , RobertCook an d Nelson Allerding also took active parts in ath let ic s. Muc h cr edit is dueAsa Allerding who helped our bo ys t o win five ou t of six games in th e in ter-classto urnament.he Fr eshm en girl s al so ha d a ba sk et ball t ea m bu t w ere beaten in nearlyevery gam e.argaret Bradley and Robert Cas sidy were chosen membe r s of t h e P ep Clubw ith Ca rleto n Cummings as a yell lea der.Wanda Co r ey represented our class in th e Declamation Contest .We lik e th e Fr eshm an cla ss , bu t we hope to be ou t of it by the end of th esch ool year . - bY Ade lin e. Ingram and Mae Burton.



    ,,H o w much.?"

    'Ready ! Fi.re 1 '

    ((0 n.. 1:he f e n.. c e '',,

    O ur-Tumble -r"


    theba ttfe"

    ,,.frLe ndoaJa in."

    - 45 -


  • 8/22/2019 1932 Yearbook


    Linderman, Georg e flo vey,D le Gl-eason, Nathan. R Gerald DeLaVerg ne, a d. McDonald .FJ rst oW - J k H orrick vVoo lOW R emeirTom Graham, ac , . ' H 1 Terpening, Adeline osH . ,'. M t' Hel ene Catob, aze . C k dvisor Carol em z,Second Ro w-Harn e t ar JG?bb Shirley Squier, 1\iJSS. oo G a Beak J ean Flesh-Arlene Allen, T h e r e s ~ , H H a h n , Clara Allerdmg, ene 'Helen Barbara N ~ w a r ~ , ean Mildre d Manhugn. . Helen Hartung, Ir en em ' . n et Rockwell, Catherme M c V a y ~ o t h Ro sem.eir, H elenThird R o w E ~ e l e n C ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ e r ' p ~ ; l l i ingalls, Zella B S ~ ~ ; l j ~ ~ o BraJfield.Aler, o1se . d! K thryn VanDeusen, MCorey, Janette Km Jg, a . Charles Backus, Edward Lauer, r .Vl'll' ms Er n es t Shephetd, B'll Baker Joe Bradley, Ra yFourth R o w - ~ o ~ Al Ja l l ~ r d i n g , Gord on Burns, 1 y 'Long adv1sor, saWilliams.

    THE JUNIOR HIGH. d th f o l l o w officer s :being m emb er s of Juni_or : ~ i d ! ~ ~ ~ t P h l l ~ s Ingalls, secretaryI N the fall, .we, .dent. Jack Hernck, VICe lJI s ~ r g e a n t s at arms.Asa A l l e r d ~ n ~ , p d e ~ a n e t 'Rocl,well an d George . ovey , . b l' t ball t eamand treasurer, an . f . th e Junior High as , eb ega n to pr actice orIn th e boyber of pr-eliminaries.

    which played qutte a num tt "T he Toreadors."resented the opere a .February lOth we p sse mbly pro gramd E' ht h grad es O'ave an aBoth Seventh an Jg "' . ll ed in the band and

    h . umber of th e st ud -ent s a re enroBesides t 1s a n Boys' Scouts. . ha v inO' a Junior Hi gh party.

    t f May we are plannmg on < "'The la s o

    durin g th e y 2ar .Girls' and

    - 4 6 --


    Jack (a Junior High boy)--"This is the . forest primeval. Why couldn't Longfellowhave sta rte d the story instead of beginning with something dry lik e this. I know I'mno t going to like this poem. I'd rather read the "Ransom of the Red Chief."Elizabeth (a Junior High girl)-"No, Jack. I think you're wrong. If you readfarthe r in the poem I think you'll like it , bu t I'm trying to read J ea n Val ean an d I'mnot very interested fn that either." (Both children read fo r awhile and then fallas l-eep .)Enter Bill (a character from Ra nsom of th e Red Chief)-"I 'm n ever going tokidnap ano tl':er boy as long as I live . He 's done nothing but pester me since we. go thim. H e can ask more questions. Last night at dinn-er he wanted to know if th etrees moving made the wind blow or if the stars are hot and if there were any realIndians in the woods and why are oranges round." (Enter kidnaped Kid.)Bill-"Here comes the kid now, I g uess I'll as k him if he'd lik e to go home?"" \Vou ld you like to go home?"Kid-"Aw, what for? I don't hav e any fun at home. I hate to go to school. Ilike to camp out. You won't take m e back hom e again will you Bill?' 'Ellen-(Lady of Lake)-"Hello little boy, what ar e you doing?"Kid-"Oh, hello. Say how did you ge t he re, and what is your na me? "Ell .en-' 'My name is Ellen Douglas and I was banished away from th e co ur tof Scotland."Kid-"Say, who is that guy standing back th ere?"El len -" He is Roderick Dhu, a Scottish soldier ."R. Dhu-"How would you like to go to Scotland with u s?"Kid-"Not me . I don't wan't to w ear a dr ess . Say, I read a st ory about you.Will yon tell it to me?"Ellen-" ! don't think we have time to tell it now. It is a very long story. Thewho le Douglas family was banished a few years ago to Ellen's Isle where kind Rodcr ick he re took charge of u s. There I go t to know Malcolm Greaeme. Roderickwant s us to join Clans, bu t we did no t because we wanted to remain faithful to theking . Finally the king found our hiding place. Then we had a t e.rrible war, bu t Ican't tell how terrible. I will le t Rod erick do that while I go and find Malcolm ."Roderick-"The story is too long to tell, but perhaps you wou ld lik e to learnhow to make a fier y cross."Kid-"Oh, su re. Tell us about it. I 've always heard that you we.re a fi er c2ro bber and were outlawed fo r killing a man."

    Bill-"Be qui et kid ."Rod er ick-"First we killed a goat from a flock and then we made a woodencro ss. We sco rch the e.nds of it and dip points of it in th e blood of th e goat. Thi s isin relays as a fatal signa l of war. Thi s is the way we gather the Clans."(Evang el ine En ter s ) - "H ello little boy . I see you have bee n li s tening to th estory of Roderick's life."Kid -" Wh at is your na me Miss?"E vangel ine-"My name is Evangeline. I'm th e daughter of Ben edict Belle Fontaine, who wa s once the richest man in Grand Pre . I wa s to marry Gabrail, so n ofBas il the blacksmith, bu t on my wedding morn, t he people of Grand Pre w-ere calledto the church to h-ear the command of th e King of England. The king's order s wereto deport every Acadian to different parts of North Ameri ca. The news sad dene dmy father, so that one night he died from a broken heart. Gabrial and I were pu ton diff.ere nt ship s an d sent to America . When I rea ch ed the America n shor e I s tartedsearchin g for my lov e r. After weary months I arrived at Californ ia, where a band ofex iled Acadians were said to be living. Th ere I found Basil the Blacksm ith.Af te r eating supp er he told me Gabrial, tired of wa iting for m e to come, startedW est . Next day Basil, Fath er F'elician, and I st arted after Gabrial, we cou ld no tcatch up with him, so Basil and Father Felician r eturned home. Bu t I stayed to wa itfor my lo st lo ver . I waited one year an d he did no t com e. When spr ing tim e came ,I heard rumors that he was in th e north trapping beavers. I followed, never see mingto catch up wi th him until I became an old woman. At a convent I became a Sisterof Mercy. A plague had come to thi s town where I wa s , which killed man y poorpeople. E ver y day I went to the Alm shou se to care for th e sickly, after weary wee ks,


  • 8/22/2019 1932 Yearbook


    as I was going in the Almshouse one morning, I found my lover Gabrial, dying onone of the beds. I knelt by him and spoke hi s name, bu t he wa s so weak , that h e cou l

  • 8/22/2019 1932 Yearbook


    First Row-Robert Newman, Carleton Cummings, Thomas GTaham, Josephine Edelstein, Catherine Wright, Curtis Erickson, Nelson Allerding, Howard Stutsman,Daniel Martin, Phyllis In galls, Billy Baker, Lawrence Allen, Dale Gleason, Georg-eHo v-ey, Helen Armstrong.

    E:ccond Row-Th eresa Gibbs, Catherine VanDeu sen , Ivan Williams, Ronald Be njamin,Haz el Terpening, Margaret Bradley, Audrey Freeland, Kenneth Ketchman, EloiseCoburn, Irene Aler, Helen Bricker, Carol Backus.

    T hird Row- Mr. Long, director, Dehra Hoover, Marjorie Armstrong, Gene Beak,Wanda Corey, Ca therine Roe, Asa Allerding, Francis Aler, Karl Schwertfeger,Roy Bradley.

    BANDCl INCE th e organization of th e band on e an d on e-half years ago under th e dir ece.J tion of Mr. Long many achie vements have been made notable, among them th epurchase of new uniforms made po ssible by money earned from the vi ll age forplay ing in th e park.

    In September the band joumeyed t o Petoskey an d p la yed at th e fa ir two days.Wh en the football season came th e band played at al l of t he games and someof th e pe p meetings. Th e band also played at th e. home basket ball games .In th e spring about twenty of th e band members pla yed at the District Tourna-ment at Charlevoix. Recently the members of th e band, who ha d attended band practice regularly;eceive d letters for their services. At graduation time they expect to receive stripesalso.Th e band wi she s to thank their ab le director Mr . Long; their president, KennethKetchman ; vice president, Daniel Martin and secretary treasurer, Audrey Freeland .


  • 8/22/2019 1932 Yearbook



    First Row-William Corey, Frank Sorensen , Jerry Rockwell .Second Row-Karl Schwertfeger, Danie l Martin, Hugh Heynig, Nelson Allerding ,John Vivant, Roy Bradley, Philip Hulett, Ronald Benjamin, Mah lon Herrick.Third Row-Car leton Cumn-tings , Yvonne Kindig, Marjorie Stutsman, Vera Moore,Do r is Doty, Dorothy Jablinskey, Lila Lauer, Dehra Hoover, Marie Taylor, Cath eri ne Wright , Edith Burton, Pau line Garver .Fourth Row-Dorot hy Doty, GPrtrude C'ltob, Ella Lou isP Rose, Jo sephine Edelsteh,Mable Atkinson, Adeline Ingram, Hel en Faunce, Miss Tolb ert, dire ct or, RuthPlummer, Catherine Roe , Wanda Corey, Margaret Brad ley, Marjorie Arm st r ong.

    HISTORY OF THE GLEE CLUBIn the f all of the year of 1()31, th e member s of the High School Glee club helda mee ting and elected the following officers for t he school year of 19 31-1932:

    Pr e sidentVic e Pr es identSecretaryTr ea sur erLibrarianPr es ident .Vice Pr es id entSe cre tar yTr eas ur erLibrarian

    BOYS' GLEE CLUBFrank Sor ensenFrank Francis

    . Roy Brad leyCarleton CummingsKa rl SchwertfegerGIRLS' GLEE CLUB H elen FaunceLila La.u.erElla Lou ise RoseCath erin e Ro eVera Mae Moore

    Since the Glee club wa s not going to have an op ere tta this year, it was decid edto give a Musica!e , "Spring Echo s," written by Betty Graham and Catherin

  • 8/22/2019 1932 Yearbook


    A VISION OF WARA ain we ar e in thef . 1e like a dream. .g h ldiers when

  • 8/22/2019 1932 Yearbook


    The principal reason in hi s intense belief in the necessity of a sturdy union and awell organiz ed general government. In the lOth "Federalist paper" he wrote : "Let t he13 States, bound together in a strict and di ssolub le Union, concur in erecting onegreat American system superior to t he control of all trans-At lantic force or in f lu -ence ." In 179 2 in a letter to Edward Carrington of Virginia, he placed first "T hen ecessit y of Union to th e respectabi lity and happiness of this cou n try; and second, then ecessi ty of a n efficient ge ner al government to maintain the Union ."In hi s defense of the Constitution, Hamilton wrote : Th ere are four thin gs whichI humbly conce ive ar e essent ial to the well-being-1 may say t he ex iste nce -o f t heUnited States as in dependent power. Fi rst and indissoluble Union of the States underone Federal head; second, a sacred regard to pub lic justice; third, the adoptio n of a

    proper peace establishm ent; and fourth, the pr evalence of tha t pacific an d fri en dlydisposition among the people of th e United States which will induce them to forgettheir loca l prej udi ces and politics, to make those mutual concessio ns, which ar e requi site. to t he ge ner al prosperit y, an d in some in stances to sacrifice their indi vid ua ladvantages to the int er est of t he community.Alth ough the Constitution was n ot drafted in conform ity with his po litica ltheories, Hamilton gave it hi s constant supp ort. It was infinitely preferable with a llshortcomings, to the Articles of Confedera tion, an d he entered ent hu siastica lly into thecampaign to sec ur e it s ratification. On hi s shoulders rested much of t he r espons-ibility for the final decision in th e State of New York. He knew well t hat the political faction led by George Clinton wou ld oppose ratificati on , basing its platformupon popular prejudice against chan ge more t han that, t he Clinton faction wasstrength en ed by r eason of the fact that Lansing and Yates, Hamilton's c o ! J .in the Constitutional Conve nti on, 'had re fused to sig n the document a nd were opposedto it s being ratified. In order to combat ignoranc e an d misund e rstandin g concern-ing the Constitution, Hamilton wrote. a series of essays in New York newspaper s inhopes of reachin g the influencial readers throughout th e sta te .Hamilton had one thou ght constantly in mind as he worked for the establi sh-ment of t he ne w republic. His chi ef concern was the we lfare of the people. Hewanted a gove rn me nt that would protect the peop le in their hom es, their bu sine ssand in the courts of ju s tice . It was to be a gove-rnment built on principles of hon orand justice to other nations. Bu t he was equa lly anxio us that it should hav e thest r ength to defend it se lf. His dreams we re not in va ;n . Although no t ent ire lysat isfied, he had the pleasure of see ing a ne w an d ind ependent nation ta ke chargeof its own affairs. It wa s a great mment in hi s lif e when he sign ed that immorta ldocument. Thi s occurred on the seventeenth of September, 1787, on ly f ifteen yearsbefore he had sa iled into New York harbor f ro m the West Indies. He was then aboy fifteen years of age. In fifteen years this lad from the countin g hou se in t heWest Indies took a foremost place in tl: e building of th e world's. greates t democracy .I am not imolying that the cred it for the writing of our Constitu t ion belongs toan y one man. It is th e work of ma ny minds.Some of it is borrowed from other governments . Bu t in every great eve n t therear e a fe w leaders who stand out above their fellows. As a student of governmentan d leader of men Alexander Hamilton ranks high amo ng tho se who fou nd ed ourdemocracy . He was a leader in t he cause of freedom-a cham pion of great ideals.As the au tho r of Cambridge Hi story sta tes , "Every great und ertaking has itsmaster sp irit: the ma ste r spirit of the Convention that framed the Constitution an dall that led to it was Alexander Hamilton."

    -H elen Faunce.


  • 8/22/2019 1932 Yearbook



    THE WAY TO WINIt takes a little courageAnd a little self-controlAnd some grim determinationIf you want to reach the goal;It takes a deal of strivingAnd a firm and stern se t chin,No matter what the battle,If you're really out to win.There's no easy path to glory,

    There's no rosy road to fame;Life, however, we may view it,Is no simple parlor game;

    But its prizes call for fighting,For endurance and for grit,For a rugged dispositionAnd a " don't know when to quit. "You must take a blow, or give one,You must risk and you must lose,And expect that in the struggleYou will suffer from a bruise.But you mustn't wince or falterIf a fight you once begin,Be a man and face the battle

    That's the only way to win.- Anonymous.

    - 59-

  • 8/22/2019 1932 Yearbook


    ... - - - - - - - - - - - ~m

    First Row-James Bassett, Mahlon1 Armento, LeonHerrick, Robert Cook, Pa u

    McDonald. N t J erry Rockwell, James Bradley ,d George or on, . .Second R o w - M i l f o r ~ l r i ~ h ~ ~ ~ r ~ e Juilleret, Charles Gillispie. . Williamcaptain, Verne I , "th Frank Francis, Frank Sorensen,Victor Lane, Donald Smi , Doyle Brower.T h i r d c ! ~ ; W i l b u r Grimes, Kenneth Caskey, v t Robert Mcintosh, Kress, . Ph T Hulett, John lVan ,Fourth Row-Mr. Qmnn , coach, I IPBradley, Robert Lancto .

    Ha lfb a cks- .James Bradle?f, CaptamFrank FrancisJames B a s s e t ~Mahlon HerrickLeon McDonaldPaul A r m e n ~ o .Rob ert DommieEn ds- . .verne W IlhamsMilford Sc_hraderWilbur GnmesRobert McintoshPhilip HulettGu ar ds-George NortonJoe JuilleretVictor LaneDonald Smith


    Tac k les -- . .Charles GtllespieJ err y Rocbve llJohn VivantKenneth CaskeyCe n ters -William CoreyDoyle BrowerRobert CookKress Bradley

    0 7 FOOTBALL

    (. 7 Coach Quinn called for the football vo lunteers on September 14, twenty -- lJL/ five men reporte d for practic e. Returning from last year's undefeated teamwere only two veteran lin em en and three backfie ldmen. Juilleret, Corey,Francis, Sorensen and Bradley. In ti.ree weeks of prparation before . the open inggame Coach Quinn had difficulty in picking the regular lineup from ; the green, inex-perienced squad, . but he succeeded after careful deliberation in selection a we ll-balanced forward wall, which was composed of: e nds, Schrader and Williams; tackles,Rockwe ll and Gillespie; guards, Juilleret and Norton; Center, Corey; backs, Sorensen,Francis, Bassett and Bradley.On October 3, Mancelona, boasting an all-veteran eleven came to Harbor Springs

    in a blood thirsty attitude, bu t their thirst was not quenched fo r Harbor buried themunder an astounding 20 to 0 defeat .October 10 marked a sorrowful g ridiron day for Harbor. East Jordan, with apowerful, inspired football array, dimmed the n sing su n of H ~ r b o r ' s championshiphopes by squelching the Quinnites with the impr ess ive score of 25 to 0.The following Saturday, October 17, Harbor journeyed to Boyne City only tobe vanquished by th e aggress ive Boyne City f oot ball warriors. Time after time Ha r-bo r would stage a de sperate attempt to sco re, bu t all efforts were fruitless, and thecombat ended 13 to 0.On the 24th of October, Harbor me t its ancient and revered rival, Petoskey. Th eNorthmen, riding on th e erest of a wave of st irring gridiron triumphs, conquered theiropponents by a lop-sid,ed score of 37 to 7. After .t'etoskey had chalked up most ofit s points in the opening periods, the fighting Harbor team staged a determmed standduring the las t two periods and made a pro sperou s termination by going over thehitherto uncrossed Petoskey goal line.On the last day of October Harbor's battered lin e halted the mighty Charlevoixgiants in a 'hard fought battle that r esu lte d in a 6 to 6 deadlock. The two teamsfought desperately through four quarters oi gridiron competition wa ging a stirringstruggle amid a brilliant exhibition of sp le ndid sportsmanship, and hard, clean playing.Th e Harborite s, on November 7, bowed in rev ere nce to Gaylord, by a s.core of19 to 6. Though the Harbor players iought with th e valor and determination theycould not overcome the de stiny tated for them . Unfortunate "breaks" confrontedthem at every turn, whi le Gay lord wa s hi ghl y favored with valuable luck which converted into th ree tou chdowns.On Novemb er 14, Harbor bade fa r ewell to their football season by playing theundisputed Northern Michigan Champions from Cheboygan . Displaying the age oldtradition of Harbor Spring s, the team fougnt pe rsiste ntly until th e end. The game

    was a more difficult battle than the 34 to IJ sc ore indicated . Th e. yardage gained onboth sides was about equal ; only the difl"e rence being that Harbor fa i le d to profit.From the standpoint of gam es won and lost Harbor's r eco rd was one blemishedwith defe at, but morally it shon e forth.Coach Quinn insisted that hi s men play the ga me fairly and squarely. He didnot coach from the side lines; thereby giving the boys an opportunity to reason fo rthemselves. He demanded that every player who represented Harbor Springs beclean physically and morally. Thi s after all, is the sole purpo se of high schoo lath let ics .Six of the eleven players will be lo st through graduation in June; they are:Schrader; Norton, Juillere t, 'Villiams, Francis and Bradle y.


  • 8/22/2019 1932 Yearbook


    , ,

    S Frankrimes, Frank orensen,an e, Rob.ert Mcintosh, WilburFirst Row-Vi ctor H r'ck Doyle Brower.Francis, Joe Juilleret, Mahlon er I ' Orlando Rose, Milford

    . nn coach Robert Cook, Paul A r ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ t Donald Smith, LeonSecond R o w - M ~ . b D'ominic,' William Corey tton f a ~ u l t y manager.Schrader, ohei M 1 hing Rolland Moore , I. u 'McDonald, Jo n e c ' B tt Georo-e Norton.Williams, Ja m es asse ' "bsent from picture-Verne

    Cen t er s -Verne Williams,Frank S o r e n . s ~ nRobert DommieWilliam Corey

    Forwa rds -Joe JuilleretJames BassettRolland MooreOrlando RoseVictor LaneRobert M c l n ~ o s hMahlon HernckPaul ArmentaRobert Cook



    Gua r d s -George NortonMilford S c h r ~ d e rFrank FrancisJohn MelchingLeon McDonaldWilbur GrimesDoyle BrowerDonald Sm ithJohn Vivant

    BASKETBALLA WEEK after the football schedu le was completed, Coach Quinn's call fo r

    basketball candidates was answered by only one letterman from last year'ssquad . and a green bunch of small, inexperienced Freshmen and Sophomores. Theteam was handicapped throughout the season from la ck of size and experience.

    Although winning only two games in the entire season, opponents will admit thatthey me t a stubborn, persevering team that was defeated on ly after a definite struggle.The varsity squad was composed of Captain Williams, Francis, Juilleret, Mcintosh,Lane. Grimes, Brower, Herrick and Sorensen.December 11The Harborites initiated the season in Roger City, where they suffered a 32 to8 se t back.

    December 18The fo llo wing week they invaded the Mancelona stronghold, but the enemy wa swe ll prepared and handed the invaders a 27 to 6 beating.

    January 6Harbor turned the tables on the powerful East Jordan agg regation and pu shedthem into the disastrous defeat of 19 to 14.January 8The mighty Avalanche from Cheboygan visited Harbor Springs and left our boyssta nding in the ru ins of a 36 to 18 defeat.

    January 15Charlevoix came here expectant of easy victory, but they won only after trailingbehind until the last minute, and after a sever e court battle witnessed on the localfloor . The game ended with the score 11 to 9.January 22Harbor journeyed to P etoskey, but apparently dismayed by the floor, lost 25o 11, after a slow game .January 29The Harbor lad s were the guests of the mighty veteran outfit of Boyne Citywho commanded the game, looping 18 baskets to 2 fo r Harbor, fo r a total score of37 to 9, charity shots balancing the count.February 5East Jordan came here with the purpose of avenging the set-back handed themby Harbor in their first encounter, but again Coach Quinn snatched victory from theirmouths, and sent them back home nu rsing a 15 to 12 reverse .

    February 12Harbor, after leading until the final minute, succumbed a roughly fought tilt tothe Petoskey Northmen-15 to 12.February 19Charlevoix went on a rampage to give the Harbor boys a severe beating of 24o 11.February 26

    The Boyne City veterans visited Harbor fo r the final pre-tournament courtmatch, and overpowered the lighter Harbor outfit 28 to 14.


  • 8/22/2019 1932 Yearbook



    The District Tournament was held in Charlevoix. Harbor Springs drew Charlevoix fo r the opening night and were eliminated after a thrilling encounter by a scoreof 20 to 15. Boyne City outclassed East Jordan in the second night by a 15 to 13score. In the champion ship game, Boyne completely outclassed the Charlevoix team28 to 11.

    Charlevoix, however, won the Regional Tournament in P etoskey from Gaylord .Gaylord caught the powerful Boyne team on an off night and by winning, they wentinto the finals.

    DISTRICT TOURNAMENTHarbor Springs-15Charlevoix- 2 0Boyne City-15Ea st Jordan-13

    Charlevoix-11Boyne City-28


    Boyne City

    When Coach Quinn made his call for thin clads, five responded. Frank Francis,Frank Sorensen, Paul Armento, Orlando Rose and Robert Cook. Francis and Sorensen ar e veterans who ar e feared by opponents throughout th e north. These twoboys competed in the state meet which was held at Michigan State Colle ge last year.

    At the annual Petoskey invitational meet, Frank Francis easily won the 440yard da sh. Frank Sorensen spo iled his chance of winning the 220 yard dash by stepping into a hole which knocked him off balance. However, he unexpectedly fini shedin third. Paul Armento placed fourth in the 100.

    - b y Ja mes Bradley.

    BASEBALLBaseball is a new sport in the Harbor Springs High School. When Coach Quinnintroduced it this spring a large squad reported for practice. Only three games were

    scheduled , two with East Jordan and one with Pe toskey.On May 13, East Jordan wo n the first game 10-3 after nine thrilling innings of

    clever baseball displayed by both teams.We have yet to play the strong Petoskey nine. The Harbor sluggers anticipatea victory over their old rival.The following men saw action on the diamond. Donald Smith , Robert Mcintosh,

    Nelson Allerding, Robert Dominic, Robert DeLaVergne, Jame s Ba sse tt, Wilbur Grimes,John Melching, Edward Meshekey, John Jesick, Doyle Brower, Victor Lane, FrankFrancis and Ebert Hurd.





    GIRLS' ATHLETIC ASSOCIATIONAT the first meeting of the G A . ._,"1_ we r e elected: Pr esident A d . A., h e ~ d m September tl'>e f ll .

    fi t t!lry and treasurer M ~ r i e uRrey Brower; social directo; H e l e ~ ;wmg , office:rsrs social function of the' year . an som and recorder, L o u i ~ e Sch atuf nee; secre-members of the G. A' A . was a steak roast. It was wer . eger. Thebecause various g a m e ~ The steak roast, however did ~ ~ r e than enjoyed by allthat the evening had b d rlolund dancing followed ' Each complete the eve.ningeen we spent one went hom e f 10 ee mgn the Saturday followin Ch .school and a lumni 'I' g n s t m ~ s vacation, the G. A Abranches and trees which . he gymn!!SIUJ?l was beautifull . ' . sponsore? an alldance reported a good t ' gave a sp lendid wmter scene. All lh decorated With pineIme. ose who attended thThe third and Ia . t ff . ethe gymnasium on Mges a air during the school ea r "School gi rls. T'he arc? 19 when our G. A. A. ~ n t e r ~ ~ s the Play Day" held inHarbor Springs the ~ r m n g ';as spent in playing four ganed Charlevoix Highby the . members of th mner o a ll four. At noon a deli h mes o Volley Ball withof basket ball both ol h . o ~ s class. In the afternoon t:;;I Iun c_heon was servedeveryone enjoyed da . . won by Charlevoix Af t s enjoyed two gamesncmg y music furnished by our high he r Iour games were overThe last function of th sc oo Orchestra.The seniors led the t e year was the annual girls B knot so slow, they w i n ~ f ; ; a m e n t d by! an overwhelming score a s T ~ t Ballh Tournament.Th Seco n P ace, the juniors third th e homores weree G. A. A. antici t t . e Ies men fourthmake it a success. pa e a enms tournament in the near future .The mem,hers of the Girl s Athletic

    Audrey BrowerHelen FaunceMarie. Ran somLouise SchwertfegerMarion ArmstrongRuth BulockRuth VivantMary WardArtie DavisAudrey FreelandBrett y GrahamWaunetta HartungMarguerite McBrideEffie WardFrances FleshmanEdith BurtonEdna LauerLila LauerRuth Plummer

    Association ar e as follows:Marie. TaylorCatherine RoeCat herine WrightMildred BifossEvelyn ClocklinEth el CosensJo sephine EdelsteinGladys GregoryVera Mae MooreMarjorie Stutsma nMarjorie ArmstrongRuby AllenDorothy JablinskyMargaret BradleyNelda HahnAdeline IngramGertrude CatobGeorgia Jones

    and we hope to

    We, as members of the G A .made our socia l affairs . . A., Wish to thank Missa success. Chanter, who as one of us,-Audrey Brower.

    ~ 6 5 -

  • 8/22/2019 1932 Yearbook


    Sept. 14Oct. 13Oct. 19Oct. 24Nov . 11Nov. 13Nov. 14Nov. 15Nov. 15Nov. 17Nov. 18Nov . 19Nov. 25Nov. 25Nov. 30Nov. 30Dec. 2Dec. 14Dec. 18Dec. 18Jan. 4Jan. 6

    CALENDARSchool once more. Back to work now.Mr. Sutton make it understood that we slip from room to room.Bob Lanctot forgot himself and supposed him se lf in the assembly.Mr. Sutton must keep more pieces of chalk . They really do wake one veryeasily.Tough luck on the girls. Our crack end broke his arm.School was out early so that we may see the American Legion Footballgame.The . commercial law class had their promised mid-semester and all was stillwell at 5 o'clock. Cod Liv e r Oil often causes such outbursts of energy.Bookkeeping classes so brilliant they take their tests twice to impress theteache.r.No more football practice .Mr. Sutton again must disturb the social groups in the assembly afterschool.Dr. Frank entertained us with an excellent talk on infectious diseases.Vern and Joe always went over big. Mr. Sutton loves them and now theysit in front of him.Our heros meet for basketball.School ou t for Thanksgiving, thank goodness. Mr. Voorheis gave u s all acandy bar.Big party in the gym. All the dignitaries ar e home from college.Our Thanksgiving is over. We're back in school.Seniors start their business as magazine salesmen .Mr. Sutton's little brother sang for us th e last fifteen mdnutes.It is our sec ond childhood? Anyway we still draw names at Christmas time.Everybody is making whoopee. Parties everywhere and one big one inthe assembly .Ou t of school fo r Christmas vacation.Back to work just like we did when we went to school last year.Basketball game at Ea st Jordan. We won with the support of three spectators.

    Jan. 8 We see our first home basket ball game lost .Jan. 9 High school orchestra played for our G. A. A . party.. an . 13 The Economics class start their reports and some people were pretty scared.Jan. 15 Charlevoix shouldn't have beaten us 9 to 11.Jan. 22 Hurray fo r Petoskey! We got beat in basket ball.Jan. 27-28-29 Plenty of hardwork is expelled during exam day s:Jan. 29 Boyne City still delights in beating us.Jan. 30 Real credit goes to the Juniors. It was a swell J-Hop.Feb. 3-4-5 Winter Sports in Petoskey prove of interest to Harbor students.Feb . 6 The high school girls had a pep dance, eventually we beat East Jordan.Feb. 8 Miss Balgooyen goes in fo r big game hunting at the Blaisdell home.Feb. 10 Junior high gives their operetta "Toreadors."Feb. 12 Once more Petoskey has achieved something and we lose in basket ball.Feb. 13 Bu t our good Independents really played basket ball against the FlintMaroons.Feb. 16 Mr. Quinn fails to function.




    Feb. 18 We thought we'd h dPeb.Peb.Peb.Mar .Mar.

    only a mi sintendecl fiaregcoi_oadckleui'ck and the school h19 ouse exploded but it was We los to Boyne again 20 Was hington Costume B ~ l l in th G26 Another d . f I e ym.. . own a I at Charlevoix's G2 Big exc itement with De cla t ym.3 Th t rna JOn and Orat e ournament began at Ch 1 . Ion contests.Mar. 4 Some high school girls b r ar ~ V O J X .but no luck for us.Mar. 5 They tried to ge t a r be Il l Skippin g.Mar. 11 E s 1P ut d1dn't worl . IIveryone enjoys the p t . ' so we .Mar. 2() E b u Ui e Parmers davery ody coming h f nces .Mar. 30 w h orne rom college f Apr. 1 e. ad a little vacation \Vhile th B . or sp rm g vacation.

    April Pool but we don't fool h e . and. Membe.rs received th e ir lettersApr. l The Minstrel Show with the Zea n Its tnne our Spring vacation. .Apr. 11 Back to the P enitentiary a . P Year Polhes knocked them coldApr. 12 Sprin . h . gam. .Apr .Apr.Apr.Apr.Apr.Apr.Apr.Apr.


    t g JS ere and marbles w'thcrested . J it.Prom now on we'll "' tPh . ._e up earlyYSICal Ed Dept . Th . gave theJr Spring p t' Ie track t eam starts .t . . es Iva .The seco nd I s pracbcmg.. year Prench class gets S rin 'The Puture Parm ers hav I P g Fever and goes fo r a wallHarbor will ge t theie yete a r e; honest-to-goodness banquet cs -we r e g f ophomo.res have a picnic after schom g o have a baseball team..Measles mf est the sch ool .

    Tho se are what make Mr. Sutton in-

    ge t them. ool. The teachers wish th eyApr. 29 were lucky enough toAlumni danc e with allMay 6 B S our m ease ly friend thoy couts do some "Arb . , s ere.May 7 A "D 1 . ormg.e ICJous" Alumni showMay 9 The Civics class start th . .May 12 B 1k e1r reportsMay 13 oo ' eeping class m ee ts in the Ph . . LHard times and h o w-b u t the y s J ~ s abMay 13 Bookkeeping class is e n t e r t ~ ~ l ~ ~ ~ I dance didn't show it.May 13 BPJrst Harbor base ball game at E ~ s t ;n tdhe next room by the Speech PupilsMay 16 aseball proves too h f .

  • 8/22/2019 1932 Yearbook


    rnJames Bradley our High School P oet,Not all the students know it,Bu t hi s feet sure show it,They are longfellows.-ilford: "Do you play the Sax by

    ear?"Jerry: "No I play it by the willdowto ann oy the neighbors."Miss Pitts: "Give me a sentence with

    miniature in it."L ester K . : "T he miniature asleep youbegin to snore."

    Nelson A.: "The more - I read the lessknow."Paul A.: "You're we ll read are n' t

    you ?"Voice over phone: "Louise says sheisn 't in . I s there any message?"Oth er end of lin e : "Yes, tell h er

    Verne didn't ring h er up .Student: "Are you in favor of women

    topics pu t in Public Affairs."Mr. Dickie : "It's all right if you re al-ly want the affairs public."Verne: "Mr. Dickie claims that whencharity is needed he is always the firstto pu t hi s hand in hi s pocket."Toody: "Yes, and h e keeps it theretill the danger is over."---iss Smith: "Will that watch tellt im e'? "Joe J . : "No, you hav e to look at it."---Bob M.: "I've cha nged my mind ."

    Windy B.: "Does it work any better?"Lucy Thompson: ' 'Isn't the fl oor slip

    pery."James Bassett: "No, I polished mysh oes tonight."

    Miss Benn et t: (sternly ) "This essayon " Our Do g" is word fo r word th esame as your brother' s ."Margaret B . : "Ye s, mam, it's th e samedog."

    Mr. Sutton: "You've add ed that sumt en times? What have you found t hean swer to be?"Edith Burton: " He re ' s all te n of them,sir."

    She: "I st ill don't like comp an iora t emarriage-min e for the old-fashionedk ind."He : "But they scratch me all over."--ome Runner -Lo st : Child's sweater with th e color ed stripes runningaround betw een Crysta l Beach and thePeace Bridge .

    Young girl who is having the airplaneexplained to her : "How very intresting;bu t tell me, where- to you stand to crankit if it sta lls while you are in the air ?"Verne- W.: "Well, I guess I'll ge t outand ge t a breath of fresh air.Louise S. : "I f it' s the same sor t ofbreath you brought back last night ,

    you'd bett er stay ho-me."Mr. Sutton: "Didn't I tell you not tolet me ca tch you doing that again ?"Frank S. : "Yes, sir."Mr. Sutton: "Then why did you do

    it?"Frank S. : "Because I didn't think youwould ca tch me ."

    Bett y G.: "I 'm bothered with a littl ewart that I'd like to ha ve remove d."Ruth B.: "T he divo1ce law yer is atthe second door to your left ."Mr. Sutton: (in Physics cla ss ) "Thereis a boy in th e back of th e room maldnga fool of him self, and when h e gets

    through I'll begin."Vern : (to Louise who is gazing atVern's feet ) " \Vhat are you looking at?"Louise: " I lik e to watch your feet.It looks just like a boat race."Miss Pitts : "Chuck, give me a sentenceusing the word 'Diadem.' "Charles G. : "People who hurry across

    Th e la test Scotch foo tb a ll joke:Get that quarterb ack.

    the r a ilroad crossing diadem sight quicker than tho se who -sto p, look and liste n.''


  • 8/22/2019 1932 Yearbook


    , ,


    G. E. BulockBeese & PorterBooth's LunchChicago Tailor ShopChattaway CompanyErwins' Drug CompanyFochtman's Department StoreDr. F. A. GrahamGraphic Publishing CompanyHovey's Drug StoreFloyd A. Hoover, FloristHarbor Springs Furniture CompanyL. C. HughesHollywood Filling StationIdeal GroceryJ illeret'sKahler & Friend

    McCabe Hardware CompanyMelson & CompanyNew Yark Cigar Store]. C. Penney CompanyPolar CubPetoskey Housefurnishing CompanyPeterson's GarageQuality ShopR & L Auto ElectricSquier Electric ShopSudman's Barber ShopTroup StudioWalrond, Friend & CassidyWhite's Barber Shop\Veiling's Department StoreC. Wager & Son


  • 8/22/2019 1932 Yearbook



    , ,f............, ........................ .. .................................... ..,. .... ,.,.., .... ..,. ............ ,. ........l1 I D r n u p ~ a JQntn ~ Q n p I... ...+ PHOTOGRAPHERS FOR THE HARBORAIS +i SINCE 1922 it ti PORTRAITS THAT PLEASE i++ ++ ++ +t+. HAND COLORED VIEWS IN OIL ++ ++ +:j: PICTURE FRAMING and KODAK FINISHING t+ ++ ++ ++ ++ +;!:+Hl+++H+++++''H++++++++++++H+

  • 8/22/2019 1932 Yearbook


    +++++++++++++++".....++-!++++!-!". ++-!-!!-+-!l-+-!+!-!".... ;..;..;.-:+-!-!-!--!--!--!--!-!-l--!--!-".i+ ++ ++ +\ KAHLER & FRIEND }+ Distributor of +i i:\: 1 Phillips 66 Petroleum Products. :\:+ ++ +:\: 2. United States Tires. :i:+ ++ +:i: 3. Quaker State Oil. :i:+ +l SUPER SERVICE STATION AND OFFICE l

    :\: t:\: Corner Bay and Howard Streets ;\:+ +:\: Petoskey :\::\: Phone 251 :\::\: t+ +:\: .t . - . o ~ . . ; . 'l-H+++++++++++++++++++t+ .... t..-!-+.t.-!+'-!i-+i-+1- -> . ->l-+ .. .. ++++H+++++..-........ . . t ""+ ... \ R" ht .;.t If you cannO-t get it in your Old :t Sty es 19 t+ . to +:\: Home Town . . . You can get t at :\:t t Prices Right t+ .;. ++ + ++ m ~ t +l n : :\:+ + ++ + ++ b .;. +fl 11i n -: ~ = = ~ : c ; , - . . . . . . . . . _ ; +i .. \!JIU .r; i it .... t tl Uiarl\wart l i;!: :\: BUY HERE AND SAVE! :\:+ PETOSKEY to .;.

    _. + AT +... + ++ r +\ . \ J. C. PENNEY CO. i+ . J.. PETOSKEY, MICH. :\:+l Spalding Athletic Goods + +t ++++++++, +++++++-'.++""""{+". r-t-t-t-t:O-t+-t++++++++++,+++++++++++++++++ ..


    - 75 - -

  • 8/22/2019 1932 Yearbook



    + + - t + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + t l + l - + _ ; ! .. +++++++++++++++l+++++++! QUALITY MEN 'S AND BOYS ' f. li1.11. .quitr . FURNISHINGS t

    . _ . t . . .?- .+ J ELECTRIC SH 0 P !- :- .t J D: VIAU .' S + Radio Headquarters + + .+ OP + ,l Wiring .. . Supplies + MEN 'S WEAR SH + .-+' w h " !< + .:f "lhor and Easy.. as ers :.. Hart-Schaffner & Marx Clo thes ft - Hoover Sweepers + 1-.-J + Harbor SpringsFishing Tackle :!: :j.:.' +__ . + . . . ....... 1- ~ + + + + + l .. ...... .... :r ,.1 , , ,_ . t . . -..,. . .. .. .. . . ~ Z . ..r .. .. ~ . ............. . .. ............ ...... . . . . . . . . .. + ....RINGS + Ta sty Sandwiches i': .+ HARBQR.Sf! :t Excellent Coffee... ' ' ' ': 1-,t FURNITURE CO. f Booth's Lunch l! Everything for +HOME AND COTTAGE t +:+ + Buttered.Pop Corn - Corn Crisp +.l' G'f Toys + +,:t 1 ts + Fountain ServicePHONE 109 + +...,; t . . . +'+' .' ' '- +....... . ++1-+l.!+++++++r-."-tr++.f, . t . . ; . ~ t . . +!+t} . ~ + ! + Z . : ~ ~ ..... rr rT ..,..:....... ... . . . . . . ... +'

    Cigars Confectionery +F l o y d l-loover :r.:j:i FLORIST t {11' 1b1 11f..' Cut Flowers and Lan dscape Work f. i!J. \!.it.1 .lt!J Pll : :.ZoF Decorating t +++ ++!\ r Billiards Fountain !-Teleplrone 107 Lock Box 194 +:t1 h + Lunches I0, Harbor Springs, M1c . + -:+ +, _ . . . . . . . . . . ~ . t . . l " l . i - ~ . , , .i I '- I . ' - . ~ ' J . . ~ .. . t . . : r , .. .::-:.. . ~ ~ + ! + *!. .h ~ ~ . . . . ~ . . . . . . t! r John how do you keep your shop .!. N y kc Stso n ~ a t and clean? Use Rub -No- f eW Or , .Jgar Ore $+l More and plenty of elbow grease. + , +!% s uDMA N 's j; S. w. BARKLEY $

    BARBER SHOP fJJ Bea\lty. Pa .lor and Baths +, .;. .+.Phone 9384' for ' Appointment ii h t... - Ice Cream - Candies - Lunc es ....Harbor Springs +

    -: ...... ... . r + + - 1 1 + + ! + - 1 ! - 1 ! + . : . + + +_..-' ..__..t'- ...!...: ' - . ! . ' - ~ + . t .. ! + + i + - ! " " ! " l + + + i + - . - - r + T'i"T ' . . , ,t+++-.--. .-,.- TTt T' T + + + .- +

    - 76 -

    . ;., . . . .:.:. ...... . ' ... .. .. .............. ........ .................. . ... ; . ; . . ;..; ;..; . ; . ;. . . . . . . . . . . . . . ......... . ... . . . ...; . . r.""+r., ..........t. xl 7C l l:tt!it Jf ~ f U l f l t ! i f atW J+ .;. ++ .... , +"The Drug Store on the Corner" r' ++ n tr ...;.+ + ++ +l Z5 CongratulaHons I.. ++ +.;. ..: MAY W ++ .;. E SERVE .YOU ++ + +r !. When Shopping For ++ t+ .;. WEARABLE$ ....+ + ++ or +FABRICSt Boosters for Harbor Sprin gs f of Quality and Style? t

    .;. Since 1880 :r -319 -21 Mitchell ++ +.;. r PETOSKEY ++ - ~ - = . !. !..t +'+ ..... -' .;. t+ " 'I

  • 8/22/2019 1932 Yearbook



    H7 ~JOKES

    No Curiosity"In a barnyard lately were found twofow ls in the person of one bird.""A phenomenon?""Not at all-Merely a crow in arooster." ----Vern: "Why do you call me Pilgrim?"Betty: "W e ll, eve ry time you call youmake a lit t le progress."

    The rea son a Scotch bagpiper walksup and down while playing is becauseit is harder to hit a moving target.The t e.acher was testing the know-ledg e of the kindergarten class.Slapping a half dollar on the desk,she sa id sharply : "What is that?"In stantly, .a voice from the back rowsa id : "Ta ils."

    Fr iend: "Was you r uncle's mind vig .orous and sa ne up to the very last?"Heir: " I don't know. The will won'tbe read until tomorrow ."Buck: " I think th at I cou ld go onloving you like this forever."Dehra: "Oh, go on!"Mounta in eer (t o three year old son) :"Ezra . auit pointin' t hat there gun atyour little brother. It might go off andkill one of th em chickens he's pla y ingwith."

    Jim B.: "What is this thing calledlove.?" Betty : "The tenth word in a te lea m . ~ ,Miss Pitts : "How old do you thinkI am?"Milford S.: "You don't look it. Student: "Can you tell me one of theuse s of cow hid e. ""Er, y e s ~ e r . It keeps the cow together."Mother: "Now, 'w!lfie, ' I want yo u togo in and ge t acquaint ed with the newnu rsP- and kiss her nice ."Willie: "Yes. an d ge t my face lap-ped like papa did."---

    Miss Bennett: "U I said you was lat eat school today, would that be. right?"Warren Jolls: "No, ma'am." .Teac her: "Why?"Wanen ,Tolls: "Because I wasn't."Sid: "Have an y of your childhoodhopes been realized?"Alex: "Yes, I used to wish when mymother pull ed my hair t ha t I did nothav e any."

    J e-rry: "Get off my foot."Chuck: "Yo ur feet are to step on ar ethey not?"Jerry: "Ye s."Chuck: "W ell, that is what I amdoing.""I t is very hard to drive a bargain, "sa id Robert Cook who has bought anold flivver for $10.Before his operation it is rumoredMr . Long asked: "How soon will I. knowanything after I come. ou t of the ;:tnest h2 tic? '" Well," re p lied Doctor Burns, .'!.that'sexpect ing a good deal from an anesthetic ."Mr. Quinn says. that most of : theselove triang les turn into wrectar.gles.Jo e : " Is she as sour as. she lo oks?"Vern: "Sour? Why if that womangazed aloft on a . starry night, .Jhe 'dcurd le the Milky Way."

    Dr. Graham: "W here is the achingtooth located?" Ju ne: (th eatre usher) "Balcony, fi rstrow to the right."- --ob ert in his ancienJ automobile1 l l g g e d pai_ fully up to, the gates ot th efair ~ T o u n d s . T'he. ga tekeeper, demand-ing the usual .fee, called, "A dollar forthe car ." Robert looked up with a p.>t hetic sm ile of relief: "Sold," he sa id.

    Hugh: 'Do you go in for ne ckil g? "Verne: "No, I go out for it."Pro spective purchaser of Austin:"How do you ge t into it?"Salesman : "Yo u don't ge t into it.You pu t it on."

    - 79-


  • 8/22/2019 1932 Yearbook


    ++HH+H+rH ++ttwB ++I~+0++++++t13 ~+NH ++++Amt~~tOdNWTH .:+*11SH+t3H ~+~t7

    I~J i.:t++7:dSN +;3AC3SNH ++++*+.

    "-z .~