Addison High School - Panther Yearbook (Addison, MI)
- Class of 1924
Page 1 of 96
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 96 of the 1924 volume:
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Q lilihe Qhhisnniarjg
i The Senior Class
Addison High School
Addison - Michigan
xx' 'yi E are placing
:ug ,ll this book' be-
fore the stu-
B7 0 Alumni of the
Addison High School with
the hope that it will bring
back to those who have grad-
uated, memories of the joys
and sorrows of High School
life and be an inspiration to
those who will graduate in
SUPERINTENDENT C. E. MARSHALL
-..... - -..........-..- .. -...- is
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As an emblem
Q34 of our appre-
l," ciation for the
e, has shown
and the assistance iwhich he
has given to :ill our activities
with that readiness which we
all admire, we dedicate this
volume of the Addisonian to
Superintendent Clayton E.
TABLE OF CONTENTS
Editorial . .
Board of Education
Addisonian Staff .
Faculty . .
The Seniors . ' . .
History Class '24 I . .
Class Poem . .
Senior Class Play . .
o o .
. Q o
Sophomores . . .
Freshmen . . . .
"For Highland," Story . .
"The Gimme Blues," Song . .
"The Rime of the Modern Freshman"
Society . . . .
"Team Work," Poem .
Athletics . . .
Jokes . . .
Advertisements . .
WE, the staff members, Wish to thank
the students who have so willingly
helped us to assemble the material
necessary in compiling this book.
M- cl.-. . l r To Mr. Tingley we wish to express
our appreciation for the fine pictures in the book
which will refresh memories of school friends in
To the Courier Printing House much praise for
the good printing and immediate service. V .
We Wish to thank our advertisers, especially
those who have no business in common with the
school for their financial aid.
In behalf of the Senior Class, we wish to thank
the teachers and schoolmates for their kindness
shown to us and the help given us during our High
To our subscribers, we sincerely hope that the
money expended will return a good dividend of
- -- -gag
BOARD OF EDUCATION
E. I. LEVVIS MRS. GRACE L. CROFOOT
W. J. LEWIS FRANK BARNABY
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HA R OLD DAYTON
HUB ERT VAN CAM P
PAU I, THOMPSON
M A RGARET ERK
YELMA S M TTH
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Max C. Hilton, Saranac and Allrlf-Hrs
3 i n
Neva Saunders, Engliglz am .aim
Edna Raymond. llmlury um! Dnnwxllc A
Louise: B. Smith. Principal
Clayton E. Marshall, Superintendent
rl Frances Weeks. Music
, C97 X
L. fy? L KVI' VP
Class Pres. C23 413 Salutatoriang
Forum Society, Group Pres. C3,
413 Athl-etic Ass'n, Treas. C31
Pres. C413 Hiot Lunch Club, Pres.
C413 Baseball C3, 41.
Hubert Van Camp
Class Treas. C31, Vice-Pres. C413
Valcdictorian3 Forum Society
Vice-Pres. C413 Athletic Ass'n3
Hot Lunch Club3 Baseball C3, 413
Football C413 Track C41.
Class Pres. CI1, Sec. C413 Forum
Society, Group Pres. C413 Ath-
letic Ass'n. Pres. C313 Baseball
C3, 413 Football C3, 413 Orches-
tra C1, Z, 3, 41.
Class Pres. C31, Treas. C413 For-
um Society3 Athletic Asslng
Football Cl, Z, 3, 41, Captain C313
Track Cl, 2, 31, 411 Orchestra C3,
L ajft vurlewz
Forum Society: Athletic Ass'ng
Hot Lunch Clubg Glee Club,
Forum Society: Athletic Ass'n:
Football C453 Track C2, 3, 45.
Mildred Van Etten
Class Sec. Cl, 2, 353 Forum Soci-
ety, Sec. C253 Athletic Ass'n,
See. C435 Biasketball C413 Glfec
Forum Socirtyg Athletic Ass'n:
Football C3, 415 Track C3, 41.
c M -funn
Forum Society, Group Pres. C41,
Athletic Ass'n, Vice-Pres. C413
Hot Lunch Club, Sec. C413 Bas-
ketball C3, 413 Gleie Club.
Forum Society, Group Pres. C415
Athletic Ass'ng Hot Lunch Club
Student Manager of Athletics.
Forum Society: Athletic Ass'n
Basketball C2, 3, 413 Glee Club
Forum Society: Athletic Assfn
Forum Societyg Athlctic Ass'ng
Hot Lunch Club, Vice-Pres. f4l
Athletic Ass'ng Basketball CZ, 3
4Dg Tennis Q2, 3, 413 Glee Club
Forum Societyg Athletic Ass'n
21176 7 0211011 fwfn
Forum Society: Athletic Ass'ng
'Class Vice-Pres. C335 Forum So-
ciety, Trens. UU, Group Sec. 145:
Forum Society, Group Pres. C413
Athl-ctic Asis'n: Hot Lunch Club,
Treas. C413 Bas-cball Cl, Z, 3, 415
Foollulall CS, 413 Tennis C2, 3, 41.
Class Vice-Pres. C113 Forum So-
ciety, Group Sec. C3, 413 Athletic
Ass'ng Hot Lunch Clubg Basket-
ball C3, 41.
Forum Society: Athletic Assfng
Baseball C3, 41.
Forum Society: Athletic Ass'ng
Q1 je 9 fern
Forum Society: Athletic Ass'n
Football CZ, 3, 45, Captain C4j.
Forum Society: Athletic Ass'n
Hot Luiich Clubg Gleie Club.
196-hyat? Q1 dren
T' HE long expected occasion had come when we, fas
S5 . 3 a class, assembled in the Freshman room under the
Y, ,W charge of Mrs. Smith. It was in the fall of nine-
ITQ teen twenty that we were ,a't last enrolled as Fresh-
lf A 2371- , men of Addison High School.
ll We were successfully guided through the un-
forgotten course-s of mathematics and Ancient
History. The semester exvaminations were l-ooked
forward to with a degree of fear afnd anxiety, but were passed by nearly
all of 'the class. -
Several parties were h-eld during the year, including the Freshman
Reception h-eld malt the home of Geraldine Rhoades. A few outsiders
attempt-ed to steal our "eats"' causing a little disturbance.
We also gavle athletics part of our time and support. Football,
bask-etball, tennis, and later baseball wer-e shared by most of our class.
The Forum programs were given in th-e afternoon at the school-
house. All the Freshme'n w-ere given the privileg-e of testing their
ability as actors, speakers, or singers upon the stage.
We were gaining knowledge to such an extent that the final exam-
inations were little thought about. Only a few would have had to take
them, had it not be-en for the memorable "skip day' which nearly every
student and Freshman participate-d in. The result was that all who
skipped were required 'to 'take the final -examinations and all forms of
athletics were forbidden.
School closed in May with a few less in attendance, some having
dropped out during the y-ear. We left school feeling that we 'hlad learned
much but that we still had' much more to learn.
' Early in September we again turned our footsteps toward school.
This time we did not go with fear clutching at our hearts but with
our heads h-eld hig'h and with domineering glances- toward the Freshmen.
We found soats in the high-room with Mr. Marshall as our new
superintendent. At our first class meetirg we discovered that our
membership had decreased somewhat, but a good sized class still
Of course our nrst thoughts, after we had settled down and begun
our studies, were turned towards parties-, of which we held several
during the year.
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Fall athletics began right away with our class well represented in
the football anrd basketball teams.
On the morning of November the tenth we were gr-eete-d in the
main hall by a great stack of books. Om furthler investigation it was
found' that these books oame from nearby rooms and We spent part of
the forenoon digging around in the pile trying tio find our own. N
Winter was ssooln upon us, bringing the Forum programs in which
we all took part with great acting ability. K
When Spring camle, w.e began at once to practice blaseball, basket-
ball, tennis and track. It passed very quickly for most of us and,
almost before we knew it, semester examinations were at hand. The
tests were passed 'successfully by 'the majority of us. Thus we parted,
each hopi-ng that w-e would all be together the n-ext fall.
W Junior Year
FANNIE DAVISON ,
Summer vacation ended and school resuming, we met each other
as Juniors. The faculty was composed' of Mr. Marshall, Mrs. Smith,
Mr. Hilton, and the Misses Saun-ders and Raymond.
Athletics of various natur-e were enjoyed by the members of the
class. Football and basketball were played during 'the fall. Before
we hardly realized the fact, winter was upon us, and' we began to pre-
pare for the Forum programs. Spring' soon approached, bringing with
it baseball, basketball, tennis and track.
On March twenty-sixth, our class treasurer, Walt-er Dental, died
which brought great sorrow to the cllass, as 'he was a cheerful and
The ninth annual J Hop was held on May tenth at Coon's dancing
pavilion, Manitou Beach. It proved a success, both socially and finan-
cially. Several plartiles were held, at two of which we were entertained
by the classes of twenty-three and twenty-six.
An 'enormous amount of electricity and oil was used' by the stu-
dents in mastering chemisltry, literature, and history, these seemingly
being the subjects of the year.
Much time and labor were spent in decorating the church for Com-
mencement, it being customary for the Juniors to perform this work.
We also acted as an escort for the Seniors.
When the fall term of th-e year nineteen. hundr-ed twenty-three
rolled around, it found a group of dignified Seniors assembled at the
high school building. To be exact there were twenty-two in the class.
Of cours-e things seemed to take on a very different aspect as all ob-
jects vere viewed through Senior eyes.
That fall and 'tlhe following spring a goodly numb-er of us took part
in and profited by the various forms of athletics conducted by our
During the year :the class of twenty-four conducted a successful
Lecture Course, there being five numbens in all. A conltest for selling
the 'tickets was held between the girls and boys. Although girls are
supposed to be among the front ra'n'ks when th-ere is talkin'g to be done,
the boys proved themselves the best salesmen and won a good "square"
meal as a result.
Yes, there were parties-numerous parties-of the variety that
always carry a good' time with lthem. Following 'the custom establish-ed
by previous graduates, we -secretly hired away on a Ente morning in May
to Wamplers Lak-e. Our absence was undoubtedly welcomed by the
juniors la'nd underclassmen als it gave them plenty of room for lung
expansion, our dignity ordinarily 'serving as a check on th-eir loquacious
tongues, especially the Freshmen.
Oh, morning of all morniings! Alas! tlhe horrors of which are
known only to 'the experienced on-es of yore. You've guess-ed it-
Senior morning. Hlow we all enjoyed CPD taking part!
After the hurly-burly of the Forum programs was past, the Seniors
showed their talent on the stage by presenting 'the three act play,
"Kicked Out of College."
And now there remains but one more day, the day we have been
looking forward 'to 'for four long years, and still-we regret 'to think
that it ends our "Golden High School Days."
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MILDRED VAN ETTEN
We kept up our courage, now we are throughg
To our teachers we have tried to be true.
Though wie worked hard, yet we must say
A part of our time we spent at play.
Our little class consists of twenty-two,
All taken together make up our crew.
Some got discouraged and another we will meet
In after life in Yeternity.
Many times along our happy way
Some few of us would say,
"I know I won't be back next year."
Then anoth-er would give us cheer.
We are truly proudaof each othler, '
Though we've had quarrels with one another:
Some day we'll be here and t'h-ere,
With cares, hardships, and fad-ed hair.
Now to 'th-e members of this class,
just a word for each one as wie pass:
A little comment will be fouxnd
Of teach of us as you read on down.
The Hrst individual to mention here
Is "Bob" Harper, our president this year:
Good, capable and he isn't a fake,
He's a business man and no mistake.
Hubert Van Camp is a brilliant lad,
To look at him you'd think him sad:
Then he will smile and show his wit
By springing a joke that makes a hit.
Stanley Shoemaker is one of 'the class,
Who appears to be quiet, but alas!
He is clever, jolly, and full of fung
Still, he's as studious as anyone.
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H-ere is "Scotty" who drives a "lizzy,
At football he makes us dizzyg
In the Assembly he has a front seat,
So h-e has plenty of room for his feet.
Margaret Erk is popular with boys,
Though she treats them like they were toysg
She might be an artist if she would try,
For in using paint she has a good eye. -
This is one who is nimble and tall,
Plays basketball and that isn't allg
Her eyes are blue and' she's full of fun-
She responds to the name of Cecile Dunn.
Richard! Haight is known as a bluffer,
If it wasn't for bluffing, poor "Dick" would suffer:
Yet he studies hard and 'his mind is clear,
He s thinking of what he will do next yvear.
Dorris Ebbert with hair wavy and dark,
In school has always obtained a high markg
Some day she is going to teach school in the city,
She will make ia success because she is steady.
Edward Cole is actually funny,
Last night he called his girlie honeyg
"Ed"-is a fine fellow and- a right hand man,
Try and beat him if you can.
Beulah Groom likes "math" very much,
She recites Grammar, History, and suchg
She does very well but, nevertheless,
Bookkeeping is difficult she will confess.
Here is Harmon Young who is noble and kind,
Not a selfish hair in his head can you findg
Y-et he springs a few jokes andi can take -one or twog
He said, "Now for college, in High School I'm
Oraman Babcock goes with a popular girl,
When you me-et him, his brain is in a whirl,
For someone would say, "Don't you feel well today.
Then he would frown and look the other way.
One who is intelligent, graceful, and wise,
Thinks maybe some day she can make piesg
This is Marian Hoffman now, isn't she good,
She will let her husband cut all the wood.
aye? wen 17-fel ur
Harold Dayton is a well known chap,
Every afternoon he has a napg
But he understands clerking in a s-tore,
He says he can do that if nothing more.
"Deak" Thompson, so very clever with paint,
All kinds of signs and drawings can makeg A
He drives a Ford and puts on style,
For everyone he has a smile.
M-errill DeFay who is noble and tall-
His great-est desire is playing footballg
He's a good runner, he can't be beat,
He has a hooked nose and very large feet.
You need not guess who this will be,
For before it is finished you will see.
Mary Harris will be with the rest that night
For when she's questioned, -she's usually right
Fannie Davison we will now discuss,
Takes some low marks with a little fuss,
She works hard too in Chemistry,
Though she had rather read poetry.
Dorris Cole is very faithful and true,
For everyone she has a "How-do-you-do."
She wears a smile, with seldom a frown,
And' is glad sh'e's a graduate from this town.
Here is Vlelma Smith who is so kind,
In English Lit. she really uses her mind:
She has bobbed hair and drives a Star,
Has lots of ba-ttles but not many a scar.
Now John Harris is good all right,
He never stays out late at nightg
When he was a Freshman, he was green, '
Now h-e's a Senior, this cannot be seen.
Now for myself, just three more lines,
In High School life I have had fine times,
I had to work hard for what I got,
But when I got it, I got a lot.
Now for our class here is a little hi-story,
For no individual conceives any myst-ery,
All taken together as in y-ears before,
Make up this class of twenty-four.
r , ,vw VERYONE knows it is impossible to prophesy the
x future of any human being. A So, when I was called
I upon to foretell the future of each member of this
class, I naturally wondered how I was to do it. I
--i had madie no headway and -there was only a week
M left in which to write it. Then, wh-en I was about
to give up in despair, I heard of a man who had
a wonderful new invention called the Prophoscope.
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I found the inventor and asked' him to 'help me reveal the future of
the Seniors. H-e said that if I would secune the photographs of my
classmates and the dateiof each one's bir-th, he would depict the
futures of the members of the class.
After -spending one whole day in securing the birth dates and
pictures of my classmates, I went to him with my material. At first
he figuned on the date given with each photograph, then he fastened
the photo to the Prophoscope, placed 'his eyes to the peephol-es in the
machine, and reeled off the events there visible to him. The visions, as
he repeated them, are:
First we have Stanley Shoemaker, a fm-e looking young man, whom
naturie has ordained to be a great musician. He will ably fill the
position of playing a Jew's harp before large audiences in a well-known
Chicago opera house.
Mildred Van Etten who will marry soon, will settle down in Geneva
and be much admired because of her social activities.
Hubert Van Camp will win great fame as an acrobat, and in the
latter part of his life will give orations on the proper care of domesti-
Marian Hoffman is going to pursue her studies for sometime to
come, both at home and abroad. She will publish a most excellent
book on English Literature, "a revised edition."
Robert Harper will attiend the Univer-sity of Michigan and leave
there with high standings. This course will do him much good and
he will become superintendent of'some large school.
After years of luxury, Fannie ,Davison will ble compelled by bank-
ruptcy to do her own housework. Later she will 'teach the natives of
Africa how to mend stockings.
Edward Cole will do a vast amount of good work with his voice
by giving temperance talks in the slums of Cement City.
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Soon after Cecile Dunn leaves school, she will join the Grand
Opera dancers of New York City. But fate is not destined to have
her a dancer for she will marry and' live in Somerset.
Richard Haight will achieve fame far and wide as a lawyver. He
will have his ofhce in Manitou Beach and Harold Dayton will act as
assistant by huntin-g up divorce cases.
Margaret Erk will be much admired as leading actre-ss in the Mary-
land Th-eatne. Later she will be a famous movie star in Hollywood.
As soon as Monier Scott graduates from high school, he will
accept the position of football coach at Yale at a salary of one thousand
dollars a game.
Mary Harris will be a missionary and' go to China to teach the
Chinese how to eat Chop Suey with spoon-s.
Paul Th-ompson's paintings, both portrait and landscape, will find
a plac-e in the best art galleries. One of his best portraits will be of
Moni-er Scott, famous football coach.
Dorris Cole will set up a milliner shop in Rollin and design a new
kind of hat for the men, which will be trimmed with flowers.
Harmon Young and Oramon Babcock will go into business together
as salesmen for a new kind of chewing gum which sells for a penny
a package with the flavor guaranteed to last if not chewie-d too long.
Beulah Groom will invent a beauty lotion which will take the
freckles and blemishes- off the face in fifteen minutes. Her fame will
be known all over the world.
Mlerrill De Fay will become a great baseball player and surpass
Babe Ruth in batting homie runs.
Velma Smith will be happily married soon after graduation. She
will be the world's champion pancake baker.
The fates have determined that John Harris will be a comedian on
the stage in Detroit. After years of the endless struggle of married
life, Haight and Dayton will secure a divorce for him.
As to the truth of these revelations, Time, the great rev-ealer, can
alone answer that wonder. l
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FZAXQ EALIZING that we are approaching the end of our
days, we, the Class of Ni-neteeln Twenty-four of
Addison High School, wishing to be sure that our
vast possessions will be divided as we desire. do
hereby declare this to be our last will and testa-
men't and we do hereby dire-ct that the bequests :set
forth below be carefully followed out after our
First: To the faculty of the Addison High School We give and be-
queath our visions, all in good lanld unhampered condition. By this
gift they will be elnabled to depict the future of all the girls and boys
unldler 'their charge and so wisely arrange 'their 'lives from day to day.
By the use of this gift wie' know they will avoid all mistakes to which
alluordinary m-embers of the humlan family are esubject.
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Second: We leave our exalt-ed position as Seniors to our succes-
sors, the present Juniors, to the only good use and behoof of said
juniors until 'd-eath shall them part 'from the old school.
, Third: To the Sophomores, who will soon become juniors, we give
and bequeath all the mistakes we have ever made. This is a most im-
portant bequest because by our mistakes we learn more than ever
comes to us in any other way and, if our own mistakes are so benificent,
how much more so must be those of others when they become our
Fourth: We give to the Freshman class the following advice:
accept that which will lead you to glory and success, copy not, learn
to work if not to win. It i'sn't fu-n but look at twenty-four and be
Fifth: We give and bequeath to the Athletic Association all the
hope for future success it desires. It seems to be able to get most
everything else unaided. The tennis, baseball, basketball, and football
ch'ampions are already its own. We will waste no time in giving to
one who seems to be in such good circumstances.
Sixth: We do hereby further direct that the sum of ten thousand
German marks or an equal number of Russian rubles of our estate be
used to engage a committee of legal expe'rts for the purpose of making
all rules and regulations of the school more drastic and severe, now
that we are gone. We want to make sure that our successors- will not
have an easicr time of it than we did and we think the best way to hx
aye? O :verily eg I'
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that is to make the rules and regulations harder. We are not hard-
heart-ed, we are thinking of the good of the students who follow us.
Stricter rules will do them a lot of good although we don't think they
would have been good for us.
Seventh: We give and bequeath to the Board of Education restful
nights and peaceful dreams. We promise them a rest from twenty-
four's petitions. No more will we be called upon to ben-d our haughty
knee in supplication, no more will they be pained by refusing. It has
sometimes been hard to have our fondest wishes thwarted, yet it mu-st
have been harder to refuse so fair and honest a pleader. They have
done th-eir duty, may they have their reward.
Eighth: We give and bequeath to the High School as a whole the
full and legal right to study diligently and to get their lessons to the
best of their ability. This is to become a privilege of the High School
upon con-dition that each class does its best, thereby raising the stand-
ard of said High School to the highest rank.
Ni-nth: Onr well-known and remarkable stock' of common sense,
which is simply a sense of the fitness of things, we give and bequeath
to the world at large, because it is the qualification most sorely need-ed
by every son and daughter of Adam. '
Tenth: To the newspaper of our native town, all our muniticent
supply of good will to be distributed and dissemi-nat-ed by it over this
sorely distressed world, which is so sorely in' need of this rare com-
Eleventh: Next come Senior privileges. Senior dignity, commonly
known as "Senior hump," is always handed down to the newly made
lords of the high school. The class of twenty-five -need not hesitate in
using it since our title expires upon Thursday, May the twenty-ninth,
nineteen hundred twenty-four.
Tw-elfth: The following are the individual bequests of the class of
To Kenneth Boley, Bob leavc'5 his fondness for Jackson.
'To Lyle Van Etten, Hubert leaves the only Nichol he ever had.
To anyone who will not abuse it, Stanley leaves his ability to take
the part of a Jew.
To the worst "cut-up" in school, Moni-er leaves his front seat in
the assembly room.
To William Winter, Ed leaves his faculty for always being late. We
hate to have William get to school so early. He wakes the janitor.
To Allen Wheeler, Dorris Ebbcrt leaves her freckles. May he love
and cherish fthlcm and count the many blessings one by one.
Since he must leave, Harmon gives Gerald Lyons the privilege of
keeping the girls in gum.
:Qt Eel: Q-nzize
To anyone who wants to fish it out, -Oram-an leaves the gum that he
has had to put in the waste paper basket by the request of the different
members ofthe faculty.
To Leland Wheaton, Mildred Van Ette-n' leaves her height.
To the one best fitted for it, Beulah leave-s her job as ticket seller at
the Maryland Theatre.
Mary leaves her fondness for red hair to Jo Anderson.
John leaves his strong voice to Squeek Gortner.
To Grace and Leonard, Fannie and Marian leave their seats bythe
pencil Sharpener. They waste so much shoe leather walking 'back and
forth to sharpen their pencils and deliver their special delivery com-
To Goldie Adams, Paul leaves his talent as an artistic painter.
Doc leaves some of his speed to Harold Maloney. We don't know
wheth-er Doc is practicing for track -or what, but anyway he is always
, To Beryl, Cecil l-eaves her six feet eight inches so that Beryl can
drop the ball in thle basket in future basketball games.
To Curly Babcock, Dick leaves his ability to imitate a chocolate-
drop from Coon Town.
To some unfortunate student, Mark Erk leaves her natural complex-
ion. She feels that she will not need it any more because she can face
the world better behind h-er coat of paint.
To Rhea Beecher, Dorris Cole leaves hier quiet ways.
To Estiell, Merrill leaves his seat by the wastepaper basket so' that
he may have the time between bells, in the morning and at noon, to
visit with Mildred. VVe hope they will have a wireless by that time.
To Rupert Miller, Velma Smith leaves her quiet laugh.
All the rest of our property, whatsoever and whleresoever, of what-
ever na-ture, kind, an-d quality it may be, and not herein disposed of
Cafter paying our debts and fun-eral expensvesj we give and bequeath
to our superintendent for this use and benefit absolutely. If he sees
fit, he may use the valuable knowledge and startling information we
have given him at whatsoever times we may have had written tests
and examinations. This is, however, entirely at his discretion. And we
do hereby constitute and appoint the 'said superintendent sole 'executor
of this, our last will and testament.
In witness thereof we, the class of twenty-four, the testors, have to
this, our will, set our hand and seal this twenty-ninth day of May, Anno
Domini, one thousand nine hundred and twenty-four.
- ,, -11
HKICKED OUT OF COLLEGE"
THE SENIOR CLASS
sToRY OF THE PLAY
busy with inventing a patent air brake and with his various
social and athletic activities that he Ends it impossible to go
to class. Accordingly he is dropped from thle roll and is "kicked
out of college." This news is received at the college boarding
house when the lads are in the midst of a rehearsal for the annual
college play. Bootles' father arrives and is furious to think that his
son has wasted his opportunities at college. He threatens to disinherit
Bootles, but promises to relen-t if Bootvlefs will marry and- settle down.
Sandy McCann, the coach of the dramatic club, is always trying to
"fix" things for his friends. Hle therefore informs Mr. Benbow that
X B OOTLES BENBOW, the most popular boy in college, is so
Bootles is already married and introduces Bootles' roommate,'Tad
Cheseldine, who is the leading "lady" of the college play, as Bootles'
The scheme worlos successfully. Bootles and Tad move tv0'Honey-
moon Flatts and live off the fat of the land, entertaining the college
boys every night and doing as they please by day. Bootles completes
his blue print drawing of his patent air brake and sends it to the
Speed M'otor Car Company. In the meantime the supply of money
provid-ed by Mr. Benbow is running short. A colored wash-lady, Sala-
manca Spivens, calls to collect a bill and discovers the fact that 'the
so-called Mrs. Benbow is a man in disguise. She informs th-e police
and immediate discovery is prevented only by additional advice from
the ever-ready S-andy. Why n'ot introduce another wife? No sooner
said than done, and Mll-e. Fleurette, a French costumcr, is introduced
as Bootles' wife. She is wife Number Two.
A 'suffrage parade is held and Bootles fa-ther and mother arrive to
visit him. Both wiv-es appear on the scene at the same time and Mrs.
Benbow, Sr., is informed by the faithful Sandy that Bootles has joined
the Mormons and has two wives.
Bootles' father is not so easily 'taken in. He employs audetfective
to search out the truth. This detective is really an absurd Irish police-
man, and when he tries to disguise himself as a Freshman he is hazed
by the students. At last the truth comes out. Mr. Benbow threatens
to disinh-erit his son, but the agent of the Motor Car Company accepts
Booties' air brake and makes him a liberal otTer for it. The faculty
reconsiders Bootles' expulsion and he is allowed- to re-enter college.
Under the circumstances his father relnts and he wins the hand of
Mfiss Jonquil Gray and promises soon to introduce h-er as his third
CAST OF CHARACTERS
Bootleg Benbow, a popular Senior ........................................ Merrill De Fay
Tad Cheseldin-e, the Colliege Cut-Up ---4------ -------- S YSUICY Shoemaker
Leviticus, the Ace of Spades ...............----- ---------- R idiafd Haight
Scotch'MlcAllister, a hard student ........ ........ M onier Scott
Shorty Long, on the Glee Club ........ ........ E dward Cole
Slivers Ma-gee, a happy Junior ....................v..,v....,........,....... Harold Dayt011
Mr. Benjamin J. Benbow, Bootles' father ............................ John HarriS
Mr, Sandy McCann, Coach of the Dramatic Club ............ Robert Harper
Officer Riley, from -the Emerald Isle ............................ Oraman Babcock
Mr. Gears, of the Speed Motor Car Company ............ Hubert Van Camp
Jonquil Gray, the little chauffeur ,.....,.................. ................... M argaret Erk
Betty Benbow, Bottles' sister ...................................................... Cecile Dunn
Mrs, B. J. Benbow, Bootles' mother, a suffrag-ette ............ Mary Harris
"Ma" Baggsby, a popular landlady ...................,.....,.......,..., Dorris Ebbert
Mrs. Mehitabel McCann, a jealous wife .........,., ............ M +arian Hoffman
Selina M.cC-ann, aged thirteen ...,.................................... Mildned Van Etten
Miss Juliet Snobbs, the college stenogirapher ......... ....... F annie Davison
Mlle. Mimi Fleurette. a French costumer .......... ......... B eulah Groom
Salamanca Spivens, a black wash-lady ...........,........,............... Velma Smith
A Suffragette .,........i....,.,.............,.,....,..i.................,....i.....,..,............ Dorris Cole
Students ......,..... ..,.... P aul Thompson, Harmon Young
'23 '33 '33
"AS YOU LIKE IT"
To the preacher, life's a s-ermon, To the man upon the engine,
To th.e joker, it's a jest: Life's a long and heavy grade:
To the miser, life is mon-ey, It's a gamble -to the gambler:
To th-e loafer, life is rest: To the merchant, life is trade.
To the lawyer, life s a trial, Life is but one long vacation
To the poet, life's a song: To the man wh-o loves work:
To the doctor, life's ia patient Life's an everlasting effort
Who needs treatment right along. To shun duty, to the shirk.
To the soldier, life's a battle, Life is what we try to make it,
To the teacher, life's a school: Brother, what is life to you?
Life's a good thing to the grafter, -E. S. Kiser, in
It is failure to the fool. "The Craftsman."
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Colors: Purple and Gold
Lyle Van Etten
JUNICR CLASS HISTORY
, N THE fall of nineteen twenty-one the lontg looked-for day
came when we were .allowed to enter High School. Thirty-two
, ve 4 s
' , of us, all as green as usual, immediately began the business of
eEacing ourselves for if we 'did not,' but instead thought we
were somebody, we were immediately effaced either by a high
and mighty Sophomore or by an upper-class-man. However, the Soph-
omores of that particular year were more lenient than usual and let us
off with only one or -two introductions to handy trees and posts, for
which we were dlevoutly' thankful.
In athletics we were just serving our apprenticeship and had to live
mostly on hopes.
The social aFfairs'of the year were well attended in spite of occa-
sional interfenernoe by the Sophomores and .upprer-classmen.
When nineteen twenty-two rolled around Mr. Marshall informed
twenlty-three of us that vwe were full-Hedged' Sophomores with full
power to lord it over the Freshmen as much as we liked, which privi-
lege we proceeded to fenjoy to the utmost.
Our showing in athletics was slightly better this year as a few bue-
gan to .work their way up from the ranks of apprentices to regulars.
Now that we were Sophomories we did not fear interference in our
parties so much, so they bvecame more numerous though no better
enjoyed. The most enjoyable was one at which we forgot the ancient
grudge of Sophomores against all Freshmen and enjoyed the evening
Ninetee-n twenty-three brought our Junior year and fulfilled the
long-coveted hope of bein-g upper-classmen for twenty-two happy in-
dividuals. A fairly large part of the fall athletic glory was captured by
our class although the Seniors still held the lead.
The main social events for the ,luniors are still 'to come and We all
look forward with anticipation to the J-Hop which will be held- under
the auspices of the class.
Our greatest hope is that we will all be successful in our studies
this year and pass on to our Senior year with ranks unbroken.
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Flower: Lily of the Valley
Colors: Silver and Baby Blu-e
Vice-President ......... ..............
Secretary and Treasurer .......
Enya ngzzhy-n :he
Irene Jackson i
Le Grand Smith
SOPI-IOMORE CLASS HISTORY
9 'Q N THE sunny morn of Sept-ember second, nineteen hundred and
twen-ty-two, forty-two green looking Freshmen assembled in
' the Freshman room under the direction of Mrs. Smith.
'TTT That day our long held dreams became realities. We felt
,a new life and 'even that day saw the world in a different light,
a happifer, brighter one.
After two weeks of learning combinations- and getting acquainted,
things appeared even still better.
Yet in 'the heart of every Freshman there was fear of the time of
hazing. Then, after 'two months of faithful duty, said Freshmen were
ordered to appear in overalls and aprons th-e following day. All obeyed
and ,during the noon hour we were paraded on the street and called
upon to sing songs for the benefit of the public.
Fall athletics saw a few members of our class on the football squad,
fine prospects were these too. Athletics in the spring seemed to have
lost their charms for we were not very well represented.
Parties and other social events were enjoy-ed by most of us be-
cause of littlve interference by upper classm-en.
Another year saw a great changeg one reason for it was that we
were supreme over one class atlleast, the Freshmen.
As Sophomores the days and weeks fly along at a terrific rate.
Indeed! thiey promise to be far too few.
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Class Colors: Lavender and Silver
ClasslFlower: Sweet Peas. "
President ................. .....,,. arbara Lewis
Vice-President ....... L ...........,,,.,. ..,, ,,,, A lbertl BabC6Ckv
Secretary and Treasurer ......... .I ...... Ruth Haight
CLASS ROLL A
Adams, G. Ingersoll, W.
Babcoek, A. Jackson, Clare
Beal, P. Jackson, R.
Beedher, R. Johnston, G.
Branch, - Lane, M.
Brown, W. Lewis, B.
Burr, M. Mercer, M.
Dayton, Hollis Ruoff, G.
DeFay, B. Sackett, L.
Dennis, K. Thompson, R.
Flin-t, J. Tompkins, M.
Goodwin, L. Wheaton, L.
Griest, F. Winter, W.
Groom, W. Yocom, G.
Q5 aye? Zrg- ffgree
FRESHMAN CLASS HISTGRY
'W N SEPTEMBER the third nineteen hundred twen-ty-three,
O twenty-nine boys and girls whom the upper classmen thought
' A very green, entered Addison High School. We will have to
T- confess wie were but under the guiding hand of Mr. Marshall
and other 'teachers we soon became accustomed to our nfew
In the beginning of the y-ear we had a class meeting a-t which the
following ollicers were elected: President, Barbara Lewisg Vice-Presi-
dent, Lewis Rickardg Secretary and Treasurer, Ruth Haight. Lewis
Rickard, having gone to school for some time, left and Albert Babcock
took up his duties. in
After about 'two weeks we were initiated into H,igh School, the
girls being made to wear caps and aprons, the boys overalls. All boys
were furth-er initiatfed by being required to spend some of thfeir valuable
time for several days pullin-g weed-s in the new athletic field.
Several parties have been enjoyed this year and a roast was plannfed
and carried out a-t Clarks Cove, Devils Lake, Miss Saunders acting
as chaperon. '
The past year has been one of pleasure and proli-t and we are look-
ing forward to next year when we 'will take up the duties of Sophomores.
-v-' . ...M
Highland-, oh Highland mine,
Round thee all hearts entwine.
Here's to Highland's fighting team,
Fighting for the colors th-ey esteem.
9.2-9.Q6JNCE had that song risen in mighty chorus from
hundreds of Highland throats while its team fought
334 ilffi' to victory or defeat on the football field. Once it
had been Highland's reputation in the Tri-County
iii! League and a tradition among her students that
l ' every team always fought, and fought fair, with
, everything they possessed to the finish.
45 thx But, no more were the stands filled with cheer-
ing Highland students. No more did its team have that fighting
spirit, that loyalty, that cooperation which had made them feared- and
respected' by every rival. For four years its standing in the League
had steadily declined until, once the strongest team. it was now con-
sidered the weakest.
The reason for this changve no one seemed to know. It had- not
been abrupt. On the contrary it had been so slow that its results
could only be noticed through the successive years. It might have
been caused by the growth of the town and the new students coming'
in having failed to acquire the Highland spirit. It might have been
the fault of the coach or, for that matter, it might have been any one
of a score of reasons but, though many opinions were held regard-
ing the caus-e of this change in the Highland spirit, it was all too
well known by all that her fame was a thing of the past.
Thus did things stand when, in his Senior year, as though sym-
bolical of the school he represented, ,lean Navarre was elected cap-
tain of the football team. That same year, by some freak of fate,
brought "Dick" Locksleyja Highland graduat-e and star football p-layer
of four years before, back as coach. B-etween the captain and th'e
coach there was a striking contrast. The former represented the ideals
which had been held and the spirit that had prevailed at Highland
years before, the latter, those of the present.
Jean was a tall, slim fellow with the physique of a natural athlete,
yet, though he had taken part in two field meets, he had n-ever placed.
By far the most brilliant student in his class, he stood first only by
the smallest of margins. Good-naturedl honest, and well-liked by his
fellow students, his great fault was his lack of ambition, his spirit
of take things as they come without striving for anything better.
Locksley also had the build of an athlete and. unlike Navarre, had
placed in five events at the Tri-County field meets held during his
High School career. After leaving High School where though by no
means an exceptionally brilliant student, he had won a class honor
1921 e MQ-rfy-file
by his industry, h-e had worked his way through college and, return-
ing to Highland, hoped to coach a championship 'team for the school
But during the two weeks practice before the first game he be-
gan to have grave doubts as to the possibility of this. Conflicts were
constantly arising between him and the team. When h-e asked them,
at the beginning of the second week, to do a mile of track work after
each night's practice, murmurs of protfest arose.
"I thought football was played for recreation," said "Hicks" Leslie,
a husky halfback.
"Aw Coach, make it a half," pleaded Jean. "A mil'e's too much
Locksley was not quick-tempened but to hear such words as that
form a Highland captain was 'too much.
f'Manly recreation demands work," he snapped, his gray eyes
fiashing. "Either do your mile or turn in your suits. I can't coach
a team that refuses to b-e coached."
For a moment they hesitated-, glancing at each oth-er, but as he
still continued to regard them with that steely glint of his gray eyes,
they turned away toward the track and ran their mile.
-But, though he made them put themselves in condition, domin-
ating by the sheer force of his will, he could not develop that fighting
spirit, that willingness to sacrifice one's own individual interests to
the interests of the team which are the fundamental requirements
of .a winning football team. They wanted to take things too easy,
seeming not to care
Then too, there
to negard the team
upon it, not as an
of Highland, but .as
whether they won or lost.
was the attitude of the student body who seem-ed
as a thing apart from the school. They looked
organization defending the honor and traditions
one whose members played merely for the pleas-
ure to be derived from it, caring nothing for their school, and, in truth,
this was not far from being right.
Th-e first contest of the season, a practice game which was to be
played on the home field, was with Irontown, a smaller school than
Highland. Although the opposing team was lighter, Locksley had
but little confidence in his team's ability to win. Still, he knew they
wene in condition and perhaps when joined in actual contest there
might be a change, an exhibition of a different sort of spirit than that
shown in practice. Even while he doubted- this, he hoped for it.
During the first half of the game hie be-gtan to think that his hopes
were to be fulfilled. Highland was playing a good game and, while
they did not quite seem to have acquired that fighting spirit which
'he had tried to instill in them, their teamwork was almost perfect.
Twice in the first quarter they scor-ed. Once on a long pass to
Jean, playing at left end, who, leaping high in air, caught the- ball
and, twisting and dodging, dashed twenty yards through enemy tack-
lers to 'th-e-ir goalg once by straight football, Leslie an'd Mason, the
huge fullback, hitting the line again and again like battering-rams.
After this slecond touch-down, however, they were not able to gain
consistently again. Though they came within scoring distanoe of the
enemy goal, they seemed to have lost the power to put it across and
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each time lost the ball on downs. Thus it was that, when th-e half
ended without further scoring, the ball was in Irontown's possession
in Highland territory.
The day was hot and, instead of going to their locker rooms,
the tired and sweaty Highland players stretched themselves upon the
ground in the shade of a tree which stood at the end of the field.
As the coach came up with water and sponges, he overheard Jean
say, "Whew, but it s hot! We're far enough ahead though so we can
take it -easy next half."
For a moment Locksley stopped dead in his tracks, his eyes blaz-
ing. Then, with a quick step forward, he faced Jean andthe team.
"So you're going to take it easy, are you," he said, repressing his
anger with difficulty. f'You're a fine bunc'h, you are. If you think you
played such a wonderful game this first half that you can quit now,
you're badly mistaken. The score ought to be thirty to nothing. If
you d-on't fight this next half you're going to get beat. You deserve
to be beaten. Any team that won't fight to the finish, no matter how
much better or worse their opponents are, deserve-s to be beaten. What
if it is a little hot? If you've got any grit you'll show some pep, some
fight this next half."
But, even as he finished speaking, Locksley knew that he had
failed. Stronger measures than this were necessary to mak-e them
fight and, as they took the field for the second half, he knew that
they would probably lose the game.
From the first kickoff Irontown, fighting hard, had the advantage
and, once during the third quarter and again in the first part of the
fourth, they put over a touchdown by passes and running plays, thus
tieing the score, each 'team having made -good on one try for point.
Then with but five minutes left to play, Irontown received an'd
slowly forced the ball to H'ighland's twenty!-five yard line. H-ere, how-
ever, Highland, seeming to realize that they were about to be beaten,
held threm for two downs. On 'th-e third down they kicked. J-ean,
rushing in, might have broken it up by taking the ball in the face
but instead he ducked- and it went sailing straight above the goal-
posts for the winning three points.
That night aft-er the game, when Coach Locksley came into the
locker room where the Highland players were dressing, they expect-
ed a "fighting lecture" as Jean called it, but instead he said nothing.
Realizing that to call the team down would be of no avail, Locksley
had decided to surprise them by keeping qui-et while he tried to think
of some new plan.
During the next week 'he put them through practice with as few
words as possible. There were many comments upon his changed
attitude but no one guessed the real reason for it. Locksley had
formed a plan which he meant to try out on the coming Saturday
when they went to Radford and, to make it the more effective, he was
letting them think he had' decided they were right, that it was of no
use to try to uphold the tradition of Highland.
However, though he let them think this, he made them go through
as strenuous a practice as ever and, when Saturday came, they were
a line team in all respects except one, the most vital of tall, their spirit.
That had not changed.
The trip to Radford was made by auto. They arrived about noon,
had dinner, changed their clothfes, and were ready to leave for the held
at one-thirty, the game being scheduled to begin at two o'clock.
As they were about to leave the locker room, Locksley stepped
quietly to 'the door and turning, stood there barring the way, while
he glanced slowly from one to another.
At last his eyes came to rest upon Jean and then he spoke slowly,
coldly, letting each word sink deep into their minds.
"I might tell you to go out and play a fighting game and youd
win, but I am not going to because i't is useless. You are going to be
beaten and the worst part of it is you are going to deserve it." His
voice sounded like that of one delivering a judgment. "You are yellow
and your captain is the yellowest one among you."
T-hrey stirred ominously at these words and Jean broke in with
"Not as bad as 'that, Coach. Don't go too far."
But Locksley, unheeding, continued, "I mean every word of it.
You, Navarne, are yellowest because, as Captain, you should always
be encouraging your team, making them tight by setting the example
yourself, but instead you tell them tio take it easy and lay down on
the job while Highland is beaten. You have the build of a man but
you have never proved yourself one. Neither has anyone else on the
team. You're yellow, I slay. yellow clear through. If all it took to
win a game was a-little grit, you'd lose it. You haven't any more
backbone than a jelly fish. Now go out like the yellow dogs you are
and take your licking. Then we'll go back home."
i As he finished speaking he stepped aside from the door to let
them pass but they did not go. All eyes were fixed upon Jean who
stood 'with head bowed in thought and in that brief interval, not more
than a minute at the most, the-re Hash-ed across his mind a review of
the whole course of his life. He had always followed the path of
least resistance, giettirg tliose thirgs he wanted with as little effort
as possible or, if it took too much work, going along without them.
Defeat he had accepted so mary times that he was becoming
accustomed to it. But no one had cv-:r called him yellow before.
Yellow-he did not like the sound of the word. Was he yell-ow, he
asked himself. Did the world alwrays demand the best that was in
anyone,,who would be called a man? Deep do-wn in his soul he
knew that it did, that he had been a yellow, cowardly dog all 'his life.
He compared himself 'to this man who had graduated from Highland
years before but was still willing to make ary sacrifice for her and
he felt how small, how selfish and lazy he had been. He had never
thought of it in that light before and he resolved to change. From
now on he would try to be a man. His eyes met those of the Coach
squarely and Locksley knfew that here was one whom he would never
have to urge to fight again.
"You're right Coach," Jean said simply. Then he turned to the
team. "Fellows, wc've been a bunch of lazy cowards not lit to nep-
resent a school like Highland. Now, after Mr. Locksley, has risked
so much for love 'cf the school to make us se-e it, are we going to
gage? QQ-'ny ey!!
7523" "QL 'WS' ---' '4v,-:Q
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continue that way? Have we no pride, no ambition, no desire to do
our duty? Will we still let Highland be a laughing-stock among other
schools, still be defeated in almost every game? Have w-e forgotten
entirely the old spirit? No, I say,' his eyes were flashing now and
his voice was raised almost to a shout. "Let us show them that we
too can play football, that we too can tight and win. Radford is
strong but we can b-eat them. How many are 'going to fight like
men for Highland this afternoon?"
The team had never seen him like this before and they were
stirred by thle evident sincerety' of his speech. There was, in reality,
nothing lacking of spirit and courage in their make-ups. They had
merely made a mistake, had taken the wrong attitude toward school
spirit and now that it was so plainly and forcefully brought before
them they took it in the right spirit. Instead of being angry at Lock-
sley, they looked upon him with a new respect, a new admiration and
they were also glad of the change in Jean, though it hardly seemed
possible that it could have been brought about so quickly. For the
first time in their high school career they were really eager to give
theirbbest to win for 'the sake of their school.
"We're going to fight," came in chorus from them as Jean finished
"Sure, we are," cried the captain. "And now let's give the Coach
a yell and get to the field."
The yell was given with a vim which showed their new liking
"Thanks," he said, speaking softly. "If you fight like I think
you're going to you'll win. All right, l1et's go."
When they reached the field, they ran through a short signal
practice and then the game began.
It was a game destined to be long remembered by every Highland
student as one of the hardest fought contests ever played by her teams.
Again and again during the first half Radford, ua heavier t-eam, hurled
her battering-rams upon the Highland line but each time it held, held
wh-en it seemed impossible, 'by that unseen force, their newly-found
The Radfordites, who had expected an easy victory, soon changed
their tactics but their end runs were broken up before they had hardly
start-ed and nearly every pass was intercepted. .
But, on the other hand, Highland could gain no more th-an their
opponents. Though they were a faster team, the weight which was
against them seemed to make it impossible 'to get their plays well
started. Even Jean, the fastest man on the fi-fld, was tackled every
time almost as soon as he received the ball.
Thus the game went for three tense, grilling quarters when for
either side to score practically meant victory.
In the brief interval before the fourth quarter Jean called his men
together and said, "We'v-e been fighting hard but we've got to fight
harder. VVie have to score to win and remember we're going to win."
As the quarter progressed. however, there seemed to be no change
from those preceding. The Highlanders, fighting with almost super-
human strength and endurance, were making their gains oftener now
but, even so, though the ball was in Radford territory most of the
time, it remained near the center of the field.
Then, with only two minutes left to play, Morley, the right guard,
blocked a punt and Jean recovered it on Radford's thirty--five yard line.
"Now for a touchdown," he shouted. "Let's show the old fight."
At the same time pandlemonium broke l-oose among the stands.
The small crowd in the High-land' section yelled as th-ey had not
yelled for many a game. Somebody started the school song and soon
it swelled to such volume as to drown out all other sound.
The teams sprang into place and the signals were called. jean,
hearing them, knew that here was his chance, lthat much- depended!
on him. The ball was snapped to Mason and all the backs started
around right end. Then, just in tim-e to save himself from being
tackled, the fullback turned and passed to Jean who h-ad, unnoticed, ran
straight out to the leit and now had n-o one between him and the
Radford goal fexcep't their quarterback. Navarre caught the ball and
was off like a flash. He came down at full speed on the opposing
quarter who strove to tackl-e him but received a stiff-arm which- sent
him sprawling. A moment more and he was across the goal line.
Whalt mattered it that Mason failed to kick goal. The old High-
land spirit was revived. Her team had prove-n tha't it could- fight.
About three months later Coach- Locksley and I-ean were stand-
ing before the Highland trophy cabinet looking at a cup on which
was engraved "Football Champions, Tri-County League, 1923."
"And ito think," said Jean, "that I once thought my school not
worth fighting for."
"We all makle our mistakes," replied Locksley, "but the test of
the man is in correcting them."
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TI-IE GIMIVIE BLUES
LYLE VAN ETTEN
When you come 'to Addison High School,
Prepared you want to be
For the Gimme Blues -the girls have caught,
They talk till you can't see.
Gimme some candy,
Got any gum,
If you have any
I want some.
Buy me some peanuts
Or a Hershey barg
Gimme a ride
In your new car.
They hail you in the doorway,
They stop you on the streetg
F-or just plain irnpudenoe,
They surely can'-t be beat.
Let me look in your pockets,
I think you're "kidding" meg
Gimme those candy drops
You've put where I can't see.
Every day in every way,
I like you more and moreg
But don't forget they're serving ice cream
Down at the corner store.
They'll d-rag you down the street
Into a soft drink jointg
When you ask them what they want,
At a dollar bottle they'll point.
They'll grab you on the doorstep,
They'll collar you in the hallg
But when they catch you at thie candy counter,
Thats the worst of all.
THE RIME OF
THE MODERN FRESHMAN
HUBERT VAN CAMP
It is a trembling Freshman,
And he istoppeth one of three.
"By thy chattering teeth and shaking k
Now wherefore stop'st thou me?"
The professor's doors are open wide,
And I'm a Senior wiseg
The class is met, the roll is called,
And lo! the whispering dies.
He holds him with his trembling hand,
"It was in Algebra," quoth he.
"Let go! unhand me, Freshie green!"
Quickly his hand dropt he.
Hre holds him with his fear-filled eye-
Impatient stood the Senior wise,
And listens to the tale of woe,
The Freshman tells with many sighs.
The roll was being called,
I heard my name and loudly answered,
you bet "
Quick to Assembly was I sent,
And now a "pink slip" will I get.
Impatiently' the Senior turned
Toward his classroom door,
"Ere you have finished High School,
You'll have a 'blamed' lot more."
With apologies to Coleridge.
92413 HE ADDISON High Schoog Forum, a Literary
Socie-ty to prom-ote parliamentary practice and lit-
erary pursuits, was organized in December, nine-
teen hundr-ed fifteen. A constitution was drawn up
by a committee composed of Mrs. Judith Bowen
from the faculty and Elizabeth Jenkins and Wayne
Gray of the student body. After being approved
by the students, it went intto effect.
Under this constitution everyone automatically becomes a member
upon entering High School, there being no dues. The membership is
divided into four groups, each of wh-ich originally put on two pro-
grams, the proceeds from which were used to decorate the rooms of
the High School. Amendments have been made to the constitution
sinoe then, however,T providing that one program shall be presented
by each group, the money taken in being given to the Athletic Asso-
Every group elects its own officers, consisting of a president, sec-
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retary, and treasurer who, with two others appoin-ted by them, com-
pose the program committee. A faculty' advisor' is also chosen to
assist the program committee. A vice-president and treasurer are
el-ected for the whole organization.
The otiicers for the past year were as follows:
President ......... ,.,,,.,,,,,,.t,, ,,A,,.. M l DeFay
SCCYCU-YY -4------- ,...............-. -... ........ M . G ortner
President ....,.... .,,,..,,,,,,,,A,,,.,,., ,,,,,.-,,,.,,., V n Smith
Sffcfetafb' --------- -g--,----.----....-. ....... S . Shoemaker
President ......... ,..,..,.....,.,.,,,..,,,,, ,,.,,,, R I Harper
Secretary ......... ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,., .AA.--v-. M I E1-k
President ........ ,,,,,.,.,..,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, R , Haight
Secretary ----.--------....... l ...............................,.... ....................... ................... D . Ebbert
Hubert Van Camp was elected vice-president and Margaret Erk,
treasurer of the society.
The Forum programs for the last two years have been given at
the Masonic Auditorium. They have been well attended and we wish
to thank the people of the community for their patronage.
- -- -ll
LL athletics are carried on under the direction of the Athletic
.N ally made members of this organization. By paying the proper
Association. Wh-en -students enter school they are automatic-
' dues students are admitted to all games at a much lower rate
The Athletic Association has
ization and furnishes equipment
Addison was represented at
County Athletic Association by
Merrill DeFay. Mr. Marshall
Association at this meeting.
Addison has been a member
letic Association for two years.
always been a self-supporting organ-
for all branches of athletics.
,thc annual meeting of the Lenawee
Coach Hilton, Paul Thompson, and
was elected secretary of th-e County
of the Michigan'Interscholastic Ath-
I-ICT LUNCH CLUB
is-VT E QUOTE Mrs. Ellen Richards as saying: "The prosperity of
tj a nation depends upon the health and morals ot its citizens,
i and the health and morals of a people depend mainly upon the
"T" food they eat and the homes they live in. Strong men and
women cannot be raised on insufficient food. Wiholesome and
palatable food is the first step in good morals and is conducive to
ability in business. skill in trade, and healthy tone in literature.'
And as any thoughtful parent or teacher must agree with this
viewpoint, it devolved- upon the Parent Teachers Association to give
the children of Addison and the surrounding community a chance to
prove this theory by the practical application of the Hot Lunch Project
in our school.
We were First organiaed in the winter of nineteen hundred twenty
and twenty-one. The iirst oFHcers elec-ted were as follows: President,
Kathleen Smith: Vice-President, Ivan Riceg Secretary-Treasurer,
Louise Pierson CMerrillJ. .
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Nineteen hundred twenty-one and twenty-two the oliicers were:
President, Louise- Pierson CMerrillJ, Vice-President, Ella Davisong
Secretary-Treasurer, Roselyn Harper.
Nineteen hundred twenty-two and twenty-three were: President,
Walter Burr, VicefPresid-ent, Paul Laffertyg Secretary, Virleah Felterg
Treasurer, Thelma Riley..
Nineteen hundred twenty-.three and twenty1four were: President,
Robert Harper, Vice-President, Margaret Erkg Secretary, Velma
Smithg Treasurer, Merrill DeFay.
Our equipment ,consisted of an oil stove, which was loaned' us for
the first year, two kitchen tables, a cupboard, and dishes. The kitchen
utensils, which were furnished at wholesale prices by the Central Supply
Col., were bought with proceeds from cafeteria suppers put on by the
school. Each individual member furnished his own serving dishes.
Addison merchants have all kindly co-operated with our Club in
furnishing us with,th:e necessary groceries, etc., at most reasonable
rates, for which we wish to take this opportunity to publicly thank
them for their interest and public spirited-ness.
The second year we made and sold candy, paying one-half the
prioe of an oils-tove with the proceeds, the school board paying the
remainder. By the third year the Club was in a position financially to
purchase an oven to the stove.
Our plan of cooking and serving is to have the secretary appoint
twoigroups of four each, also a teacher as leader, every week. One
group attends to the buying and cooking, the other doing the house-
keeping and dish-washing.
Our aim is to he selffsupporting and to this end a nominal fee of
thrlee cents per meal is charged, making the total cost to each member
the small sum of fifteen cents per week.
Th-e Hot Lunch' Club is of benefit to its members in various ways
aside from the mere fact of furnishing a warm dish at thle noon hour.
Some ofthe benefits to be derived are the learning of food values and
careful selection in buying.
After four years experience, we recommend it as a g-ood plan for
any school which does not already have a Hot Lunch Club, to organ-
ize one and give it a thorough trial.
A 4 1 1-mark .ax - 1-tf'X0'Wi
HI' ADDIQON Hihh School Orchestra has been a prominent
thrcc six numbers of the High School xolunttcrcd at Nliss
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V 1 organization for the last two years. The tirst year, twenty-
i'4i VVeeks' call for musicians. and carried out the years work
with the rtal old Addison High School spirit.
ln the year twenty-four, Miss VVeeks again made her call for mu-
sical talent and it was answered by the following: Leola Brown,
piano: Donald Talmadge, violin: Meader Stevens, violin: Wayne
cil'OOl11,Vl0llI1l lrene jackson. violin: VVendell Mercer, trombone:
Leonard Billmy, cornctg Stanley Shoemaker, Xylophone and cornetl
Monier Scott, saxophone: Gerald Lyons, drums and traps.
This year to those who snecesrfnlly completed the y'ear's work,
one-third of a credit was granted.
Each member is to be COI'llpliII1SlltCfl on the interest which they
have shown in the orchestra during the ytar. The orchestra furnished
the music for the live Forum programs, the Senior play. and Class
O7 . I'
BETTER SPEECH WEEK
UE to the etiorts of our English teacher, Miss Saunders, the
t week from February 11 to February I6 was observed as a
'la better speech week.
L The method used in correcting bad English was to let the
nobl-e Seniors, who never make a grammatical error, correct
the under classmen. The Seniors wer-e given red, yellow and green
ribbons. Students who mad-e errors' were to be tagged with these
ribbons, the red being given to the Juniors, the yellow to the Sopho-
mores, and 'the green to the Freshmen. Every time a student was
tagged he was requested to correct the error and return the ribbon
to the Senior prosecutor.
A program was prepared for the occasion. Recitations and songs
were given by the students. Mr. Hilton gave an address on "Reso-
nance and Cle-arity' of Speech." The Seniors then 'took the fioor Ito
pass sentence upon each of the under classes. The Senior president
acted as judge. He call-ed each class president to the floor and passed
the following sentences:
TO THE FRESHMEN
Madam, we find during the past week. members of the class over
which you preside have been guilty fifteen times of slaughtering our
Mother Tongue. This is conduct unbecoming even to Freshmen, to
whom much may be forgiven because of youth and inexperience. We
sentence y-ou to a double portion of English Grammar administered
by Miss Saunders. Our sense of justice is seasoned by the remem-
brance that you are only Freshmen.
TO THE SOPHOMORE PRESIDENT
O, Sophomore, boastcr of much learning, we find you guilty of
twenty separate and gross violations of correct speech during this
week. Blow your proud head in shame and when t-fmpted to exult
over the Freshies, remember how our colcr scheme of this morning
is streaked with yellow. .
TO THE JUNIOR PRESIDENT
How are the mighty fallen! You, our immediate successors, we
would gladly have spared this humiliation, but justice must be done.
To our deep sorrow we End twenty-five counts against you, the class
of 1925. See how the red flames amid the green and yellow! 'Tis a
danger signal. Let it be to you a warning. Mend your speech, lest
you become a serious stumbling block to the careless Sophomores and
timid Freshmen. Youns is the graver crime and these very walls
that have sheltered y-ou for three years cry out against you. Stand
by and witness our rites, then go and sin no more.
The ribbons wtre then thrown into a pot of fire and burned.
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avw N THE evening of September 20, 1923, the Seniors
met at Velma Smith's and had a roast along the
shore of Sandy Beach.
After the roast, music, dancing and cards were
enjoyed by all at the Smith cottage. This was not
exciting enough for a few so they went in wading
but were ready to go bathing by the time the rest,
on shore, ceased to throw stones.
SENIOR HALLOWEEN PARTY
A Halloween Party was given at the home of Cecile Dunn on the
evening of October 20, 1924.
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One by one the guests were lead by a ghost through dork, spooky
rooms and hallways. It was fun for tho-se who came early to listen
to the odd exclamations of the neophytes.
At ten o'clock refreshments were served and the remainder of the
evening was spent in music, dancing, cards and ghost stories.
After a contest between the Scrior boys and girls to see which
group would sell the most Lecture Course tickets, the losing side, or
girls, gave a supper in honor of the boys on an evening in March.
At eight o'clock the guests were inviied into the Banquet Room
which was beautifully decorated in the Senior class colors. A delicious
supper was served by the Senior girls.
After serving of the "eats" the remainder of the evening was spent
in music, games and cards.
A Senior party was given by Mr. and Mrs. Shoemaker and Mr.
and Mrs. Scott at the Shoemaker home.
The earlier part of the evening was spent in playing Five Hundred.
At nine o'clock everyone drew a card and found their partner for the
delicious supper, Mr. Shoemaker and Mr. Scott acting as waiters.
After supper a few musical selections were played, such as,
"Y-Y-You Tell Hier" in honor of Mr. Hilton, after which the guests
" A .U -gui
The most successful ,lunior Hop so far given by Addison High
School, held at the Lake View Dancing Pavilion, Manitou Beach, on
the evening of May eighteenth, nineteen hundred twenty-three, was
attended by nearly four hundred.
Decorations in the class colors, pirk and green, were carried out
in the spacious pavilion and the dining hall of the hotel. Potters Peer-
less Players of Bowling Green, Ohio, furnished a pleasing program of
fox trots and waltzes.
At 8:30 the grand march, led by Mr. Monier Scott, president of
the class, and Miss Caroline McLouth, opened the evening festivities.
Little Miss Ruth Van Etten and Master Wilson Dunn presented the
dancers with programs. At intermission' ice cream and cake were served-
in the hotel dining room by charming Freshmen waiters and waitresses.
Kenneth Boley was given a pleasant birthday surprise by a party
of Sophomores on January 11, 1924.
The earlier part of the evening was spent in music, cards and
various contests which were enjoyed by all.
Light refreshments were served at ten o'clock and for the re-
mainder of the evening the guests were entertained by a pleasant radio
On May the twenty-first, nineteen twenty-three, the Freshmen were
hosts at a reception given in honor of the eighth grade at the home of
The house was beautifully decorated in the Freshman colors, purple
and gold. A dainty luncheon of ice cream, cake and wafers was served
at ten o'clock.
All "Freshies" and "Freshies to be" had an enjoyable evening.
EDGAR A. GUEST
It's all very well to have courage and skill
And it's fine to be counted a star.
But the single deed
Doesn't tell us
For theres no lone
We must work
And the thing that
Is how do you
to a bigger scheme,
counts in the world today
pull with the team?
They may sound your praise and may call yo
They may single you out for fame,
But you must work with your running mate
'Or never .you'l1 win the game.
For never the work of life is done
By the man with a selfish dream,
For the battle is lost or the battle is won
By the spirit of the team.
It is all very well to fight for fame
But the cause is a bigger need,
Aind what you do for the good of the game
Counts more than the flash of speed.
It's the long, long haul and the dreary grind
Where the stars but faintly gleam,
And it's leaving all thought of self behind
That fashions a winning team.
You may think it fine to be praised for skill,
But a gerater thing to do
Is to set your mind and set your will
On th-e goal that's just in viewg
It's helping your fellow man to score
When his chances hopeless seem,
It's forgetting self till the game is o'er
And fighting for the team.
with its touch of thrill
the man you are:
hand in the game we play,
gqzyr' 7 01 Illfy-fll'!'f'
Captain Paul Thomp
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PZASQ HE ADDISON High School football season ope-ned
on September Sth, 1923.
A call for men to participate during the season
was responded to by twenty-four fellows. The ma-
jority of those who answered the call were either
light or inexperienced except a few members of the
preceding year's team.
After three weeks practice, under the direction
of Coach M. C. Hilton, a team was chosen for the first game of the
season. Th-e majority of those chosen for the first game played through-
out the season and showed the good qualities of sportsmen.
The first game of the season was plaayed at home on September 27th,
Hanover winning from Addison by the score of thirteen to seven.
Addison High met defeat at Manchester on October Sth, by the
score of thirteen to six. Our t-eam fumbled the ball all through the
game which, of course, gave 'Manchester the advantage.
Our te.am was again defeated at Clinton on October 12th, by a
score of forty-five to six.
Clinton High had a very strong team. Their best player was Sproul,
around whom they formed their olfense. Scott was the stellar perform-
er for Addison and, on the first kickoff, carried the ball sixty yards.
Our team fought 'hard against the heavy and strong Clinton eleven
and in the third quarter, holding them on even terms, pushed over
their only counter of the game.
. Tecumseh High came to Addison on October 19th, and won a
hard-fought game. The outstanding factors of Tecumseh's playing
were full-back plunges .and the play of the ends on defens-e, while the
defensive work of Scott at full and the plays of Mathias and DeFay
were the features of Addison's game.
Our next defeat was administered by the strong Hudson eleven at
Hudson on October 26th, by a score of thirty-nine to nothing.
The Hudson squad was considerably experienced and outweighed
our team. Their outstanding feature was the end-running of Haight,
also the excellent interference and def-ensive play o'f the whole team.
On November Znd, Manchester came to Addison with victory in
their very hearts, but left defeated by a score of thirteen to six.
The line plunges and runs of Scott were the outst.anding factors of
the game, while the rest of the team showed many fine points of de-
Th-e following Friday, the Addison High gridders traveled to Han-
over from which they returned the victors of a one sided game, the
score being sixty to nothing.
Hanover lacked material but put up a spirited defense. Their best
player was Shook who showed .ability on end runs.
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Our gridders played good throughout the game but the outstand-
ing plays were the broken field running of Bauman and the defensive
work of Brown.
Blissfi-eld came to Addison on November l6th. They fought hard
to win from our team but could do no mor-e than tie us. The game
was one of great excitement and was considered by many the best
game played on our home field during the season. The score was six
Blissfield's team was fast and well balanced. Their player of most
notice was Sheldon, who administered many a successful end run dur-
ing the game.
The plunging of Scott of Addison High was the offensive feature,
while Van Camp and Thompson in the line and Scott and Brown in
the back-fi-eld were the features of defense.
On November 23rd, Addison went to Morenci where they were
Morenci's team was one of experience and outweighed our team
by far. Each and every first team player on their squad was perfected
to the height of High School training. A
Our team fought hard against the great odds and put over a field
goal in the third quarter. Due to the loss and disablement of players
Addison was probably defeated to a greater extent than if the players
had not been injured.
Addis-on High won her last game of the season from Jonesville on
November 29th, at vlonesville. The score was twenty-seven to seven.
Jonesville made very little gain on the field, but fought with a
steady determination. , "
Line plunges and forward passes were the outstanding offensive
plays of our team, while the defensive plays seemed to concern all.
At home Sept. 27th Hanover 6 Addison 12
At Manchester Oct. 5th Manchester 13 Addison 6
At Clinton Oct. 12th Clinton 45 Addison 6
At Tecumseh Oct. 19th Tecumseh 12 Addison 6
At Hudson Oct. 26th Hudson 39 Addison 0
At hom-e Nov. 2nd 'Manchester 6 Addison 13
At Hanover Nov. 9th Hanover 0 Addison 60
At home Nov. 16th Blissfield 6 Addison 6
At Morenci Nov. 23rd Morenci 46 Addison 3
At ,lonesville Nov. 29th Jonesville 7 Addison Z7
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THE TEAM L
CCapt.J G. Bauman.
2 c. Mmm .....,................
Q D. Saunders .........
1 E. Rxchmond ,.........
.......,Second base :
S. Shoemaker .......... ......,.. S hort-stop
5 R. Mathias ........... ....... T hird base
H. Van Camp ......... ......,,... R ight field
i R- Harper .,....A.. ........... ,.... . . Center field i
I M. DeFay ...,..... ..................... . ..,, .L eff sem
H P. Laiferty., ......,., Outiield CReserveD
L H. Young .......... ................... R ight field
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if ,ywyw 'H THE first breath of spring, base balls can be
seen floating in the air or rolling and bouncing
4-1.4,f. Ufff 1 , ,
,ff-1fl.v2L'g'ff27. about the Addison High School play-grounds. And
so it was in the spring o'f 1923 that a large num-
.se - -'w'1.w5'L' ge' wr' , ,
'Q 'fHL57ille'l.".'ll ber of students became interested in baseball and
,- - - 1 - af 'lf' .
4 answered the early call for recruits. After a 'few
lmww ieilfri weeks of strenuous pr-actice, under the instruction
of Coach M. C. Hilton, the vacancies of the pre-
ceeding year's team were filled and a team was chosen.
The outlook for a successful season was very bright, -and the team,
supported by a smiling and yelling ,student body, showed some of the
finest spirit and sportsmanship throughout the season.
The team of 1923 won every game that they participated in, in the
n-orth division of the county. A
Blissfield was the champion of the south division of the county
and our team met them, Field Day, at Hudson on May 26th, 1923.
The game was one of great excitment, for the two teams fought
with a great determination to win. V
The batteries for the game were Zinzer and Frye of Blissfield and
Bauman and Miller of Addison.
At the end of the first inning Blissfield led by a score of 5 to l.
They continued adding to their score up until the fifth inning. At that
time the score was 9 to 43 Addison having made three runs in the third
inning, due to a two-bagger by Shoemaker.
Bauman add-ed another point to Addison's score in the seventh inn-
ing by knocking 'the old pill for a home run.
- Addison held Blissfield to their total score of nine up until the ninth
During the ninth inning Addison made -no further addition to their
score, but Blissfield put their final up to thirteen.
Wlhen the game was finished, the score was called, "Blissfield 133
Addison 6." Each and every player of both teams gave three, good,
hearty yells for their opponents, which is a sure sign of fair winners
and good losers.
BASEBALL SCORES OF 1923
At h-ome A-pril 13th Jonesville 21 Addison 28
At Tecumseh April 20th Addison 3 Tecumseh l
At home April 27th Clinton 6 Addison I5
At home May 3rd Tecumseh 9 Addison 12
At Jonesville May 16th Addison 10 Jonesville 9
At Clinton May 21st Addison 14 Clinton 8
Final at Hudson May 26th Blissfield 13 Addison 6
eQlje.7 Ojiazfzfy-11 121 e
GIRLS of Addison High School take a good
,al interest in athletics, and have proved themselves
worthy of praise in basketball.
With the exception of bad weather, the girls,
li i' with their coach, Miss Neva Saunders, could be
found on the court, passing the ball, shooting bas-
! 'B 4' kets or performing some other form of practice.
The girls played four games during the season,
winning two. At all times they showed a good, clean, fighting spirit,
and did their best to win, even under trying circumstances.
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3. 1 I sg H: N- 3
" ' K M. Wi m' is DMN
- A 1 lctl A A ,
Miss Ma rgaret Erk
UCH credit is due Coach Miss Edna Raymond for the success
' of our tennis team during the season of 1923. She is herself
a tennis player and has won honor for Addison High School in
iww' previous years.
The members of the team are: Margaret Erk, Mildred
Gortner, Elizabeth Smith, Grant Bauman and Merrill DeFz1y. These
participants were always at practice whenevtr the weather would permit.
Miss Margaret Erk won the championship for singles in this coun-
ty during the season of 1923, for which she received a silver cup. Miss
Erk has added another trophy to our collection of which we are all
fl e7O efwzlz-11111
.7 ' J '
HIGH SCHOOL YELLS
STRAWBERRY shortcake, huckleberry pie, V-I-
C-T-O-R-Y. Are we in it? Well I guess. Add-
ison High School. Y-es! Yes! Yes!
WE seldom yell, we seldom yell, but when we yell
we yell like-Ye Hae Team, Ye Hae Team.
RICKETY, Rackety, Russ. We're not allowed to
cussg but nevertheless we'll have to confess
there's nothing the matter with A. H. S.
YAE, Team! Ya-e, Team! Yae, Team! Fight 'eml
Fight 'eml Fight 'eml
RUB-A-DUB-DUB. Rub-a-dub-dub. We've got
Opponetts in a tub. Wishy, washy, where's the
soap. We've got opponent's nanny goat.
I-IIT 'em high! Hit 'em low! Come on Addison,
TEAR, Tear, Tear e'm up. Chew, Chew, Chew T
em up. Tear 'em up. Chew 'em up. Any way
to beat 'em up. Rah!
SX I E got your nanny. We got your: goat. Sit down,
opponents, you're rocking the boat.
cggljd Cfven 19-fwo
The world is old, it likes to laugh,
New jokes ar-e hard to Find:
A whole new editorial 'staff
Can't tickle all mankind.
So, if you me-et som-e. ancient joke
Decked out in modern guise, d-on't
And call the thing a poke:
just laugh-don't be too wise.
It 4- lk 4- 4-
A Bad Example for Trains
Mrs. Smith-A train leaves at the
rate of forty mil-es an hour. It is fol-
lowed thirty minutes later by a train
traveling eighty mil-es an hour. At
what point will th-e second train run
into the first?
Bright Pupil-At the hind end of
the rear car.
il il 4- 4- 4
Father-I saw a man with two heads
on his shoulders last night.
Daughter-In a museum, I suppose.
Father-No, in this house and one
head was yours.
The Hero '
Mike-Pat, what did you do toward
gaining the victory?
Pat--Oh, I walked up to one of the
enfmy and cut off his feet.
Mike-Why didn't you cut off his
Pat-Why that was off already.
ll It 4- 4- if
Teacher-You have th.e north in
front of you, the east to your right,
the we-st to your left. What have you
Small B-oy-A patch on my pants.
4 Ik 4- 4 s
Silently one by one, in the infinite
-notebooks of the teachers,
Blossom the neat little zeros the
for-get-me-nots of the Seniors.
4- 4- 4- 4- 41
Barbara Lewis-My fath-er is an edi-
tor. What does y-our father do?
Ruth Haight-What ever mama tells
Lawless Proceeding '
Mr. Hilton-Now, children, it is the
law of gravity that keeps us on the
Stuart Bailey-How did we stick on
befor-e the law wa-s passed?
lk if It 4- if
Lives of merchants all remind us
They should advertise in here,
Or, departing, leave behind them
Not a stude-nt's briny tear.
It 4 It 4 4-
L. Brown-Can anyone be .blamed
for something he has not done?
Mrs. Smith-No, why?
L. Brown-Well, I haven't done my
4- 4- 4- It It
Mr. Hilton, giving the class a lec-
ture on "gravity."
Now, he said, It is the law of gravity
that keeps us on earth.
Harold Maloney-How did we stick
on before the law was passed.
i Hi li lk K
Scotty-I don't know what I will do
over the weekfweakl-end.
Merrill-Put your hat over it.
4- lk 4 4- if
An old negro was charged for steal-
ing a chicken, but the evidence against
him was not very clear.
You are acquit-ted, said the judge.
The old darky looked bewildered.
You are acquitted, repeated the judge
in a kinfdly tone.
Does that mean I hah to gib de
4- It 4- lr 4-
Fresfh-Are the London fogs so bad?
Fresh-How do the vehicles get
S-enior--The first one through leave-s
Fresh-I'm a victim of football.
Senior-I di-dn't know you played.
Fresh-I don't, I sprained my larnyx
S..,f '- , ' ..,- -.- -l-I
cgljei ORDER QW ur
Senior-I would give S5 for just one
kiss from a nice little girl like you.
Innocent Freshman-Oh, how terri-
S-enior--Did I offend you.
Innocent Freshman-No, just think
of the fortune I gave away last night.
Teacher-fto stud-entsj You know
fools can ask questions' that a wise
main cant answer.
Student-Cin back of roomj Is that
why I Hunked in this subject last se-
in in 4- -of in
Teacher-So you 'don't know which
letter comes after "H,"
Teacher-What have I on each side
of my nose.
A Studlent-Looks like powder from
if 1 is 1 it
V. Wright-When I go to heaven,
I'm going to ask Shakespeare if 'he
really wrote all those plays.
M. Binns-What if he isn't -there?
V. Wright-Then you ask him.
in is in is 4-
Teacher-I have on my desk several
of Tennyson's lives.
Pupil-How many did he have?
Miss Raymond--Give me an exam-
ple of a slang phrase.
Leona Sackett-Gio chase yourself.
R. Mathias-I hear you are going to
join the army.
Mark Erk-How's that.
R. Mathias--You are not afraid of
in -of in 4 in
Mr. Marshall-Cole, that's the third
tim-e thait I have caught you looking on
Ed--I know it, he doesn't write very
Q10 even 19-fgfe
Freshman-Cbrilliantlyj I've got an
Mr. Hilton-Well, treat it decent
because it's in a strange place.
Mark Erk-Chewing gum and has
her feet in the aisle.
Mrs. Smith-NVould you please take
thee gum out of your mouth and put
your feet in.
in 4 -of is m
Father-What is the meaning of 60
on your grade card.
Mildred V-I guess it's the tempera-
ture of the room.
Husband to wife-Have you se-en
my belt 'around the house.
Wife Csarcasiticallyl-Why did you
put your belt around the house?
in x in 4 in
Physical Geography Class--Naming
Vera WL-Isn't ther-e an animal
known as a cantelope?
Mrs. Smith - C h a v i n g vaccinated
armj Samuel Hoffman, if you touch
my arm, I'll kill you.
Sammy-If you do, I'll never speak
to you again.
x 4 -of in 4
Moth-er-Did you manage to find
that basket of eggs that was on the
Son-Oh yes, moth-cr, yes indee-d, I
stepped on 'cml
1 4: -u x in
Grant B-I wonder why it is a girl
cant catch a ball like a man.
Minnie S-Oh. a man is so much
bigger and easier to catch.
4 iu in in Ill
Dick H--For once in my life I was
glad to be down and out.
Stanley-And when was that?
Dick-After my First trip in an aero-
John-How do the cliff-dwellers keep
Ed-They sit by the mountain range!
4 a- a- -0- 4
Mrs. Smith Cin bookkeepingj -
George, how can large business con-
cerns find out about a man's credit?
n- w- -0- 4- -s-
John-Have you taken good care of
Leonard-You be't I have, I've had
it for six weeks and its just as good
4- ll n- 1- 4-
Marriage is a great game, isn't it?
Yes, but it alwiays results in a tie!
4- -u li 4- :-
Mrs. Smith Cin geometryl-Now,
I've put this therom on the board and
if you will all look carefully, I'll go
n- in- -4- -1- -s-
Mary-Minnie, I know why you go
Mary-You have a "Ford,"
le- is -4- n- :-
Farmer-Well, son, wlhat are you do-
ing up tha-t tree.
Freshman-Just got a letter from
th-e sophomores tellin-g me to haze my-
-0- n- -4- 4- -o-
Miss Raymond-Harriet, whose son
was Ki-ng Charles II?
H'arri'et-The son of his father.
-1- s- io- ik lk
Scott ftemporarily in charge of Field
Crops classj-Babcock, what is the
meaning of the word transpiration?
Curly Csomewha-t confusedj -Ar-e
you sure you d-on"t mean irrigation?
a- w- fo- 4- -4-
Dear t-efacher, wrote Jolhnny'-s moth-
er, kindly .excuse John's absence from
school ye-ssterday afternoon as h-e fell
in the mud. By doing the sam-e you
will greatly oblige his mother.
Teacher-Robert, why should we
k'e-ep our house clean an'd' spotless?
Robert I-Because company may
walk in any minute.
a- n- is 4 :-
Gerald-Did your watch stop?
All-en Wheeler-Yes, when it hit -tlhe
n- n- is- 4- -s-
You see a beautiful girl walking
down th-e -street. She is, of course,
feminine. If she is singular, you be-
come nominative. You walk across to
h-er, changing the verbal and th-en be-
come dative. If she is not objective,
you become plural. You walk home
together. Her m-other is accusative
and becomes imperative. Her brother
is an indefinite article. You walk in
and sit down. You talk of tlhe future
and sh-e changes the subject. You kiss
her and she becomes -objective. Her
father becomes- present an'd you be-
come a past participle.
Little Willie Oat schooll-Teacher,
if my dad sh-ould -die and my mother
married again, would her husband be
Teacher--Of course, why my lit-tl-e
Willie-Then would I be 'his step-
Mrs. Smith Cin Grammar Review
classl-What are 'the principal plarts
of the verb fly?
Ed. Cole-Fly, skeeter, bedbug.
Lyle Van Etten--This picture of me
looks like an ape.
E. Richmond -You -should have
thought of that before you had it taken.
io- n- Ill n- in
Mr. Hilt-on-My girl has deceived
me for a long time but I have found
her out at last.
Miss Saunders-You called when she
Qty ' O5lPl7PII 9-JI 1'
-. . ' 1.1,
0 . . . .. . v.1t,,,t4., 1,
,- I v- 1' if
,. A -png
Mr. Hilton-Miss Gortne'r,what was
on-e of the most famous -episodes given
in- America during the Revolutionary
M. Gortner-The Gettysburg add-
4- in 4 4 4
Miss Saunders-George M-ercer,
what was the range of Poe's poetry?
G. M-eree-r-It had a long range.
Mr. Hilton-C-ole, how is electricity
Mr. H.-Correct. How is it mea-
4 lk 4 in at
The young lady palmist of the
church bazaar said to on-e of her girl
clients-I see by your hand you are
'going to be married.
Wonderful, said the girl.
You are engaged' to a man- by the
name of Wilkins, continued the ama-
How amazing, gasped the girl. Sure-
ly the line-s on my hand cannot reveal
Lines, sniffed the palmist. Who said
anything about lines? You are wear-
ing 'the ring I returned to Mr. Wilkins
three weeks ago.
n- fu 4 x 1
Louis G. Cwhose favorite place of
hiding from his mother was under the
Mother Cafter Louisj -Well, I'Il
wait 'til your father comes hom-e, then
he'll get you.
Louis later iln -day with father after
himb-Well, wha't's the matter, pop?
Ma after you too.
in lk 1 is 4
K. Boley Cboxingj -I wish you
wouldn t hit me on the head so often.
S. Bail-ey-VVell the instruction book
says you should hit your opponent on
the weakest spot.
Q5 aye! evengz-.seven
Stanley S.-Pardon me, professor,
but last night your daughter accepted
my proposal of marriage. I have called
to see if there is any insanity in your
Mr. Marshall-There must be.
' x 1 4 is It
Miss Raymond-John, will you give
me an example of a declarative sen-
John Flint-Git for hom-e, Bruno.
at is 4 is 4
Ike Jackson flocking for book in li-
brary!-Where is the "Earthly Para-
Bob Harper-Well, it isn't around
4 x 4 n in
Mlovher-Did my little pet learn any-
thing in school today?
L. Goodwin-I taught two kids bet-
ter'n -to call me "Mamm'a's little pet."
in is -u x wk
Traveling Salesman-Miss, may I
have a spoon?
Waitress Mark E.-Not with me,
I'm busy. :G
if 1 1 -of is
H. Maloney-Can you write your
namfe with your eyes shut, dad?
Harold-Well, shut your eyes and
sign my report card.
4 is 4 4 in
Father-When Mr. Griswold brings
you home next time, you must bid him
good' night at once.
I.. Lewis-Why, dad? I am sure we
are always very quiet.
Father-Yes, but it is -the silence
that is oppressive.
-r -of -s is -of
Mr. Marshall-Late again?
Ed Cole-Not a word, Prof, so am I.
in 4 1 1 1
M. DeFay-How long could a per-
son live without any brains.
Mr. Hilton-I d1on't know. How old
Two men were waiting for a train.
One said-I will ask you a question,
and if I canineot answer by owngques-
tions, I will buy the tickets. Then you
ask a qu-estion and if-you cannot an-
swer your own- question, you buy the
The first man said-You see those
rabbit holes? How do they 'dig thfose
holes without. leaving any dirt arouinfd
Second Man-I don't know. That's
your own qu-estion. Answer it yourself.
First Man-They b-egin 'to dig from
Second Man-But how do they get
to the bottom to begin?
First Man-That's your own ques-
tion. You'll have to answer it yourself.
The second man bought the tickets.
Merrill D'eFay had pickled Margaret
Erk for his first Sunday night buggy
ride, when they entered a town named
Addison. They were stopped by the
heavy traffic of said town. A little far-
ther down th-e street from where they
were-'Stanley Shoemaker was runnin-g
a pop corn stand.
Said Mark to the gallant Merrill-
Doesn't that pop corn smell good?
Merrill-Yes, maybe I can drive a
little farther where we can smell it
in at 4 in 4:
Mr. Hi'lton's report to the board
about the welfare of his chemistry
class took this example to impress on
them how crowded it was-Why last
Tuesday, Stewart Bailey dug n-early
all the skin off his knee, only to dis-
cover that it was Este-ll Ric'hmoncl's
knee that was itching.
Country Guy-What is the differ-
ence between a pump-'handle and a
City Guy-I don't know.
Country Guy-You would be a fin-e
fellow to send' after a pail of water.
Mr. Marshall Cvery angryj-Not one
in this room will be given liberty this
Hubert V.-Give me liberty or give
Mr. M.-Who said that?
H. Van Camp-Patrick Henry.
M. Gortner-Stianleyls awfully poet-
ical. When I accepted him, he said
he felt like an immigrant entering a
L. Lewis-Well, so he was.
Mildred-An immigrant. W'by?
Lorene-Wasn't he just landed?
1924 CLeap Yearj
Miss Saunders Cafter a day of dis-
tortionj-I think we teachers ought to
Mr. Hilton-Oh, how su'd'd-en!
in is is It 4
Mr. Marshall-Whats the matter,
"Re-d"? What's eating you?
R. Mathias-Estell lost his hat.
Mr. M.-That's too bad, but why are
you acting so sober.
"Red"-I was wearing it when 'he lost
-r 4 if in -u
' Nothing Doing
A school-teacher had found her class
of boys reluctant in their writing of
English compositions. At last she con-
ceived a great idea to stimulate their
interest-to write an account of a ball
It seemed thlat she was successful.
With one exception, the boys threw
themselves at the task and evolved
youthful masterpieces. The backward
one chewed reluctantly at his pen and
was th-ein struck by a burst of genius.
When the teacher opened his paper, it
reafd: "Rain-no game."
4 lk -r ir 4
City Guy-Tell me, how's the milk
Country Lass-You poor mutt, the
milk isn't made. The cow gives i't.
49270 Qfgven 1?-ey!!
- - -Anal
Dorris E.-How does it happen' you
wlways keep your word?
M. Scott-Because no one will take
4- -r 4 -u 4
Shortie Gortner-I changed photog-
raphers last week.
Shortie-The last one wrote on the
back of 'each negative: The original of
this is carefully preserved.
Ma-How many subjects are you
carrying my little man?
Brainless-I'm carrying one, drag-
ging two and dropped the other.
Ma--I alwvays knew you would he a
1 a- 4 is is
' Breaking the News
A man woke up one morning to tind
that his wife had died during the night.
He ran horror stricken to the top of
the stairs and shouted: Mlary-! Mary!
Cook only one egg for breakfast this
Hubert Van Camp--Ab sol ut el y
shockin'gg I've never playeld such rot-
ten golf befor-e.
H. Maloney-You've played' hefore
Katherine Baker-I can look longer
at you than you can at me.
Grant Bauman-Of course, your face
is funnier thlan mine.
4 x 4- 4 -r
At the Show
Sammy Decker-My, but you are
Wayne Groom-Look tthe other way.
The sh-ow is up there.
A Special Invitation
Ruth Haight-If you can-'t find a
chair, set on your thumb.
John Flint-No, thank you, I don't
want to si-t on a nail.
is in in -of -of
If one of these jokes hits you, don't
get mad but grin and bear it. Your
chance to return it will come later.
f lib lr N
aye! even 132-nzize
NAME OCCUPATION RESIDENCE
Ivan Rice, with Hayes Wh-Cel C0 ------------------ ------------------- .I aCk50nv Mich-
'Louise Pierson Merrill, Housewife ......... --.----- M anitou B'eaCh, M1011-
Reginald Dunn, at Home .......-...------------- -'---------------- A ddison. Mich-
'Henry Dillon, Farmer ................................. --------v----'-v-- A ddison, Midl-
Ella Davison, Teaching .......,........................... ........ M anitou Beach, Mich-
Virgil Wiswasser, Telegraph Operator .............................- Addison, Midl-
"'Ar1eene Lewis Dawson, Housewife ............ ......,. M anitou Beach, Mieh.
Roslyn Harper, Teaching ....................,....... ..r..-..-.-------- A ddiSOI1, MiCh-
Roger Binns, teaching .................. ......... ......-,...-.. A d dison, Mifh-
DeWitt Sawyer, Teaching .......................... ....... A ddison, Mich.
'Ralph Campbell, Farmer ..,.................,,........... ........... A ddison, Mich.
Gerald Binins, Student at M. S. N. C ........ ...,. .......... Y p silanti, Mich.
Vivien Linton, at Home ...,.................................... ....... A ddison, Mich.
Pierre Bailey, Student at Hillsdale College. ........ ....,..... H illsdale, Mich.
Audrey DeLine, at Home .............................,........ ........... A ddison, Mich.
Eldred Hibbs, Teaching .................................,.... .......... B uifalo, Illinois
Leta Baker, at Home ......,..,. ....... A ddison, Mich.
NAME OCCUPATION RESIDENCE
Dayton Saunders, Student at Hillsdale College ............ Hillsdale, Mich.
Norah Percell, Student at M. S. N. C ..........r...,.............. Ypsilanti, Mich.
Elizabeth Smith, Student at Hillsdale College ................ Hillsdale, Mich.
Iola Clark, Student at Hillsdale College ..,......................... Hillsdale, Mich.
Paul Lafferty, Student at Cleveland Bible Institute .... Cleveland Ohio
Sophy Hickory, at Home .....,......................................,......... Addison, Mich.
'Cecil Sanford Dillon, Housewife .........,............... ...,...... A ddison, Mich.
Thelma Riley, Student at Hillsdale College ,...,.. ..,.,..,. H illsdale, Mich,
Grace Hoffman, Teaching ...................................... .... ,,.. H u dson, Mich,
Ruth Wheaton, Teaching .........,, ,,,.,,,.,, A ddigon, Mich,
Benjamin Dunn, Mechanic .....,,.,..........,,,,....,..I,,.,. ,.,.,,, J ackson, Mich,
Caroline McLouth, at Home ...,............,..,...,.,,.,,.,,.,, ,,,.,,, A ddison, Mich,
Barbara Iveson, Student at Business College .,,....... ..,,,,, T oledo, Ohio
Carmen Tharp, at Home ....................,........,,,,....... .,,,.,,, j ackson, Mich,
Lillian Thompson, Office .........................,,,. ,,,,,,,, Jackson, Mich,
Florine Harris, Telephone Operator ,.,..,..,..,,,, ,,,,,,, J nckson, Mich.
Virleah Felter, Student at -M. S. N, C .,,.,,,,,.,,, ,,,,.,,,, Y pgilanti, Mich,
Perry Rawson, Student at Hillsdale College ....,,, .,,..,,,, H iiisdaie, Mich,
It is not customary to have an Alumni Department only every five
years, so we are not issuing a very large one this year.
! . . .
5 Addlson Flourlng Mlll Co.
l VICTORIA and
l Pancake Compound
l Addison Michigan
5, ....-...... ................... .,-......-..-....
+.T.'g-ggi-I iT11T:L uuvuulu vv1vv al--ulvul-1 1 1 1 1 1lIvuur
Eurasia things we wish for
.Tw you in the years to come
1 ,Ni A 3' - '
L I and if in any way what
ever, we can help you to
Q attain them, we wish that high privi-
l Addison State Savin s Bank
L OFFICERS Cb' DIRECTORS g
i WADE MILLIS. Pres. D, A. CURTIS. Vice Pres.
. F. B. CLEVELAND. cashier
l H. E, BRANCH E. M. RAWSON
4. .-..-..-..-..-.,.,.....-...-..-......-..-.........-..-..-..-..-..-..-.,.....-..-..... -
HUDSON STATE SAVINGS BANK 'I
HUDSON, MICHIGAN I
Personal Responsibility of .Stockholders If
OVER ONE MILLION DOLLARS YOUR BUSINESS INVITED
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limi!!-ul 1111- un-uniuu:nninu1un 111- un--nu--n-uutuu1uninu1nu1n111111:-:I I!!
DR. FRED VV. STEWART
- . . I'
HUDSON MICHIGAN I
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A. H. VEAZEY, M. D. E, L, SELLECK
X-Ray Work a Specialty li i for Staple and Fancy Groceries T
Thompson Bank Bldg. Hudson, Michigan 7 i MANITOU BEACH. MICH, F
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SILKS--- EVERYTHING NEW FOR SUMMER
Voiles. Ratines, Crepes - Silk Hosiery. all new shades, Sl to 83.50.
McCall's Patterns in Stock. Store Open Wednesday and Saturday Evenings. l
Hudson. Miclligan BRENNAN'S DEPARTMENT STORE For Low Prices I
NEW SPRING MERCHANDISE
Silk Dresses, Sport Coats, Beads, Compacts, Belts, Silk Hosiery, Bloomers, Plain
and Fancy Ratines, Dotted Voiles, White Goods, Plain and Striped Lingerie. I
We will be pleased lo show you al any lime. and submilsamples on request.
Rollin and Bell Phones OREN HOWES 8: SON Hudson. Michigan I
E. T. S H U R l... O W I
FOR FRESH AND SALT MEATS, GROCERIES, BAKED GOODS i
Fruits and Vegetables in Season T
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921 je? Q- info
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, UJEWELRYIVIEN OF THE
I BETTER KIND"
jewelers to the Addison High School
Michigan's largest manufacturers of Emblematic. College and Fraternity
I jewelry, Class Pins and Rings. Specialists in Presentation Jewels. Medals.
I Badges. Trophies. etc. Estimates and designs furnished upon request.
I Our jewelry made into up-to-date designs.
I jewelry repairing a specialty.
i MAIN OFFICE AND SALESROOM
n 1507 Woodward Ave 3 Detroit MlCh1g3H
U ' Annis gut-lgozgildzng . 1 I .
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FRED HARVEY coTTAGEs Candy, Ice Cream Soda
MANITOU BEACH, MICH. .il Q. ,H1,I1,,M.-,,,1,,,..,,,1,,,i,,,1..1,,.-.,....,....,i.
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Educate your dollars to I
have more cents I I
RING them to this big
general store and they I
will go further than at
most other stores. Shop in I
Addison and realize the dif-
ference. We've a varied line
of Dress Goods,Undercloth- ' ' I I
ing, Shoes, Hosiery, Rugs, Linoleum, Groceries, Hardware.
Central Supply Co.
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unix? if Q JU ,
5 I.. 1. Es Q 1. E Y
i Automobile Accessories zz: Gasoline and Oils
' CANDIBS CIGARETTES CIGARS
i e e t Swartout CB Haight
l Staple and Fancy Groceries - Meat
l BLAKELY 8: SON
: B E T T E R J E W E L R Y I International-Deering Harvesting Machine:
! HUDSON I ! ADDISON
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J. B. BLESSING ,
5 308 E. Main St., jackson
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1 x x
Overland and Willys-Knight Cars
5 AU'l'0MOBIl,E ACCESSORIES
F KELLEY-SPRINGFIELD TIRES
Q IZARAFF ' Nrmcsiioasizrmcmxi 81
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Automobile Repairing and Overhauling
TIRES AND TUBES - GASOLINE - OILS AND GREASES I
A d d i s o n
Addlson illtlatplanh Theatre Mwhlgan I
The playhouse that ' Watch for the lead-
puts you in touch 'fu ing pictures in our
with the worlcl's best monthly program. If
pictures, thereby ex- .5 ' am in doubt callbyphone 2
tending to you a privilege Save your coupons for the
never before known to the many gifts which will be
people of the community. given away during the year.
D, Q I .
V ' ' as I
9 vp I ,
. it I
m ' 1 I
The Best Comics of the Day
.. .. -.,.......-...-............-..-........-.......,.....,...........,,,.............-..-..........-..-..-..-...-4.
o f J a c lx s o n
Announces a Complete Showing of
New Sports Apparel
for School and College Wear
Smart Tailored Suits
In small sizes.
Your Inspection Invited
JACOBSON of JACKSON
7 6 fy- .nfvwz
MARVIN - BURNETT CQMPANY
Q CLOTHING JACKSON s H 0 E s I
H Men's and Boys' Suits, Shoes and Furnishings.
Q Cor. Mechanic8zPearl G r e e n e Jackson, Michigan 5
' I. Dunn's Restaurant I
Ui'-' Soft Drinks, Candies Meals, Lunches, Rooms I
W U Q Ice Cream ADDISON Groceries and Meats I
! W. A. SATTEIRLEE i
H FURNITURE RUGS UNDERTAKING
1 ADDISON - MICHIGAN
I ' 3
3 Congratulatlons to the Class '24
I "May the full measure of
f success be your reward Q
T for every honest effort."
5 HARRlNGTON'S 5
Q --WHERE THE Goon CLOTHES COME FROM"
Q Michigan Avenue at Cooper Street E
ii Jackson, Michigan
wife? cy- er?
5 Perfect Diamonds Wedding Rings
s Ghz Giza Baum 1 - waw:ffs.3:fe.:ssf aL::.ex,::..1c.4
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l Candy I 5 H. M. Judge 31 son 3g
: D l 12 I I ua i ewe ers U
i oft rin S 5 2 Where Gegm aiidlylidld afe Fairly Sold l
i 'Qi ' Clocks ADRlAN,MlCH. Watches H
1 Meals an d Lunches Q +------------------------n---'----------Yff
5 The Greatest Clothing H
i I2 Values In the World 4'
5 Board and Room 517.50 523.50 is
I By Day or Week i I E13-reezignyeaveg U All Vg-oolguil
i u-o Lece urls or up oat
is W. DELINE Proprietor iS.,MQZfQI!l F- BAUMMAQMN
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L LAST BUT NOT LEAST if
After you have looked 'em all over, look again
C H E V R O L E T T
U for Economical Transporlahon
1 . r CHEVROLEIEQ 1
H just added to our family, 4-Passenger Coupe. new design with same old motor. H
I 7 Distinct Models. H
l Iqargealzilllililiieidsdtxiieixq-ubex MODERN GARAGE Drive-in gailqdlile Filling l
l WHOLESALE POULTRY DEALERS 5
l COLWELL BROTHERS T
A ADDISON HUDSON 5
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J E KI N S St H O Cr I
B ld I
ui ing I
I I .. ,'-'. I I I -in , I
X? for better 1
Roofing, Cement 2
Drain Tile l
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ff sign, ji
The Addisonian Is a Product of 1
. . . I
The Courier Printing House 1
The minutest attention to the
little details has built for us a
fine printing business. If you
care, let us do your printing.
Booklets Folders Stationery Bills Cards
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Suggestions in the Addison High School - Panther Yearbook (Addison, MI) collection:
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