Morrison High School - Morrisonian Yearbook (Morrison, IL)

 - Class of 1916

Page 1 of 122

 

Morrison High School - Morrisonian Yearbook (Morrison, IL) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1916 Edition, Morrison High School - Morrisonian Yearbook (Morrison, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1916 Edition, Morrison High School - Morrisonian Yearbook (Morrison, IL) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 122 of the 1916 volume:

1 L 1 O- V ,- , .m -X' M I ,Q O -I K AIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIImIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIII J 'f r ky W 1- N, C 7 if Nineteen Hunclre 32 in 1xteen ,5- MORRISONIAN fs S fine 2' and S E Ei ag' l I E 1 : I IE I Ig r. E Published by the II I I E SENIOR CLASS E if of the fi 25 MORRISON HIGH scHOOL Ig 5 VOLUME IV . iz -Ez' ' MORRISON. ILLINOIS I .. W E: 1916 :E T 5 . X 'I .'Wgm.-'Xl 4' X O IIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII MIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII I X ig! ' C . W Q DEDICATION TO THE HIGH SCHOOL FACULTY IN RECOGNITION OF THEIR SERVICES TO THE MORRISON HIGH SCHOOL AND IN TOKEN OF THE LOVE AND ESTEEM IN WHICH THEY ARE HELD BY THE HIGH SCHOOL STUDENTS THIS BOOK IS AFFECTIONATELY DEDICATED I 1 I P 'M W 5 BOARD OF EDITORS OF THE MORRISONIAN EDITOR-IN-CHIEF HAROLD SMITH ASSISTANT EDITOR AND BUSINESS MANAGER CHARLES BURR EXCHANGE AND FACTS GLADYS RARIDON JOHN FLIKKEMA OLGA DOVICKE ATHLETICS CLYDE CRUMP ALFRED HIDDLESON LYLE RITCHIE SOCIETY GERTRUDE BARTLETT CLARA HANSON LocALs ALICE ROWLAND HELEN OLDS MARTHA BURNS - CARTOONS ALFRED COLLINS WALTER KNOX All Seniors who were entirely free from conditions at the beginning of their Senior year are represented on the Editorial Board MORRISON LOYALTY All hail to you, Oh Morrison! We're loyal to you, Morrison. Grand among your peers, For you have no fears, And we back you with cheers, Morrison. CYellJ Rah! Rah! We glory in your fame, Morrison. Be true to your name, Morrison. We stand ready to defend you, For you will lead us to victory, Oh Morrison! CYelD Cha Bim! Cha Boom! Cha Bim! Boom! Bah! Morrison! Morrison! Rah! Rah!! Rah!!! We're proud, too, of our colors, We love them true. By Red and Black we wing It's ours to do Like heroes old, by trying, Always applying, Ourselves denying. CYe1D Oskey! Wow! Wow! In former days you've conquered, And will again, Thy work and worth we'll now proclaim To all men. With you there's victory for us At the end. So, "Here's luck to you," Morrison. The above was officially adopted by the Students and Faculty of M. H. S. as their High School Song, October 3, 1914 FOREWORD EFORE you lies the fourth volume of the MORRISONIAN, that little book with so much in it, published by the Senior class of the Morrison High School this year of nineteen hundred and sixteen, A. D. No doubt, as we ourselves realize, you will find mistakes-yes, lots of them-but we hope you will overlook them and see the book and its con- tents as we intend it to be seen. We have in no way intended to offend any one, but rather to picture each student as he or she is seen by the student body and the faculty. We trust that to each friend, alumnus, teacher and fellow student, every page may fulfill the object for which it is intended-that of reflecting the characteristics of our good old M. H. S. THE EDITORS Sw WZMEDA H im ZODMOE .4 A Zim-MVDQAUE .Q .HJ DWDM 1548! MHZEKZMEIZU .Q -O NEZEPW -3 6 Ememmbi HFQQA .2 W ZOHFJNUDQNY WHO QMQOMH Wgmwil .SEMO 'ESQ WOEQEHIHQE KEESED 225: mx: www-EO HEEW ZE3 QZ4 5505 252552 Q24 5535 22 www-EO EHEES2 Em-:Sum Hggonlgimgmz 22 www-EU iam 22 30:90 NS-3:03 W4 AHOZHMMEL Ad 92303 .m .41 -Puig tm EPDM lm .dw hzmmrzda .44 YEMQUNQE im .4 -235: H054 WMOHWHI wg-ZOZOUH QZ4 HOZEOW .ZH-U 52823 we ZMEQPED Sw! 30:00 ESM A4L5ZzE FZHQZmgZEmEDm mmzim A ,522 lm .4 Mmbdlmg .M .3 OQDE AQFZHEDMHWZH Q24 1360? PUOAOHWPEL QZ4 IWEUZH MGOAOE Q24 24250 25502 EE'-oz we 3562: CST-DEQ' ga OWSEO we NSEEED mx: EQEBE we bmw.-Digi owwzoo adam M5884 WSW :Sem nm .4 'ZMEQHNE 'E 4215 Mmgmlqm A H215 .M .HE hzgomm no mwgod VPADUAQHH WEP 1 m I M OFTEN HEARD FROM MEMBERS OF THE FACULTY "What's the matter with the tenors?" .,,,tt... ,,,tt..., OOA, , , , .,t,,,,,,t,,,,tttA,,, Miss Barker "Just a moment now, let's become a little more quiet" ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Miss Barnes "Are you sure that is a fact?" ,s,..,,s,..... ,...si.....,.,t.,.. I I s,,,sii.,,,,sA.sssss..s, Mn Torrence "You may go to the office" ...,,..... ......... ......ssss.... sis.s..,s I . , , s...sssi sss.,ssss...,. M iss Utley "Sir, this is no place for that ".......,i sssi..,,sss,..sssi,.,,si,...,,.,...,,ss ,,.,.,,....s.ti.... M i ss Aitken "If any one doesn't want to use this for a study period, they may go to the oiiice "........ ....,,ss.,.....,.....,s ..,...,,.....,.... ...ssi....sssss .ssii..., s,i,.,,s. M i s s B rawn "What's the matter, John?" s.......,..,,,,.r... s.,,,ss.,..,,...,,,...., .,s..,,ss.....r..,.,.,. M i ss Fredeen "Now, let's do something. I don't believe you folks ever look at your Arithmetic outside of class" ....,,...,ss.,...,,. ss., .,s.........,. r.,..,,., M i s s Irwin "Come now, that will be enough" ..,,l..... .. sss...., .ssss.... Mr. Weaver I apprehend." "It's a fact, that's all" ssss,.., , ..,., .Mn Torrence "Eyes on your book ,r.s i......,,....,...,..ss.....,4 ,...,s.r ..,sr....,,.. M i s s Brown "Classes may pass" .......,.s ,D s....,,.s Miss Barnes "Now, let's be quiet" .tss,... ,,,s,l.,,,,, M iss Irwin "Amo, Amos, Amot "....,... ,,....,....., M iss Aitken "Oh, dear!" ....,........,.,.,.....,,l.,.,,s...,,, ..........,. M iss Barker f'Aufpassen Sie Johann" .sssr,.., ....,,.,. M iss Fredeen l'0h, goodness!" ...,........,,......... ........... M iss Utley "That's enough of that" MMI: Weaver "THE LONG AND THE SHORT OF IT" THE LATEST EVERLASTING COMEDY WHICH lS'BEING CONTINUOUSLY PRODUCED BY THE ORIGINAL CAST WHICH IS SURE TO PLEASE The Long .......,,,..........s,....,.....,.,...,..,....,......,l,........... Miss Utley The Short ................,.....r. .........,,..,.,.......,,..,,........... M iss Barker This exceptional entertainment may be seen anywhere at any time, free of charge. Take a tip, and be sure to see these celebrated artists in their great production of wit, pathos, humor and dream life. OUT The M!! s INTO WQMLQ 3001. Z CLASS COLORS I CLASS OFFICERS PRESIDENT HAROLD SMITH v1cE-PRESIDENT WALTER KNOX SECRETARY JOHN FLIKKEMA TREASURER ALICE ROWLAND E P I TA P H Deep Wisdom-Swelled Head Brain Fever-He's Dead. THE SENIOR "1 Hoo-Rah! Hoo-Rah! Hoo-Rah! Rah! Seniors! Seniors! Hah! Hah! Hah! We're the punkins, Well I guess. Seniors! Seniors! Yes! Yes! Yes! -PURPLE AND GOLD FLOWER-YELLOW ROSE MO'I'1'O-GREEN AND GROWING OUR MOTTO: "GREEN AND GROWING" "The ideal must be far enough above us to keep us looking up toward it all the time, and it must be far enough in advance of us to keep us struggling toward it to the end of our life. It is a very poor ideal that one ever realizes, and it is a great misfortune for one to overtake his ideal, for, when he does, his progress stops. I was once made an honorary member of a class and asked to suggest a class motto. "I suggested 'Ever-Green' and some of the class did not like it. They did not like to admit that they ever had been green, not to speak of always being green. But it is a good class motto because the period of greenness is the period of growth. When we cease to be green and are entirely ripe, we are ready for decay. Ilike to think of life as a continual progress toward higher and better things-as a continual unfolding. There is no better des- cription of a really noble life than that given in Holy Writ, where Solomon speaks of the path of the just as 'like the shining light that shineth more and more unto the perfect day.' " I - W J Bryan HAROLD A. SMITH, "Smithie" "Thy purpose firm is equal to the deed." Football, '15, Basketball, '15. Capt, '16.. Manager Baseball, '15, '16. Track, '14, '15, '16, Orchestra, '13, '14, '15, '16. Editor-in-chief of Morrisonian. President Senior Class. HELEN B. OLDS, "Honey" "Always thotful, kind and untroub- led." President Girls' Athletic Asso- ciation. Volley Ball Team. Member of Local Committee, Morrisonian. J. HENRY HAMILTON, "Hank" "My best friend is a joke Ca FordD." President Soph. Class. Football, '15,'16. CLARA L. HANSON, "Hannie" "My tongue within my lips I reign, For who talks much, talks in vain." Member of Social Committee, Morri- sonian. Orchestra, '11, '12, '13, '14, '15, '16. CLYDE L. CRUMP, "Bump" "The worst fault to find is to be in love." Member Athletic Committee, Morrisonian. FRED RASTEDE, "Fritz" "Wisdom is idiots' folly." Football, '14, '15, Baseball, '15. GLADYS B. RARIDON, "Happy" "Better to wear out than to rust out." President Junior Class. Chairman of Exchange and Facts Committe, Mor- risonian. CHARLES A. BURR, "Stickie" "Doggone guy, full of everything." Basketball, '16. Track, '15, '16. Yell Master, '15, 'l6. Business Manager Morrisonian. Thru Grammar grades and High School without an absent or tardy mark. ALICE M. ROWLAND, "Bonnie" "A winning way, a pleasant smile." Treasurer Senior Class. Secretary and Treasurer Girls' Athletic Associatian. Chairman of Local Committe, Morri- sonian. Volley Ball Team. LYLE K. RITCHIE, "Ritchie" "Quiet, but not unknown." Football, '12, '13, '14, '15. Basketball, '13, '15. Baseball, '13, '15, Capt. '16, Orches- tra, '12. Secretary and Treasurer Soph. and Junior Classes. Member of Ath- letic Committee, Morrisonian. SARA J. MITCHELL, "Ranty" "Live while you're livin', for you're goin' to be a long time dead." Vice- President Girls' Athletic Association. GEORGE D. RICK, "Dickie" "The world knows but two, Rome and I." Football, '12, '13, Capt.'14,'15. Basketball, '14, '16. Track, '13, '14, Capt. '15, '16. JOHN M. FLIKKEMA, "Flikkie" "Known as the Candy Kid." Secre- tary Senior Class. Member Exchange and Facts Committee, Morrisonian. MARTHA G. BURNS, "Bunnie" "A maiden who blushes is not at all bad." Member Local Committee, Mor- risonian. ALFRED H. HIDDLESON, "Hiddle" "Silence is his one great art of con- versation." Football, '13, '14, 'l5. Baseball, '15, '16. Member Athletic Committee, Morrisonian. S. GERTRUDE BARTLETT, "Giggles" "She ever does her duty with a strong heart and a quiet mind." Or- chestra, '14, '15, '16. Accompanist, '16 Member of Society Committee, Morri- sonian. ALFRED W. COLLINS, "Bob" "His sole desire was to laugh and make others laugh." Member Cartoon Committee, Morrisonian. LOUISE 1. MATZNICK, "Louie" "Her voice was very soft, gentle and low." Vice-President Freshman Class. BIRNEY RITCHIE, "Squirt" "Prim and neat, short and sweet." Football, '14, '15. Basketball, '15, '16, Track, '16. BAYARD HOLLINSHEAD, "Deacon" "He fears the wiles of women's smiles." President Freshman Class. Track, '13, '14, '15, '16. OLGA R. DOVICKE, "Dutch" "Fond of languages." Member of Exchange and Facts Committee, Mor- risonian. WALTER A. KNOX, "Knoxie" "Wisdom he has, and to his wisdom courage, temper to that, and, unto all success." Football, '15, '16, Basket- ball, '15. Member of Cartoon Commit- tee, Morrisonian. THAT SENIOR LIFE The Senior's life is not the joke That some may think it isg A life of work, a life of toil, A life of worry, is his. The Freshies think 'twould be a joke A Senior's path to run, And so they sit and idly wish, "If I were only one." The Soph: "Oh, what a joke That Senior life must be, If I were only way up there, The Sophs and Fresh I'd never see." The Junior is so near at handg He does not realize The toil and strife of the Senior's life That seems to him a prize. But we, the Senior hen-peeked bunch, Have found the story true, That when you are a Senior lad You've got a lot to do. SENIOR DEFINITION OF AN ORATOR An Orator is a person who, having nothing to say says it with orotund, circumambuloquacious, iiamboyant overflowing, superexuberant redundancy. A GREAT SPEECH lBY A GIFTED SENIOR Four score and seven years ago Cit seems that longj our fathers brought us to this school, which was conceived in knowledge and dedicated to the proposition that all kids should work. We are now engaged in a great struggle, testing whether we, or any other dummies, may long endure the final examina- tions. We are met in a great assembly room for that struggle. We have come to dedicate a portion of it as a final Cnot examb resting place for those who here gave their best thots that knowledge might live. It is altogether in accordance with Mr. Weaver's rules that we should do this. But in a larger sense we dedicate-we cannot consecrate, we cannot hallow this room. The brave students, passed and not passed, who strug- gled here have consecrated it far beyond our poor power to add or subtract Carithmeticl. The world will little note nor long remember what we say here, but its people can never for- get that they flunked here. It is rather for us, the living, to be dedicated to the unfinished work which they who flunked here have thus far so nobly advanced. It is rather for us to be here dedicated to the exams. remaining before us, that these N. Ps. shall not have failed in vain. We here highly resolve that this school, under Mr. Weaver, shall have a new birth of knowledge, that the exams. of the studies, by the teachers, and for the students shall not perish from this High. WHAT is THE WORLD? The Senior:- "The world is but a ball To all- High, Foot, Basket or Base- To chaseg Billiard or golf, codiish or puff, Marked, Saltatory, smooth or rough: Foul, fair or slow, or high or low, Hot grounder, or just plain old snow- It's a ball-that's all. M fm! l , ' wx CLASS OFFICERS F' . Zjfffbfslu ff- 2: PRESIDENT AE ff? in FLORENCE GALLENTINE Kg'-f ! Xe ! VICE-PRESIDENT 4 2 fk EMERSON PETERSON H!! QQ? -5' f C SECRETARY NX,,7 f ' Xa 5 RUBY WHISTLER X XX Z RUB?RE!!!l?L!I!!IS!3fLER 'Q VN ' W FD EPITAPH M '! N , K Fair one leaves him-Hope Hed !Vj0 Heart broken-He's dead 'Q SM THE JUNIOR X !! CLASS YELL CLASS COLORS-G Yipity, Yipity, Yipity, Yore! Juniors!! Juniors!! Hear us roar!!! REEN AND YELLOW FLOWER-MISTLETOE MOTTO-HAVE A GOOD TIME MEMBERS OF CLASS OF 1917 BACK ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT Ethel Rastede Pauline Quackenbush Frances Quackenbush Atha Kratz Willard Martin Hazel Mathew Andrew Swanson Alvin Flikkema Susie Jenkins Mary Snyder Howard Wentz Fern Jacobson MIDDLE ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT Phyllis Bealer George Kidd Ruby Whistler Helen Steiner Roy Hanson Theo Blodgett Harold Burch Robert Mathew Florence Gallentine Lois Snyder John Gridley Edith Norrish Doris Mason Leona Mathew FRONT ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT Carrie Curry Lucy Robertson Olive Cassel Emerson Peterson Resolved Hurd Ethel Gaffey Eugenie Sullivan Vida Mason Karl Heath Frances Potter Leola Green WITH APOLOGIES TO BRYANT So live that when thy summons comes To join the innumerable throng which Meets in the Assembly Room to take exams, Thou go not like a sneak Taking his pony with him, But sustained and soothed By the knowledge of your own ability, Write thy exams like one who Takes his pen in hand to write a pleasant story. 5 The The The The The The The The The The The The The The IN THE WORLD OF LITERATURE most cheerful author e.e,,,,,e e4e,,.,,,,e, S amuel Smiles noisiest author ...,.eeee,r,,,,eY e,,,,W, ,,,,v,.,,,,,,, H 0 wells tallest eeeer,,. T err......., ...... , ee.rrr... L ongfellow most flowery ..,,elr........ . ..,,, Hawthorne most industrious ....... holiest ,.,eeo......., ,,,eeeeerrl happiest a....,....,,..,,, ,. , most amusing i......a, I most fiery .. ii...,. ,, I most talkative ,aai,,,.,,e,e most distressed i,......,,a most valuable .......... most eager to fight .a,iir.... ,eer..... lovely one ,.,,,e...,..,.,a,......,, STOP! LOOK! LISTEN! ...Cooper r...,,a,,.. .Pope ....,,,...,...Gay ...Tom Tickell Robert Burns ......Chatterton .,,......Akenside .......Goldsmith .Shakespeare ,.,...,....,.........Lovitt Say, if Fredeen stubbed her toe on top of a hill, would she roll down hill till she struck some Brown Barnes, and if she did would she Barker shins or have Ir win' Utl'y knocked out. No, but she would probably be Aitken all over and have Tor- rence of bad words to say, and it would take all the Powers on earth to Weaver together again. BY A JUNIOR There was a young man from the west, Who loved a young lady with zest. So hard did he press her To make her say "Yes, Sir," That he broke three cigars in his vest. CTragical, aint it?D GRAND MANUSCRIPT This most elaborate manuscript is published at the request of the Junior Class, who so thoroughly wrecked their minds to make it a successC?J. Come, pensive Senior, devout and pure, Brilliant, accomplished and demureg All in a robe of knowledge clad, Prepared to enlighten the world, so sad. With self esteem and steady stride, About to launch upon the tide, Come, but keep thy level head For fear it burst and kill thee dead. Ambition, towering toward the skies, Should shine forth from your sparkling eyes, Holding the world within your sway Until the "bubble" break, someday. CWith apologies to Miltonj BIG REWARD!! To anyone who will show us a school the size of M. H. S., or with the attendance of M. H. S., that has the athletic ability that we have. Merely glance at the Athletic Section of this book and notice the Football score, or the Track records. A SOPH PLAYING CHALK-MARK Jenkins went to the cemetery To see what he could see. The poor fellow went without a fear, But soon he was ready to liee. There were eight in his bunch Who were ready for fung So planned a game of chalk-mark, And to Grove Hill they all did run. The other side got oif the track, And were turned toward the Fair Grounds. Our side could not turn back, T So we entertained James with horrible sounds. ' Ed found an old tin can, That he hit with a piece of stone. Someone whispered, "There's a many" James yelled, "Is he alone?" His fears were very much multiplied, As the man's shadow was seen. Jenks said after he dried his tears, "Let's all play we're on the track team." Poor, poor boy! for we declined to go, We kept him there awhileg Till he had company in Beatrice, Who was frightened in good old style. So we took pity on those two Sophomores, And led them to joy out of that place: And allowed them to go to Lazio's, Where they could see no ghastly face. CWritten and kindly donated by A. Juniorl A' ANT LL! I XL X! T L In x f f Z ! ! X 5' M iii 2 UN Li sa ,Li SQPHOMERE. I CLASS OFFICERS PRESIDENT ' SHERMAN GREEN VICE-PRESIDENT FOSTER ADAMS SECRETARY VICTOR FLOSTROM TREASURER VICTOR FLOSTROM EPITAPH Went sleighing, 'tis said, Road hit him-He's dead. THE SOPHOMORE C LA S S Y E L L Razzle, Dazzle! Zip! Boom! Bah! '18! '18! Rah! Rah! Rah! COLORS-PINK AND LAVENDER FLOWER-RAGWEED MOTTO-HOLD THY HEAD ERECT, AND STRUT 'WITH PRIDE MEMBERS OF CLASS OF 1918 BACK Row, LEFT TO RIGHT Alice Snyder Lloyd Durward Elsie Frost Foster Adams 'Alda Cobb Ward Moulton Lewis Mathew James Knox James Jenkins Harold Reid Harley Ross Durward Cook Clarence Austin Robert Weaver Carl Wiersema MIDDLE ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT Ruth Meakins Lois Rounds Ruth Green Lola Stinemyer Viva Aldritt Dorothy Knox Cecil Fletcher Katherine Koster Freeman Green Edna Mathew Gladys Durward Amy Donahue Ruth Anderson Esther Olson Grace Johnston . Florence Lange FRONT ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT Violetta Nice Genevieve Overholser Reca Wilkins Helen Raridon Cornelia Tillema Sherman Green Edith Curtis Alene Trautwein Ruth Stinton Dorothy Smith Harriet Smith John Boyd Nellie Conrady Gertrude Vandenburg, a Victor Flostrom Paul Bent, a Beatrice Johnston Lydia Riley, a ???????? If a doctor doctors a doctor, does the doctor doing the doctoring doctor the doctored doctor the way the doctored doctor wants to be doctored, or does the doctor doing the doctoring doctor the doctored doctor in his own way of doctoring? P. S. Call the doctor. V AS HE VIEWED IT CA SOPHJ Botany is the queerest thing I believe I ever knew. I look at it and say, "Ding, Ding," I feel that way, don't you? We've just got thru "green Algae," Glory go to the skyg For if we hadn't, hully gee! I know I'd surely die. We study every kind of flower From the violet to the rose. Clf I had the guy that wrote that book, I'd punch his big, flat nosej. It talks of seeds and seedlings, Just as if we didn't know That those are only kinds of things That people expect to grow. Bacteria are such awful things, They downright get my goat. I've got a broom for dusting Them things from off my coat. They make people terrible sick, Isn't it too bad. Botany, it says "Kill 'em quick," Gee, but I am glad. And, too, in Botany there's awful names, I never can remember. I'd just like to stack 'emgup And give them to the sender. And if you ever have to read This awful, terrible book, You may a good physician need, Perhaps like Doctor Cook. 5. W 'O' CLASS OFFICERS PRESIDENT CLARK SMOUSE vlcs-PRESIDENT EDNA SWANSON SECRETARY Q. CYRIL HAMMER P of TREASURER CYRIL HAMMER EPITAPH A9 L Milk famine-Half fed Starvation-He's dead THE FRESHMAN CLASS YELL Rah! Rah! Rah! Pa! Pa! Pa! Ma! Ma! Ma! M-i-l-k! cMs.lu1'1'1 COLORS-BLACK AND WHITE FLOWER-DANDELION MOTTO-IF AT FIRST YOU DON'T SUCCEED, CRY AND TRY AGAIN MEMBERS OF CLASS OF 1919 BACK Row, LEFT T0 RIGHT Cecil Edlund Edwin Boyd Aelred Kraft George Matznick Clark Hanson Isaac VanDerMyde Clark Smouse Arthur Cleverstone Paul Potter Lloyd Mathew Clarence Kennedy MIDDLE Row, LEFT TO RIGHT Ruth Dykema Ida Preston Phoebe Fletcher Gladys Kennedy Helen Puddifoot Gertrude Blean Ada Miller Vera Martin Edna Gaffey Glenn Hoover Della Bump Arthur Hatfield Cyril Hammer Harry Tucker FRONT Row, LEFT T0 RIGHT Alfred Briggs Dorothy Wohnke Altie Brands Olive Olson Elizabeth Bruins Donald Robertson Lucille Stevens Oscar Johnson Joyce Heath Nancy Carlton Lorimer Kidd Jennie Tillema Edna Swanson George Lawton If an S and an I, and an O and a U, With an X at the end, spells Su, And an E and a Y and an E, spells I, What is the Freshie to do? Then also if an S and an I and a G, And H E D, spells cide, Then there isn't much left for The Freshman to do, But go and commit SIOUXEYESIGHED. -4, W I 1 IN MEMORIAM CLARA LERENNA THOMAS Born, August 1, 1901 Died, March 14, 1916 Miss Clara Lerenna Thomas, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Thomas of Erie, Illinois, entered the High School of this city Septem- ber 6, 1915, as a member of the Freshman Class. She attended regularly until the first of February, when she was taken with a severe attack of inflammatory rheumatism, which later resulted in her death. Miss Thomas was born on a farm near Erie on August 1, 1901, and attended the Kingsbury Public School, from which she gradu- ated before her entrance to M. H. S. She was ever willing to help others, and possessed a nature which made her a dear friend of all who knew her. COMIC EDITORIAL FOR FRESHIES Yes, sir, we are the Freshies. Don'1 you think we look it? You see, we just "blew in" from the eighth grade down below, and from the country. For some reason or other all the folks in the Sopho- more, Junior and Senior Classes seem to have the laugh on us. And yet, that Senior bunch must think a lot of us or they would not let us have our pictures and names in this fine book of theirs. I guess they call it an "annual," or something like that. The diction- ary says that that is something that has to be planted every year or it won't grow. We all wanted to have our class photo mounted on a green background and our names printed in green ink, for I guess those are our colors. At least, everyone says we are green. But they wouldn't let us. No, they said our photos showed our colors without green ink. As long as they pay for the picture I suppose we'll have to let them do as they wish, but it hurts our feelings awfully. - This high school is a queer place. They have divided the kids all up in four classes, and we seem to be the most attractive and cause the most excitement of any of them. Mother always did tell me that someday people would talk of rne. I know she is proud of me now. Those Sophomores are the queerest kids I ever saw. They all got the idea of wearing sweaters with two stripes around the waist. Gee, they seem to think they can do with us just what they please. They would walk all over us if they could, but we stand up for our rights, alright, alright, There is one bunch in here they call the Juniors, and they are surely the limit. They go chasing around here with these white cardboards for collars, and go strutting up and down the aisle-it re- minds me of a rooster hunting for a scrap. And then the Seniors. They don't seem to have much to say to us. Iguess they are trying to see what they know, and if they have enough brains to get out of this place. They are pretty good friends of the faculty, but they don't have much to do with us, but when they do, they always do something mean. Once they even put shoe blacking all over our faces and made us march on Main street while the band played. We don't know what to do here to get along, but I guess if we get on the good side of the teachers we can get along alright. At least that's what we are trying to do, but it's an awful job, for they seemfto be against us all. ,M X I4 tl v t 3" " N, ik 1" n -, , Q ' X f A2514 71 X f X ,f , fy Vik f' ' W K W x W! I v ""W f" M Af fff1g ' if 'U W X M WI N ff WWW M fl A-,W w 17" ' 'f AuMM4. 1 f"4 ' THE STARS WILL CEASE TO SHINE WHEN Hank gets to school on time. Sara M. gets her outlines and themes in on time. Rick d0esn't go to an athletic meet and bring home a medal or two. Mr. Mouck can stand by the front door and not say, "Clean your feet." Freshies can go down stairs and not stop and play with 3rd graders. Florence Gallentine can resi-st the temptation to get into Miss Barnes' handbag. Mr. Mouck cleans the blackboard. Freshies cease to Hunk. Cyril Hammer, Lloyd Mathew, Alfred Briggs, George Lawton and Arthur Cleverstone do not leave the room twice a day. Miss Aitken doesn't grab everybody's notes. Mr. Torrence forgets to write that letter, going west. Sterling beats Morrison in Athletics. Bayard cuts his hair. Freshies become large enough and have enough ambition to enter Athletics. The Senior boys give the Senior girls the party they are waiting for. Stickie Burr forgets to go up to Jackson street. Miss Fredeen forgets to ball out John Flikkema. The Freshmen can go to the basement without playing with the shower bath. We get our gymnasium. The girls finish that tennis court. Rick gets enough credits to graduate. Earl Weaver stops going to Clinton. Jim Jenkins forgets to try and bluff you. M. H. S. looses her athletic championship. The Senior class has an orderly class meeting without the supervis- ion of W. E. W. Sophs realize there are others in the world besides them. Dorothy Knox forgets to go to a dance. Theo Blodgett forgets to say something. Juniors quit bragging. The Editor and Business Manager get back the brains and common sense they have lost in trying to make the Morrisonian a suc- cess. THAT SENIOR PARTY The Seniors had a party Upon one Tuesday night, And if we tell the truth ' It surely was a fright. The girls, they hid themselves Away up north of town, Right near old Grove Hill cemetery, A place of great renown. At 7:30 the boys cut loose, These Senior girls to find, And to find them in two hours, Each had to work his mind. And work they did, With all their might. And hunt they did, It seemed all night. But when at last The time drew nigh, They found the girls, And heaved a sigh. They were, by chance, Not quite too late, For it was then Nine twenty-eight. Of course the girls, With that awful air, Declared the boys Did not play fair. But the boys all know They did their deed, And now they're waiting For the feed. THAT SENIOR CONTEST The Seniors had a contest, And what a joyous time: 'Twas like the movie shows, Worth many times a dime. The Senior girls, they took a hike, And somewhere about the town they hid. Now the boys were left to find these girls: And did they? Well, I guess they did! They hunted high, and hunted low, And almost everywhereg But when at last they neared Grove Hill, Why, sure enough the girls were there. Alas, the time was nearly up, And of course there was a chewg The girls all claimed the time was up- Why, sure, they thot they knew. The boys were very obstinate And stubborn in their wayg They, too, knew they had won, And from that point they would not sway And now the question is, Who shall the banquet serve? For each do think the others do This honorable right deserve. So let them now decide their fate As to who shall entertain: And when this glorious feast is o'er, Let who will complain. 4 O G i DID YOU EVER HEAR THESE? Oh, fudge" . I .. Don't do it, fellows" I Did you get that?" .. EEEEE.,, ,. ........Helen Raridon ....,.Clarence Austin ,........,...,.Miss Brown 'Who'll do this?" l .,ttsss..s. s,..ttt.t.... . ..,,.,..,. B ob Weaver 'I won't speak to you again" .t.,. .. tto..,... Martha B. 'I apprehend" .......,..,.... I r.,.,....t.... . t.rrr Mr. Torrence 'Got the makin's? ".tr....,st ...E . .... rrr,...r.r,.. S p ecks W. 'Wherels my man?" ...,r.rr.,...., ,..r.,...................,,,,, A lice R. 'I love her! Oh, Oh, Oh!" ,..l..... .. ....,.... .,........ A lfred Hiddleson 'Wish I was at a dance". ,,............,... . .............. Fred Rastede When do we get our Morrisonian?" ...,,..........,.... ,........ E verybody Tm nearly dead" ..........,......... .. .,......... ......... ...,....... . . . ..o.. .,......,.,, G ladys R. How do I know when you can hardly tell?' '... ............o. .,.......,..... D o t Knox 'Aw, now, quit your kiddin' " ............il............................... J. Archibald Knox 'When does the 3:30 train leave? ".,.... i ............, ..............,........ R uby Whistler 'Oh, look at all the bubbles on the ground "........., .... ....... S u sie Jenkins 'Who said so?" ,....,....................,,,r.......,,...,,,.. .....,........... .,......., 1 . .Alvin Flikkema Aufpassen Sie Johann" .,........ .................... I wonder if my papa would care?" ......., By Gosh!" ............. ........ ........ ..........,.............. What shall I do next?" ................... .,................ You can always tell a Senior, For he's so sedately gownedg You can always tell a Junior By the way he runs aroundg You can always tell a Freshman By his verdant look, and such: You can "recognize" a Sophomore, But you cannot tell him much. .. .,.... Miss Fredeen ..............Helen Olds ..........John Flikkema .................Freshie OUR MUSIC DEPARTMENT INSTRUCTOR, Miss OLIVE L. BARKER ACCOMPANIST, Miss GERTRUDE BARTLEIT Very few schools the size of ours have as much musical ability as M. H. S. There are only about one hundred and fifty-five in the High School, and out of this number about one hundred and thirty are in the High School chorus of mixed voices. At Christmas time it was found to be an easy matter to select a large chorus of male voices, and we are informed by the instructor that it would have been quite as easy a task to secure a girls' chorus. At present all the work in music is carried on in the assembly room between 2:00 and 2:30 every Tuesday, Wednesday and Thurs- day. For every two years' work in chorus one credit is given. We feel that we are very fortunate in obtaining such a line in- structor as we now have. Miss Barker seems to take with all the students with her jolly way, and is a very able and talented instruc- tor. Her teaching is of the latest type of music, as she attends the American Institute of Normal Methods during her vacation. Our accompanist, Miss Bartlett, is also well skilled and ably fitted for her place. She is well liked by the pupils, and her work is very satisfactory to all. We can't all smoke ten-cent cigars, Or drive a limousine: But we can all collect the bands, And smell the gasoline. OUR ORCHESTRA Director RRA,R R ...,RRR.,,...A Miss Barker Piano R ...,.,R,RR R RR R RRRRRA..,... ...RRR ,...... G e rtrude Bartlett Cornets RR R ..,.,,,.. RR RR RRRHarold Smith, Paul Potter Violins RClara Hanson, Roy Hanson, Katherine Koster Trombones R RRRR. RR R RRRRRRR Robert Weaver, Ward Moulton Clarinets RRRRRR Harriet Smith, Pauline Quackenbush 'Cello R R..RR,R RR R RRRRRR RR RRRRRR Frances Quackenbush Flute RRRRRRRR R RR RR R RRRRRR R RRRRR Victor Flostrom Bass RR RR R R. R R RR R RRRClark Hanson Drums and Traps R R... R,,RRRR R RR RR R RRRREarl Weaver All of the above are accomplished musicians, and under the instruction of their able director, Miss Barker, form an exceptionally fine orchestra. The orchestra practices twice a week, and is willing to give their assist- ance in all High School socials and gatherings. It is also often engaged to give concerts at other gatherings. One credit is given for a year's work in the orchestra. Freshie, Freshie in the brook, Sophie catch him with a hook, Junior fry him in the pan, Senior eat him like a man. THE M. H. S. CHORUS OF MIXED VOICES Olive Olson Gladys Kennedy Ruth Green Genevieve Overholser Alta Brands Elizabeth Bruins Nancy Carlton Lucile Stevens Susie Jenkins Leona Mathews Edna Swanson Jennie Tillema Ruth Anderson Edna Gaffey Esther Olson Dorothy Knox Lola Stinemyer Helen Puddifoot Ruth Stinton Alice Snyder Elsie Frost Earl Weaver Birney Ritchie Harold Burch Lloyd Mathew Arthur Hatfield Sherman Green Lewis Mathew Freeman Green James Jenkins John Boyd Resolved Hurd SOPRANO VOICES Florence Lange Ruth Dykema Ida Preston Gertrude Blean Eugenie Sullivan Ethel Gaffey Ethel Rastede Alene Trautwein Grace Johnston Nellie Conrady Pauline Quackenbush Jane Robertson Joyce Heath Lucy Robertson Gladys Durward Hazel Mathew Fern Jacobson Ada Miller Dorothy Smith Ruth Meakins Cornelia Tillema Helen Steiner Frances Potter Beatrice Johnston Alda Cobb Violetta Nice Gertrude Vandenberg Martha Burns ALTO VOICES Helen Olds Edna Mathew Ruby Whistler Olive Cassel Phyllis Bealer Della Bump Edith Norrish Lydia Riley Phoebe Fletcher Cecil Fletcher Vera Martin Amy Donahue TENOR VOICES Donald Robertson Clarence Kennedy George Lawton Aelred Kraft Clarence Austin Walter Knox Isaac VanDerMyde Glenn Hoover BASS VOICES Clark Hanson Ward Moulton George Matznick Fred Rastede John Gridley John Flikkema Paul Bent Durward Cook Earl Pearson Norman Reid Alvin Flikkema Henry Hamilton Louise Matznick Alice Rowland Gladys Raridon Doris Mason Vida Mason Clara Hanson Helen Raridon Lois Rounds Frances Quackenbush Katherine Koster Atha Kratz Anna Donichy Edith Curtis Gertrude Bartlett Harriet Smith Olga Dovicke Lois Snyder Carrie Curry Reca Wilkins Viva Aldritt Oscar Johnson Lorimer Kidd Alfred Briggs Clark Smouse Cecil Edlund Harold Smith Clyde Crump Emerson Peterson Roy Hanson Robert Weaver Bayard Hollinshead A MORAL When the Saints started to sing "Glory, Halleluja" Satan began the Anvil Chorus. He was the first knocker. Finally he got so many to believe that the anvil was really sweeter than the harp, the Almighty lost patience, and when it was discovered that Satan had started a factory to manufacture hammers, his doom was sealed. So the word was passed along, the Saints tucked their robes into their belts, made a rush for Satan, and it was all over. Satan was cast out into utter darkness. A poet says he fell for three weeks. Therefore we have the following moral, "Don't be a knocker." Miss Barker Cat phone in ofHceJ-"Hello, Hattie, this is me." IN HISTORY Teacher-Locate Hawaii. Student Cout late night beforeb-Oh, alright, thank you. A Diploma is a certificate for weariness, a testimonial that a child has been consistently bored. Diligence is the yeast that makes the dough rise on pay-day, Found in a Physiography note book-A glacier is a hole in the ground that throws a spout of water out. There are two kinds of glaciers, hot and cold. DO WE NEED A LARGER ARMY AND . . QNote-The editors feel as though it were a great privilege to publish such an original, appealing theme as the follow- ing. It was the first theme written by a member of the Class of '16 in the endeavor to keep this country prepared. It was only by underhandedness the article was obtained, as it was formerly a relic in the library.J Have any of you ever had a great pain of some sort? Of course you have, and you have a distinct remembrance of the suffering you went through. Now, multiply that pain by ten and couple it with the thot that death is a certainty, and you will have the feeling of the soldier who, while fighting for a foolish nation, has been shot with part of a huge shell thru the stomach and intestines. Picture yourself in a bloody trench, surrounded by dying men in the greatest possible agony, and knowing that at any moment you may share their suffering. But why, you ask, should we think of such things when we belong to a rich and powerful country? Haven't we a large enough navy to protect ourselves until men are trained to pro- tect this free country from being overrun by ruthless foreign- ers? Well, perhaps. Of one thing I am sure, this land will never fall into the hands of a conqueror, because we should fight if we had to, but-why should we ever be attacked by a foreign nation? We are rich, we waste lots of money which could go to supporting a large army and navy, and by so doing we would eliminate the sufferings and privations of a long and disastrous war. Stop! Look! Listen! Would not you rather spend un- needed money now for protection than be wounded or killed. Do we want to be in the position France, England, Germany and Russia are now. We do not need the militarism of Ger- many, merely a large, efficient navy which could easily protect our coast. NAVY? A BOB PARTY Listen, my children, and a story you'll hear, Of a Senior party, which happened hereg' 'Twas in December, on a moonlight night, On the eighteenth, if I recollect rightg The Seniors went out in bobs three, Laughing and giggling with their hearts free: The night somewhat warm, and the snow nearly gone, The roads became muddy as they rode along. Hence, the Seniors, disappointed, turned back to go home, When at the school house they ceased to roamg A merry time they had when the eats were passed around Oyster stew, and crackers by the pound. Soon the party broke up, and, departing in bobs three, Laughed and giggled, for they had obtained the bobs free. , . ,rw , W S MR. L. E. MOUCK The man to whom we, the publishers of the Morrisonian, our fellow classmates, our fellow schoolmates, our teachers, and all those in connec- tion with the High School, are indebted for well-kept rooms and innumer- able courtesies. He has filled the position of Janitor of our school build- ing for the last thirty-two years, and has become the friend of all those who have had the least chance to become acquainted with him. The editors of this book, in behalf of the Senior Class of 1916, wish to extend to Mr. Mouck their sincere thanks for the numerous things he has so willingly done to help them during their career in M. H. S. PROPHECY OF THE SENIOR CLASS OF 1916 Setting-Morrison, Illinois. Time-1930 Charles Burr was editor of one of the big New York dailies. His first experience in that line was that of Business Manager of the "MORRISONIAN" back in 1916. Charles had become very note- worthy, and for this reason his visit to his little home town was of great importance. As Charles alighted from the Chinese Express, the first one he met was his old classmate, Harold Smith. "Hi, Smith!" yelled Charles, "how's the town? You know it has been many years since I've been here. What has happened? What are you doing?" "Oh, nothing much-just running the town-I'm Mayor," said Smith. As they walked down the main street, Charles saw a big sign on the top of a ten-story building: "Latest French Lids knocked down to 81.98" When Charles inquired who owned it, Harold answered, "Why that belongs to Gladys Raridon. She is now the greatest French milliner in Mt. Pleasant township. Every year she takes a trip to Paris CIll.D and gets the latest fads. Oh, she's wonderful. My wife always gets her hats there." "Well, that's a good beginning. Now tell me about the rest of the class of good old 1916" "There are only a few of us left," replied Mayor Smith, "as most of them have pulled out to larger cities. There's Louise Matznick, for instance. Of course you knew she married as soon as she grad- uated? Well, her husband was called to New York to accept a big position at Tiffany's. They are pretty well off now, and I've heard that they don't scrap any more." "And there is Henry Hamilton. too. You remember his wonder- ful voice? Miss Barker was always shouting, 'Pianissimo, Henry, pleasel' Well, he is now in Chicago and is an instructor of music in the Deaf and Dumb Institution. Yes, and Fritz Rastede is giving dancing lessons in a St. Vitus hospital in Philadelphia." "The other day I received the shock of my life. Someone knocked at my back door, and upon opening it there stood Helen Olds. She did not recognize me, thank goodness! She was a Salva- tion Army leader in full array. She is so taken up with her work that she wouldn't recognize any of her old classmates if she did see them." Editor Burr could do no more than to stand spellbound and listen. "You know Bob Collins? Well, he has a line position now. He is traveling for Ben West. That man went sort of crazy over pink and pea green ties, so Ben gave him a job peddling neckwearf' "What became of Alice Rowland?" inquired our old friend Stickie. "Oh, she married, too. Now she is demonstrating face powder at the Boyd, Curtis 8: Co. drug store. And, speaking of domestics, Lyle Ritchie has a steady job at Johnston's Garage. Remember that famous Buick he bought?" "Do I? Icould never forget it. Where's my old friend, Bump Crump?" "That's a long, sad story. One day Bump was playing marbles out in the road, and along came some bold, bad men and grabbed him. They were circus men, so now poor Bump is traveling with Barnum SL Bailey, under the name of 'The Midget from Borneof Bayard Hollinshead didn't fare very well, either. Poor man, he is superintendent of a little country Sunday School out in Colorado." "But Specks Weaver made quite a name for himself. He is Frohman's only rival. He first won public notice when he appeared in the diflicult role of 'Old Bill Salt' in the 'Nautical Nut.' " Oh, yes, I did hear about him. And, by the way, I see Sara Mitchell is our Irish Ambassadoressf' "She certainly was some politician," replied Smith. "She was one of our Democratic Senators in Civics, if I remember correctly. But prepare yourself for the shock. Last year, when I was traveling in the Orient, I ran into Hiddleson, and what do you think he has?" "Not a talking streak?" NNOIU As Well then, nothing else will surprise me." "This will. He has a Harem." Now, Smith, if you want me to listen to you, you must tell the truth. How is Martha Burns?" "Oh, she is running all over the country giving these flesh re- duction lessons. Last week she gave Ruth Meakins one, and you should see Alene Trautwein. She looks like a skeleton, after two weeks' treatment." u "But poor John Flikkema. He's out of his mind now. He got into the habit of carrying candy down to M. H. S. in 1916, and never got over it. He still makes trips down there every noon with a sack of chocolates for the youngsters. I always knew his generosity would lead him to destruction." "Well, that certainly is sad. How's Gertrude Bartlett?" "Oh, she is playing ragtime in Woolworth's, and Birney Ritchie is turning the pages for her, and once in awhile he favors the public with 'Morrison Loyalty.' And Clara Hanson is teaching at M. H. S. When we were there she had taken Geometry II three years, well, she decided to make it a life study." "Olga Dovicke is one of the world's greatest contralto singers. Last time I heard her she was singing at the Lyric Theatre for the benefit of the new CPD Gym. Our Dutch friend, Rick, has quit posing as twins, as he got into many diiliculties, and now he is wrestling. He won over Frank Gotch last night." Well, Smith, you have told me how the bunch fared, and they fared pretty well, but you never mentioned Walter Knox." "No, I wasn't going to either. You know he always was a way- ward fellow. He nearly drove Miss Barnes crazy, and he and Mr. Weaver had a misunderstanding when we were Freshies. Walter had an awful habit, and, as I expected, it led him to the 'pen.' He carved his name on the new brick pavement, so I arrested him and had him sent to Joliet. Poor Knox." S500!! REWARD!! S500!! To the man who can persuade Bayard Hollinshead to cut his hair. We fear it is becoming wild and wooly and endangering his classmates. cslgnedp FACULTY. -,214-f OUR M. H. S. LIBRARY It is a great pleasure for us to put before the public this list of books, whichour fellow schoolmates have so ably composed. They are now well kept in the Library of M. H. S., and are carefully dusted each and every day by our Janitor, Mr. Mouck. It will no doubt surprise you to find that so many of our High School Students have taken the habit, writing. Well, you see, it's just this way. There is always some sort of fad among the students. All of a sudden they started the habit of writing Cnotesj. The editorial board soon noticed that a fine oppor- tunity was before them, and, as a result you have before you the good work the students did. We trust that you can tell the nature of the book by the title. ' 4 Concentration ,,,,,,,.,,,. ,,,,,,,,, , , . Bayard Hollinshead "What Would a Gentleman Do? "..,, ,.,.,,, . ,Clara Hanson 'Old Curiosity Shop" CPhysics Labl ..,,....... .. .... .......... ' 'Two Ruths ".. . .. . .. . ., ...... Ruth Dykema, Ruth Stinton - -- -- H- Prof- H- J- Terrence "Loyal Every Minute" , . ,. ,, Hazel Mathew 'Forty Minutes Late" . n ..-- John Henry Hamilton rm New, But ru Get Acquaimedn .Dorothy wohnke 'The Camera Fiend" ----- V ---- Charles A- Buff "I Love to Gaze at Seniors" ,. . ,. ...... Olive Olson Bees" --'------- '--------f- - ---- L Yle Ritchie "Bates, Human, Not Fish" , . , Clyde Crump 'A F001 there Was" ---- ---- E afl Weaver "It's Hard to be Good" ....,. .,.,, C lark Smouse 'Social FUHCUOHS' '-,, ----. ,..,-- A D TODO Club "Those Senior Boys" ,...,. . , .. ., .. Della Bump 'OUIHTU H ---- H ------- ---- ---- - L ewis Mathew "Tempest and Sunshine" ..,.,, ..,.., . , ,. , . Joyce Heath Angelsl' - -- ---- -V - - -- - Helen Raflden Working Algebra for that Freshman" ,Gertrude Blean HOW to SCl'3De UD 3 Fellow" f- ---Florence Gnllenrine "This is Life" . ,,... ....... ...... . , . ..,.... . Esther Olson Choosing H Tie" -- - A A - - - Alfred C0lllnS "The Four Ages of Man" ..,, Completed by the Seniors 'GCOYQCN ----4- - '--- - '--- -- - - - - Alice Maude Rewlafld "The Man from Newton ",,,.,,. , ,.,,... Martha Burns 'Coniiicting Dates" ,,....., ,,.. , ,. ,. ,... , . Helen Olds --Artists" gnnnnvugygn ,,Q,. ,..,-Q A n dl-ew Mccutcheon Swanson Bluff Others as They Bluff You" ..,., .,.......,. ..,,. .,..... - - F resh Fun" uugn -,AA n I H VKVIQ V gnu, K Cecil Edlund -James Percival Jenkins --Fiddler" L . V . Clark Hanson Fordsn "s"' ' ' " " ' A " ' Alena Trautwein "l'm Little, But I'm Spunky" ,James Archibald Knox 'Correct Stammeringf' Monsieur George L. Kidd ..N0t so Bad, After An.. --AIII H YY... V 4 -A Cyril Hammer 'S'1cCeSSfull'eml0ning" - ----- Dorothy Smith --Love Is Life "... ,.,...,, .... . L. . ,.,. ...Willard Martin 'Dangerous Altitudes' . . . .. . ., Paul C. Bent, Jr. .variety is the Spice of Life., H n Alfred Hiddleson 'After All, It Can't Be Helped" ...,. Florence Lange Just for Fun.. --Q-v'V I guurv lnuqvlv I H ,.'--' .ngn n H Ida Preston 'Rahl Rah! Freshies" . ,,.. , .,.. .,.. , . Glenn Hoover .. Dream That Came True" .. ,, Fred Rastede A New Sensation" ..,.. .,.. L loyd Durward i f if I X I. X f ' '13, X o - W HT bl el ' Qs. l Chas.B Football . . Basketball Tracke ..... ,S Baseball Tennls ,....... SEASONS September 25 to November 25 , 2 , January 5 to February 18 A e,ee , be e,ee ,, e..,,,,.April7 May 20 ,, ,l,,.. May 13 ATHLETICS When we come to High School Athletics, we feel that someone from M. H. S. should be given a chance to speak. The Morrison High School has had Athletics for a number of years now, and each year our standing has been raised. In the Fall the majority of the time is spent in playing Football, the King of Sports. There seems to be nothing more exciting or in- teresting to a high school student than to watch that team, the team of which they boast, force its way down the field, and then be re- pulsed, and even driven back, by opponents. And then to see a player get away with the ball, go thru a fake play, or a line smash, and at last go over the enemy's line. Morrison has just such a time every Fall when eleven men, each with a desire to do his share in winning a victory for old Red and Black, go onto that field with their teeth set and a determination to win. After the Football season is over, everybody becomes interested in Basketball. Here we also have exciting moments, when the ball is taken back and forth, up and down the floor, and finally a player shoots a star basket. But Basketball doesn't seem to last as long as Football, or Track, which comes next. Morrison has an exceptionally fine place for track work. The Fair Association is always willing to let the teams use the race track at the Fair Grounds, which make an excellent grounds. Perhaps, without a doubt, Track is the finest all-around sport for a high school, for most any man with any athletic ability can find a place in the track work, if not in a race, in either the jumps or weights. Last of all comes the Baseball. The early publication of the Annual restrains us from giving the Baseball reports this year, but if they are as good as usual we can easily judge what they will be. Tennis has also become a great factor in M. H. S. This year the girls are preparing a court, and expect to participate in the great game. The girls have carried on indoor athletic work the entire year, from which they have secured much benefit. R ToU.CH- Down. CD14 1,-. .i 5512, fi ' yi 59? 1 BQ!!- fy . "' 31,1 ix 1 ...--1' ,-L 'Q T.L-E 9 5+ f 2 Y:l..z ' - , f- -af fl- ,,.11l1. ,,. .+ ,,,?-,f,:s:-- . . l-- 1 ltr -5' S C H E D U L E September 25-Prophetstown O Prophetstown, 01 October 2-Sterling- eeee Sterling, 03 October 9-Clinton Clinton, 0: October 16-Dixon .. .. O Dixon, 6 October 23-Open date, no game. October 30-Clinton ..,,,,,... O . O. Clinton, 6: November 6-Sterling Sterling, 03 November 13-Savanna . OO Savanna, 03 November 20- November 25 Dixon . Savanna OO OO OO O.OOO Dixon, 0, OO . O.OOOOOOOO.OO O O.OOSavanna, 0, Total-Opponents, 123 Games played, 9. Games won, 9. Per cent, 1000. M. H. S., 30 M. H. S., 28 M. H. S., 72 M. H. S., 14 M. H. S., 13 M. H. S., 25 M. H. S., 61 M. H. S., 13 M. H. S., 109 M. H. S., 365 THE TEAM BACK ROW, LEFT T0 RIGHT Knox .. .... . .,..,, A .. .... , . , . ....... A.., AA. A.V A,..,. , A...,,. G u ard Heath .. ..,. ..... . , ......,,..., .,... Center Hamilton T ttn, ,,tt,,,,,,4,,,,,,,,,,,,tt,,,,, ,Guard Torrence t....,.A. ..,tt,tt Manager and Coach Osborn ..,Y, a... . ..,,, . . ,.,ao ,,a,.,,,,,,,,,,,oorr,, ,,r,,,,r. T a ckle Weaver arr,, aaa.... President M. H. S. A. A. Smith ...... .. ....,..,. , ................,.....,. ,...,..... G uard Rastede A ...., .,,...... T ackle Cook ,,,...,... .....,.....,,....., .......,,,.,..,..,,.,.......,.,... . , , ....,..... Guard Mioou-: Row, LEFT TO RIGHT Hiddleson . ., ......,.......... ..,,......., ..,..,,, ...,,,.....,. ...,.......,.. . . . . End Green .... ...,.,,,.. .......,. . , . ...........,.... .,...................,.......,.....,.. -Guard Wentz .. , ., ....,.,... Left Half Back Reid .,..,......,... . ...............,,............ End B. Ritchie ........,. . ....., ,,.....,..... Q uarter Back rRoNr Row, LEFT T0 RIGHT L. Ritchie ........., ..., .............. ..... . . , . .......,.,... Right Half Back Rick, Captain A . .,......,.. ,.,,...., F ull Back Austin ......... .....,. ........,..............,.... E n d PROOF THAT THE WIND IS BLIND Wind is a zephyrg A zephyr is a yarn: A yarn is a storyg A story is an attachmentg An attachment is loveg Therefore the wind is blin And love is blind- M CKnowledge gained in d. H. SJ 1 -Y iw-- FOOTBALL We could say much about the Football team of 1915 and the record they have established for M. H. S. But we merely wish to bring to the minds of interested persons points worth remembering. Perhaps one of the most interesting facts to remember is that the team played real football the whole season, permitting only two teams to score on them, and winning everygame. In connection with this,it is well to remember that, with the exception of the first game with Prophetstown, all the games were played with larger schools. We all realize that during the season certain hardships came about, but they happen in all schools. In any of the schools certain misunderstandings arise. In all the games of the season, the team has gone upon the field of battle with a determination to win, and this has led to victories which have set a new High School record. If the question were asked, "Are you proud of the record?", the answer would be unani- mously, "Yes" It is for this reason the students of the High School were so willing to assist in the purchase of the large, red sweaters. These sweaters are girdled with a black band and have service stripes around the arm, showing the number of years each one has played. The Girls' Athletic Association gave a splendid banquet in honor of the record. It was a good thing it was at the end of the season, for the feed was tremendous. So here's to the team that set the new record for the High School, and may teachers and pupils never forget it. BASKETBALL, 1915 AND 1916 Due to the great interest in Football, the Basketball season was late in starting. However, by the middle of December, Manager Tor- rence had things going in such a way that the team was ready for a successful season. On January 7 the team met and defeated the Militia, 19 to 14. This was a surprise to officials, as the Militia team was composed of some former High School players. On January 14 the team went to Prophetstown and defeated that team, 23 to 22. The Prophetstown aggregation was in the lead until the last ten minutes of play, when Morrison simply carried them off their feet. On February 21 Amboy was defeated 35 to 14. At this part of the season the team was in its prime. They played the Morrison Independents and were defeated only 21 to 11 by that fast team. The following Friday they beat the Clinton Seconds, 35 to 4. The last game of the season was played at Amboy, our hardest game. Hurd, our star player, refused to go for some unknown reason, and the game was lost. Without him the team could not work in its regular form. Among the other players worthy of mention are Smith at center, Lyle Ritchie at forward, and B. Ritchie and Rick at guard. It was due to Iine guarding by these two that some fast teams were de- feated. THE TEAM BACK ROW, LEFT T0 RIGHT Burr, Forward V Rick, Guard Flikkema, Center Torrence, Mgr. and Coach FRONT ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT L. Ritchie, Forward-Guard Smith, Captain, Center Kidd, Forward B. Ritchie, Guard Hurd, Forward THE SCHEDULE January 5-Company I r,,,, ,,., , .. .,,..,. Company I, 125 M. H. S., January 14-Prophetstown ......... , Prophetstown, 223 M. H. S., January 21-Amboy ,..,,,,............,... ,..,.,...,... Amboy, 143 M. H. S., January 28-Independents , . Independents, 213 M. H. S., February 4-Clinton ,,,.,r,......, .. ,,,.,................ Clinton, 4, M. H. S., February 18-Amboy ..,..,,,,,,.... .......... . ............... A mboy, 223 M. H. S., Total-Opponents, 95: M. H. S., Games played, 6. Games won, 4. NEVER!! When Henry gets to school when due: When Louise forgets to smile at you: When Collins wears a necktie blue, When Walter K. decides it wrong to argue: When Flikkie gets a shine or twog When Carl W. forgets to change his hueg When Junior class meetings are gentle as dewg When Martha gets one fellow' instead of two: When Bump forgets to follow Hazel to her pew, When Torrence forgets to grin at you, Then you will hear the faculty holler, "Cheer, boys, do!" ON TRACK AND FIELD This year M. H. S. is doing more in track and field work than she has ever done before. The season started early in April, and on April 7 was held the annual Inter-class Meet. In this, many of the events were won by new men, and although it was bitterly cold, some records were made. Little more attention was paid to track events until about the last of April or the first of May, when the manager of the team received an entry blank from Cornell College, requesting the presence of a team at the Interscholastic at Mount Vernon, Iowa, May 6, 1915. Different members of the team became interested, and a number finally made up their minds to attend. On May 5 sixteen of our boys left for Cornell, some as contestants, and some merely as support. At Cornell the boys were given fine treatment. In the morning, immediately after the preliminaries, there was an exciting ball game between Cornell College and Iowa City, resulting in a score of 3 to 1 in favor of Cornell. After the luncheon at the gym, the boys pre- pared for the final meet. At 5:30 they attended the banquet given by the "C" Club, and in the evening enjoyed the play, "Milestones" But the results of the meet are what interest us most. Rick proved himself the best of our representatives by bringing home two medals, one first and one second. In the half-mile he finished sec- ond by a fine sprint at the last. In the running broad jump he tied with Bentley of Polo for first place, but when the tie was jumped off he beat his opponent by almost a foot, making a new record for him- self of 19 feet GM inches. The medal for first place was of gold, and that for second of silver, both very fine medals. Edwin Boyd fea- tured well in the half-mile, but was unable to place, although he came in fourth. Burr did well in the running high jump, making a height of 5 feet 2 inches, while the winners of the event tied at 5 feet 4 inches. J. Boyd and Hollinshead did their best in the sprints, but were unable to qualify. Green, Austin and Cook were also entered in some of the hurdles and runs, but were unable to qualify. But if one consider the material with which Morrison had to compete, we can congratulate the boys on what they did do. On the following Wednesday, May 10, the Savanna team came to Morrison, and a dual meet took place. The result was favorable to Morrison by a score of 56 to 48. The day was not good in the least for a meet, as there was a strong north wind blowing continu- ously, which interferred with the jumping and running. Neverthe- less, the record for the pole vault was broken by Rick, who made a height of 9 feet 5 inches. Burr also broke the record for standing broad jump by a jump of 8 feet 8M inches. John Boyd won the 440-yard dash in 58 seconds, which broke the former record of the High School. There will probably be other meets this year, as one is now scheduled with Clinton for May 27, but the Annual goes to press too early to receive the reports. It is expected that more of the records will be broken. OUR TRACK TEAM BACK ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT Rastede, Weights Smith, Weights, High Jump Torrence, Manager Burr, High Jump, Running Broad, Standing Broad, Pole Vault Peterson, 440-yard Dash, High Jump Boyd, 50-yard Dash, 100-yard Dash, 220-yard Dash FRONT ROW, LEFT T0 RIGHT Wentz, Half-mile, 440-yard Dash, 220-yard Dash Kidd, High Jump, 220-yard Dash, 440-yard Dash, 100-yard Dash Rick, 50-yard Dash, 440-yard Dash, 880-yard Run, Mile, Pole Vault, Running Broad, Weights Hollinshead, 50-yard Dash, 100-yard Dash, 220-yard Dash Ritchie, Weights, Running Broad, Standing Broad Y 1 w P THE INTERCLASS TRACK MEET 50-yard Dash. Time, 5.5 seconds. 1st, Rick 2nd, Hollinshead 3rd, Boyd 100-yard Dash. Time, 11.6 seconds 1st, Hollinshead 2nd, Boyd 3rd, Kidd Half Mile. Time, 2 minutes 31 seconds. 1st, Rick 2nd, Boyd 3rd, Green 220-yard Dash. Time, 26 seconds. lst, Boyd 2nd, Hollinshead 3rd, Kidd Running High Jump. Height, 5 feet 2 inches. 1st, Burr 2nd, Rick 3rd, Smith Mile. Time, 6 minutes 30 seconds. lst, Rick 2nd, Kidd 3rd, Crump Shot Put. Distance, 31 feet 2.5 inches. lst, Rick 2nd, Smith 3rd, Ritchie 440-yard Dash. 1st, Rick 2nd, Peterson 3rd, Kidd Pole Vault. Height, 8 feet 8 inches. 1st, Rick 2nd, Burr 3rd, Kidd Running Broad Jump. Distance, 19 feet. lst, Rick 2nd, Ritchie 3rd, Kidd Standing Broad Jump. Distance, 8 feet 8 inches. 1st, Burr 2nd, Ritchie 3rd, Cook Standing High Jump. Height, 3 feet 4 inches. lst, Burr 2nd, Ritchie 3rd, Moulton Relay. W-mile. Time, 56.6 seconds. 1st, Seniors 2nd, Sophomores 3rd, Juniors cI.Ass scom: Seniors, 873 Sophomores, 153 Juniors, 12, Freshmen, 3. INDIVIDUAL SCORE Rick, 38, Burr, 18, Hollinshead, 113 Ritchie, 103 Boyd, 93 Kidd, 83 Smith, 43 Peterson, Boyd, 35 Crump, Cook, Moulton, 1. The majority of these records have been broken since the Inter class meet in either the Interscholastic at Cornell or the Savanna M. H. S. dual meet. 1 BASE BALL Owing to the late start in Baseball in M. H. S. this year, the Annual goes to press too early to report any of the games. Never- theless, we are assured of a good team, for with Mr. Torrence as manager and Lyle Ritchie as Captain it is sure to go. RECORDS-FIELD AND TRACK The following are the records made in field and track in the last few years, as taken from the diary of an athlete. This list includes records made not only in Morrison, but also at Mt. Vernon and Champaign. EVENT 50-yard Dash 100-yard Dash 220-yard Dash 440-yard Dash 880-yard Run Mile Run Running Brd. Jump Running High Jump Shot Put Hammer Throw Standing Brd. Jump Pole Vault Standing High Jump ATHEETE George D. Rick Allan Spafford Allan Spafford John Boyd George D. Rick George D. Rick George D. Rick George D. Rick Charles A. Burr Harold Matthew William Ewers Charles A. Burr George D. Rick Charles A. Burr TIME, Erc. 52 seconds 10 3-5 seconds 25 seconds 58 seconds 2 min. 8 sec. 4 min. 45 sec. 19 ft. 6M in. 5 ft. 2 in. 37 ft. 6 in. 85 ft. 8 ft. 85 in. 9 ft. 5 in. 3 ft. 4 in. IJate 1916 1914 1914 1916 1915 1914 1916 1913 1916 1914 1914 1916 1916 1916 GIRLS' GYMNASIUM CLUB BACK ROW, LEFT T0 RIGHT Edith Curtis Susie Jenkins Nellie Conrady Miss Utley, Instructor Miss Brown, Instructor Lola Stinemyer Beatrice Johnston Theo Blodgett Dorothy Knox Alene Trautwein Edith Norrish Miss Fredeen, Instructor rRoNr Row, LEFT ro RIGHT Ruth Green ' Katherine Koster Helen Puddifoot Eugenie Sullivan Dorothy Wohnke Lucile Stevens Edna Swanson Ruth Anderson Lucy Robertson Atha Kratz Helen Olds Gladys Kennedy Doroth Smith Ida Preston Gertrude Blean In September the majority of the girls organized an Athletic Association for the purpose of promoting athletics for themselves and supporting the boys in their work. Two nights each week, from November to April, were devoted to gymnasium work, consisting of Swedish Gymnastics and Volley Ball, Wands or Indian Clubs. Such physical exercise has proved both beneficial, after several hours of mental work, and enjoyable, as was manifested by the interest taken in it. Another new feature has been added to the work of the Associa- tion this Spring, that of making a tennis court. And in this the boys, with their brawn and siuewy arms, have been a great help to the girls. Next year some credit is to be given for work in the Physical Culture department, based on attendance and quality of the work. V' K Y 74- i . MORRISON LOYALTY CAthleticD On field and on track, Morrison, We're dark red and black, Morrison, We know you are peers, and a team without fears, And we back you with cheers, Morrison. CYelD Rah! Rah! So play a good game, Morrison, Be true to your name, Morrison: Our team is our fame defender, On, boys, for we expect a victory from you, Morrison. CYellD Cha Bim! Cha Boom! Cha Bim! Boom! Bah! Morrison! Morrison! Rah! Rah! Rah! Get in the game, you fellows, get on your toes, Go at them with a vim, and trim up your foes, Like teams of old by trying, always defying, Now we are crying, CYelD Oskey! Wow! Wow! In former days we've conquered, Why not again! Now go ahead and prove to them you are men: We know there's victory for you at the end, So here's unto you, Morrison! SOA 805 EUEHEEHEQ EOEESL mmgExOO.-O Egm QOEEEHZ Ewa :E 6 O25 :ggi HEEBEMQ mmggysw wwmEm:2OmgnED his UAOEMEHEO QCA -ggagxm EE-ME XMNEQRH NWEEHEOGD Eiwizsm QOA E508 mmgnmtgmi DOGSHOQEH gewim gg! mmgmmgan 'B gsm 2-mzgim Maasai gg Oz 32:5 EEC-m msgs mgxgz EEUU HEEEDAW so gmgmgao 95025556 igexgii QE 695 E5Ogm96 gsO6wHOOw m3EDEmmWm EmxUEwOZES 055552 wgnmggam NED mga 2-gmiigi gsO:gUEm EPOEEBOW Eagan gseigm MO E5 as-ww EOL UQEQEWO QSM wgid, gw-52 MEM E EES Hgbm Omg-OO MBUQH Em 555:85 EOE 355 Scam m'EWE3Om 2632! WEEA GOEQ CSE-O E Egm EEE SE! gsm 0553248 EAEQM SE, mnpgm Egg gsm 350: gg-CO2 gs EQOA NgO3lOwlEQmE migmwgw DEW migm H4 ggxawgm HDZHEWME Spam D-ago 5:4 wah Hgbm :Sm E26 25035 BREW Ez 5:4 iss 626 me-am 62-W Q-5ZwEOQ 35,4 232 M5554 SENSE 5:4 ECON EAS :ibm ESA 626 SEO S574 EES U55 235 gala R252 Spam EO spam gm Hgbw :Em Ugbw 5302. 625 viwm 5:4 E5 5--S! 80: .34 EOL E55 PMOPUMMHQ MOHZME I SEEN! mia-Q Nigga H231 C2302 Nm-E2 Ewgwgm R52 v-UE 0380 mi:-OD E54 mg-Bm EEN: 8222 EG BOWEN: ESO MEENH-Q2 330-A 5:63 TEH NOS! H3-Ss :BEE 35,550 2238! 8:4 :Egg Gam QEPOQ mww-O mv-O Emi stem EOE! QEEU Miro E5 wnigo MVEOHE EEE Ewnmi-MOE U-gsm 0332 OTS QOEEBIH :EE EEZ . ADVICE TO THE FRESHIES Be Careful what You Eat In these days of indigestion It is oftentimes a question As to what to eat and what to leave alone, For each microbe and bacillus Has a different way to kill us, And in time they always claim us for their own. There are germs of every kind In any food that you can find ' In the market or upon the bill of fare. Drinking water's just as risky As the so-called deadly whisky, And it's often a mistake to breathe the air. Some little bug is going to find you some day, Some little bug will creep behind you some day: Then he'll send for his bug friends And all your earthly trouble ends: Some little bug is going to find you some day. The inviting green cucumber Gets 'most everybody's number, While the green corn has a system of its own: Though a radish seems nutritious, Its behavior is quite vicious, And a doctor will be coming to your home. Eating lobster cooked or plain Is only flirting with ptomaine, While an oyster sometimes has a lot to say. But the clams we eat in chowder Make the angels chant the louder. For they know that we'll be with them right away. Take a slice of nice fried onion And your fit for Dr. Muniong Apple dumplings kill you quicker than a train. Chew a cheesy midnight "rabbit" And a grave you'll soon inhabit- Ah, to eat at all is such a foolish game. Eating huckleberry pie ls a pleasing way to die, While sauerkraut brings on softening of the brain. When you eat banana fritters Every undertaker titters, And the casket makers nearly go insane. Some little bug is going to find you some day, Some little bug will creep behind you someday: With a nervous little quiver He'll give cirrhosis of the liver: Some little bug is going to find you some day. When cold storage vaults I visit I can only say, what is it Makes poor mortals fill their systems with such stuff? Now for breakfast prunes are dandy If a stomach pump is handy, And your doctor can be found quite soon enough. Eat a plate of fine pig's knuckles And the headstone cutter chuckles, While the gravedigger makes a note upon his cuff. Eat that lovely red bologna And you'll wear a wooden kimono. As your relatives start scrapping 'bout your stuff. Some little bug is going to find you some day, Some little bug will creep behind you some day: Eating juicy sliced pineapple Makes the sexton dust the chapel: Some little bug is going to find you some day. All these crazy foods they mix Will fioat us 'cross the River Styx, Or they'll start us climbing up the milky wayg And the meats we eat in courses Means a hearse and two black horses, So before a meal some people always pray. Lucious grapes breed 'pendicitis, And the juice leads to gastritis, So there's only death to greet us either way: And fried liver's nice, but, mind you, Friends will soon ride slow behind you. And the papers then will have nice things to say. Some little bug is going to find you some day, Some little bug will creep behind you some day. Eat some sauce, they call it chili, On your breast they'll place a lily: Some little bug is going to find you some day.-Ex. A YEAR AGO CJunior Banquet 19153 The Board of Editors wish to express their sincere thanks for the use of the following toast, which was given at the Junior banquet, 1915, by our most respected mathematics teacher, Miss Mabel V. Williard, who is now teaching at Charleston, Ill. As we recollect our respective positions and social standing at that time, it seems queer, but we were there once, and did many things that would now seem odd. When I think of the Junior Class I am reminded at once of a recent visit to a music store. I was in quest of "Morrison Loyalty." Had you gone with me you would have found some titles and first lines which would have startled you, no doubt. "The Little Old Ford Rambled Right Along," to be sung with illustrated pictures by our friend "Hank" "Has Anyone Here Seen Henry?" "Too Much Ford," someone said. However, just enough to deliver its owner safe and sound tonight. Then, "There's Nothing to Do but Chat," to be put on soon by Sara Mitchell. She believes in it too, you know. There was a great headline which said, "Try this over on your piano." This is what we were to try: "Gladsome Gladys is Gathering Garlands for Glen, great garlands of glaring gladiolas she does gather, Glen gets a glance of .......,., " and there it stopped. I thot it such a pity, for that part was so euphonious. Another the publishers assured 'me had only been out a few weeks, and had sprung into popular favor at once: 'Tm the Guy that Put Olds in 0ldsm0bile," by Birney, and the answer was, "There's a Little Spark of Love Still Birney." Well, there are many ways of getting information, but this beats all. I didn't know before how musical our Junior Class was. "What d'ye say, you lost those Boots?" The author of this is unknown. He probably wrote it and then went to war. At any rate, we shall have one in war some day, for "Bump" Crump is re- ported to have sung upon request, "When I'm Big l'll be a Soldier." Have you ever heard that tenor solo so delicately rendered by Lyle Ritchie on the Edison? He will sing from morning until night-if you keep winding the machine-"Be my little baby bumble bee." But there was a sheet which you'll admit has an original title, "Along came George," introduced and pushed to success by Alice. Then, too, "The high cost of candy is making John broke," had charms for some. One said, "Play the following over three or four times exactly as written. You will then realize why this song is sweeping the country as no other has done for years. The melody will haunt you." This, being composed by a young lady of decided musical ability in a little town in Chio, was, "If they'd only leave poor Homer's ribs alone, I'm sure I'd wear a smile like Sunny Jim. It is cruelty to start to break the cc,,.,,,. and you'll have to imagine the rest or buy a copy to get the ending. Would you like to know the song they're all talking about? Full orchestration, for sale wherever music is sold. If your dealer can't supply you, send twenty-five cents to the publisher and get a copy of "When it's moonlight down at Matznick's, I want to see Carl." There was an old song rewritten by one of our residents, "I didn't raise my Sammy to be falling off his chair." Just the same, he did. Just a little ad in the upper corner of the back sheet called attention to the fact that a new ditty was being featured by Fred Rastede in Morrison, and proved to be successful. "To the Runyan's we must go to get a piece of cake" Cwas that true?J. They say that Harold Smith still sings in his sleep, "Take me out to the ball game." Does he mean Sterling or Fulton? "Fiddle up, fiddle up, on your violin", attracted Clara Hanson, for she came in the store while I was there and traded a bright, new dime for a copy. Oneiof our Juniors, Alfred Hiddleson, has had a new verse dedi- cated to him, and it promises to enter the race for popularity next season. "The lost chord"-I mean, "The lost vocal chord." Specks Weaver will propably put on a little sketch in the movies soon, entitled, "How many hearts have I broken today?" This is not a song without words, but one without an answer. Who knows? To Olga was written, "Just for a brown eyed girl," and Martha has sung, "When I walk, I always walk with Albert," which probably refers to Fenton. Iasked the dealer who wrote "Bawlin' for Jack,',' and he said he understood it was Gertrude Bartlett, but I told him that song would not last long, for when Jack goes, Jill will no doubt find a Freshman John. "Come, take a ride in my speeding machine," is getting more newspaper puffs than any other ten songs. That means it's a "hit," and we will appreciate it more, coming as it does from one who un- derstands how to speed a Cadillac, and directed at our own Vera. I finally found a song to the tune of "Morrison Loyalty," although the words were different. It read, "You're Loyal to Us, Garrison." When I found it, I decided to go, but before leaving asked the dealer what were his three best sellers. "First, and best," he told me, "was one composed by Bayard Hollinsheadf' "They always, always pick on me, They never, never let me beg I'm so lonesome, awfully sad, It's been a long time since l've been glad, But I know what I'll do, some sweet day. I'll go to Polo, and there I'll stay, And when I'm gone-just wait and see-A They'll get Charles Burr, and send him after me." The next in popularity was by Carl Meakins: "It was a long way to Sterling, It was a rough road to gog It's the longest way to Sterling, In Couris' machine-I know. Good-bye, all you fellows, Farewell, M. H. S. Therels a bad place between here and Sterling, And I struck it, I guessf, This was to have been featured on Mr. Fitzgerald's anxitaphone, but we didn't get the record in time. The third our dealer thot might possibly be: "When a boy named Knox, Knox, Knox, Spends the night with Sammy S., What do you suppose did happen? You will never guess. Well, I cannot tell you now, For that would be a shame: But Walter knows just how it goes Not to answer to some other name? This visit to the music store has encouraged me greatly. The Juniors are jumping right to the front in music, as in entertaining, and to them I would say: "You're not finished, just beginning, You'll be there in the winningg Your girls are few, but they are true, And your boys surely good fellows, too. Oh the year nineteen sixteen is for luck and succeeding: On red and black you'll not go back, So here's to all of you." THE JUNIOR'S DREAM When the night is slowly falling, And the busy day is done, And you're sitting in the twilight, Just you, the only one. You're feeling sad and lonely, And you have a little dream- You seem to be in forests, Resting near a rippling stream. The sun is shining brightly, The birds seem happy and gayg And then you sigh in wonder, "Oh, what a perfect day." The dream becomes much sweeter, Your heart leaps with a whirl, When on the bank of yonder stream You recognize a girl. Her dress is of a crystal white, With a sash of navy blue: And there you sit and wonder If she recognizes you. Then you speak to her so kindly, And she answers with a smile, Which seems to make you happy And think that life's worth while. It is only but a moment, And you are on your feet, Standing there and glaring At the beauty you should meet. You advance a little forward, And fall into the strearng And then awake in wonder- For it's only but a dream. n I A I Csecond Part, Sterling Football" fmusicalb ..,........ ,.......,.,.........,,, ,.,.,.. . Music by G. D. Rick: Words by C. A. Burr Nine Girls He Had" ...,......... ,. . .,.. .,.... , Birney Ritchie Cornell Chapel" ..,,,....,. ,,,, . ., .,.,....., Prof. H. J. Torrence Little Men "........... .,,. O . Johnson, L. Kidd, D. Robertson Pigs is Pigs" ....,.,. ,..... ...... ...,....... ,.,... A l v i n Flikkema Sister Masons ".......... .. ............ .,,, ....,,. V i da Mason A Mere Man" C0 ................ ....,....., . .. ,..Lloyd Matthew Fun in a Photograph Gallery" ..... ..... A nnual Staff Dead Love" ...,,.,........ .,.........,,..... ...,.,,, V i va Aldritt How an Angel Looks ",,.... . . ,.... .Helen Raridon Woman's Hate" ........ .... . ,..,.,, H elen Puddifoot Violet in Fairyland" ....... .......... V ioletta Nice Freeman's Protection ",...... ,.,,, .,., . . . .,.,. Ruth Anderson The Time of His Life" ....,,, .. ....,..... Emerson Peterson No Girl's Admitted" qmusicalb Solo ...,.. Carl Wiersema Seen and Not Heard" ....... ........... , . ..,..., ,...., R uth Green Miss Fearless and Co." ..,.,... ...... ...., .,.... E d n a Swanson 'Uproar Grand" .,..,,. .. .,..... H. S. Orchestra 'The Stage Hero" ......., ..,.. ..,., ......, R o y Hanson 'A Cheerful Companion" ..... .,.. ,...... P h oebe Fletcher 'A Gentle Touch" .....,....,,.. .............. ..,.,...... A d a Miller That Boy Jim" .........,..,,. . ...... . 'The Modest Maid" ,..,. 'The Light of Earth" - n 'King Hal ........ .. . .. 'After Grace" UD .,..... Gypsy Queen" ......... 'Poor Pauline", Solo ..,.. . Genevieve Overholser Harriet Smith Martha Burns Harold Burch . ....... Earl Weaver l .,..,.. Edna Mathew .. ..,,,.. .,,,. K arl Heath A Day in Flowerdom". .,.. ,.... ...,.... ...... E l i zabeth Bruins 'One Day's Fun" ......,.... 'Sleeping Beauties" .......... Hank H ...............Helen Steiner amilton, Walter Knox u u u In n u n n no n Bravest Boy in Town" ,... . .,... , "Sweet Girl Graduates" CD ,. u Since Sister's Got a Beau"... S0 I Got To Thinking of Her" Her Name Was Smith" ,,.,,... "Little Women" Bee, Queen" , ..,... ,... "Crowning Love" ,.., .. "Land of Sometime" ,,,.,. .. . The Parting" ....,.. ...,.. . . Your Necktie's Up Behind" A Bachelor's Elopementn , , B1lly's Bungalow" ....... ,....,,, What s Next? ....... . ,......... "Fun in a School Room" ...... While Mortals Sleep" ...,... A Holy Terror" .,,......,,,.. "Afeared of a Gal" .....,.. "Too Many Husbands" .,,.. Wisht I wuz a Girl" ......... Diamonds and Hearts" .,...., . n How I Kissed Her ....... ....,.... ,..,.. .......Robert Mathew .. ..,,., Senior Girls James Jenkins .. Freeman Green .,,.,,.,.Foster Adams Ruth Meakins Alene Trautwein Frances Potter Lyle Ritchie Florence Gallentine Sung by Freshmen . ., .......... Elsie Frost ...,. Resolved Hurd . .... ...... P aul Potter , ,,.,,.. Anna Donichy ...,.,....Cecil Fletcher Katherine Koster A. Swanson ......,Sherman Green Arthur Cleverstone .. ..,,,. Edith Norrish ...,., Harry Tucker Grace Johnston Isaac VanDerMyde The Freshmen "..... ....... Arthur Hatfield, Alfred Briggs Midsummer Night's Dream" ....... ...,.,,.. ....... L e ola Green Kiss in the Dark" ........,,,,,,,, ..,,,,.,..,,,,,, ,,,, ,,,,,, J o h n Boyd Mr. Bob" ............... ........ ....... ...........,,,,.,. .....,.. V e r a Martin She Seemeth Lean and Hungry" qmusicalj ........ Solo by Ruth Meakins A Grin He Wore"... ......., Hon. John Wadsworth Gridley A Flght Against Fate" ,.,..,,. .,....,..., ...... ........ L y d 1a Riley 'Captain of Plymouth" 'My Turn Next" .... .. 'She Comes Up Smiling" .... .. 'A New Sensation" .... ,. '0utwitted" .... ......,.......,,. .....,. ...... F r a nces Quackenbush 'A Dinner for Two" ,..,,.. .. .......................... Aelred Kraft The Conspirators" . Earl Pearson, Clarence Kennedy Helen Olds 'Bargain Hunters" 'Preserving a Smith" .... , The Romance of Phyllis" Sara Mitchell Louise Matznick ,...,.,..Gladys Raridon ....,...Phyllis Bealer A Day and a Night" ,.....4..,,.,,.......,., ,...i. ....... A t ha Kratz 'Will My Soul Pass Thru Dot s Auction ..... ...,..,.. 'Football Romances" . Ireland?" ...... .... S ara Mitchell ., Dorothy Knox ,Charles Burr, George Rick 'Merry Old Maids" .,.. ...,.,,,.., L ois Snyder, Fern Jacobson 'Brave Little Tom-boy" .....,........,..,... . ,. Lucile Stevens 'The Sophomore", ........... .. All a Mistake . ...i..,...,., I .. Durward Cook Lola Stinemyer Popping the Question" ...... ......,..,........,,.. W ard Moulton The Spy" ........ ..,.,............ 4 . u Whiskers ,.,... ..,. ,,.... .....,.Pauline Quackenbush . .... .. .,.,.. George Lawton Shame" ,,,..,,,,,r,,,,, , ,,,,,,,,,..., ..,,......l......... ......,. G e orge Kidd . . . Try Smiling" ,........,....,............ ,....,.,............,. J ohn Gridley Absence Makes the Heart Grow Fonder" ...,... ,.......... . Alene Trautwein 'George' '... ......... .,... .....,....,,....,.r.,..,.,...rrr... A 1 i ce Rowland 'Two of a Kind" ,r,.,.. ....,. E thel Rastede, Reca Wilkins 'East Lynne" ,, ,..,. ..,r,., , , ........... .... ..,... E u genie Sullivan 'Not Much of a Talker" CD ....... ....., . , ,..,... Alice Snyder 'My Aunt from California" ., i.,.,... .,,.. ..... T h eo. Blodgett 'April Fools" Earl Weaver, Alfred Collins, B. Ritchie ,. George Matznick l,,,,.. .. ..,..... ..... N ellie Conrady ,.. .,...,... Leona Matthew A .. Lloyd Durward 'Love is Life ....... .. ................... Solo by Willard Martin 'I Hear You Calling Me" . yn 'He Kissed Me ,......,, .. ., . .Lois Rounds Ruby Whistler u u n u u u .. .. "BecauseI Love You" .,., u ti tr u in u n u -4 Three Bright Girls" ..,..,, Women's Rights" ....,... A Silent SchoIar" ,.,,li. ,..,..,, ...l., How to Whistle ....... ......., , , lt's So Nice to be Acquainted" Dreams for Sale . .....,.....,...... l Her Preference, Charles".. I'm Not a Single Man" ..,... n sr Edith Curtis Olive Cassel Carrie Curry .........Mary Nowlen Gladys Durward .. Alte Brands .......Mary Snyder Gladys Kennedy .. .,.......... Susie Jenkins ....,...Alfred Hiddleson A Golden Heart ......,.... l.,.,...., ...,... A m y Donahue A Cheerful Smile" .. I Want Fair Play" .,... . The Country Boy" .....,......,.. . "In the Eyes of the Public" ,..,,,.... Gold Did Not Buy It" ........ ...,.., , . Man Wants Little Here Below" "I Know a Maiden" l... ..,...,.,...,. , .. 4, n When Women Rule ..,,... .,., .... "A Farmer's Daughter" , "Persecuted Dutchman" ,.r.... "Just Plain 'Dot' " ........ n Gertrude Vandenberg ..,0lga Dovicke Beatrice Johnston , ,,...,,.,.. Harley Ross ......l,Gertrude Bartlett Nancy Carlton . ........,. ..,....,. E d. Boyd A, ,, ,. Lewis Mathew Victor Flostrom Edna Gaffey .. ..... John Flikkema Dorothy Smith The Professor ,,,.....,.,,,,..,,..,. .....,.. B ayard Hollinshead When a Man's Single" ...., "Confessions of a Male Flirt" ,, ,I Rocky Ford" .. ..,..... .,...,, ,..., . . Kissing the Wrong Girl" ..,.... Mongolian Powder" .. ., ...... Howard Wentz . ,. . Harold Smith Henry Hamilton Clarence Austin .. ,, ..,,.,.. Ethel Gaffey He Had No Show" ,,,,.,.,...,......, . ...,.... ...,.. B irney Ritchie "Little Lucy" ,,,, ,,,,,, ,,,,,,..,,.,..i...,. ........ ...... L u c y Robertson I Can't Do a Thing With My Hair Since lt's Washed ",,, ,.........i.......,. ..,.....,,,... , .... D oris Mason A Remarkable Case" ii..,,..... ,i..., .,......,. Lo u ise Matznick With a tear in one eye, we will tell you good-bye" ,, , Y, ,, Mixed Chorus, Class of '16 CLASS WILL We, the Class of '16, being of sound mind and excellent dispos- ing ability, do declare this document to be our last will and testa- ment. We bequeath the sorrows and burdens to our successors, and we solemnly give and bequeath these, our possessions, as follows, to-wit: ARTICLE I Item 1. To the Honorable School Board we leave our gratitude for the series of High School Dances that we were promised and re- ceived. CD Item 2. To the Faculty our thanks for what they have "learned" us. Item 3. To the Juniors our seats on the west side of Assembly, and some of our handsome men. Item 4. To Mr. Mouck our utmost thanks for holding the gong for Sara M. every morning. Item 5. To the Orchestra our red tape, so as to hold them together. Item 6. To the "Apropos Club" our heartiest congratulations for their keeping M. H. S. awake. Long may they rave!!! ARTICLE Il Item 1. I, Bump Crump, do bequeath my interest in the Morrison House to D. Cook. Item 2. I, Alice Rowland, do bequeath everything, powder included, except my hold on G. C. Item 3. I, Hank Hamilton, do bequeath what is left of my Ford to Miss Mason. Item 4. I, Ranty Mitchell, leave my queenly dignity to Ruth Meakins. Item 5. I, Lyle Ritchie, bestow peace of mind to Flo Gallentine. Item 6. I, Louise Matznick, do bequeath my famous specks to Ladd's Jewelry Store. ' ARTICLE III Item 1. I, Gladys R., do will my bashful and timid ways to Helen Steiner. Item 2. I, Walter Knox, do bestow my sweet disposition upon Miss Barker to use during music period. Item 3. I, "Honey O.", do leave a series of instructions in tight-rope walking down the back stairs for the benefit of the whole as- sembly. Item 4. I, Fred Rastede, do bequeath my invention of the double Cortez to anyone who can handle it. Item 5. I, Birney R., do leave nothing, as I think I'1l need it all and more too next year. Item 6. I, Martha B., hand over my "knocks," as I have my hands full as it is. ARTICLE IV Item 1. I, Prof. Hollinshead, do leave my logic CD to the incoming Freshmen. Item 2. I, Specks W., my importance with the ladies to John Boyd. Item 3. I, John Flikkema, do bestow my pipe and tobacco on Oscar Johnson. Item 4. I, Gertrude Bartlett, do bequeath my noisy way to Reca Wilkins. Item 5. I, Clara Hanson, do bestow my place as 1st violinist on Miss Koster. Item 6. I, Bob Collins, do bestow my pink tie on Isaac VanDerMyde. ARTICLE V Item 1. I, Alfred H., my broken test tubes to Mr. Torrence. Item 2. I, George Rick, bequeath my ability to pose as twins to Bealy and Clarence Austin. Item 3. I, Harold Smith, have decided to take everything with me. Item 4. I, Chas. Burr, do bestow my pacifier on Paul C. Bent. Item 5. I, Olga D., bequeath my 99s and 100s to Alvin Flikkema. Item 6. We, our hopes that if anything new falls into M. H. S. that it will be a boy to add to the rare collection of the Junior Class. Dr. Bancroft CLecture on Assassination of Abraham Lincolnl- "Now, no doubt, if some of the girls should faint during the lecture, as they often do, you boys would all rush to carry them out. Well, I wish to say that if any should faint, I'll carry them out with pleasure." Muffled Voice-"You don't know some of us." Fresh Cin clothing storeb -I want some pants. Clerk-How long? Fresh-Oh, I want to buy them, I don't want to rent 'em. Hark! Hark! Doggies don't bark! We know it's an awful mess, Their dresses sag, Their breeches bag, But it's our Famous Freshman Class. Mistress Mary, quite contrary, How do your credits grow? A dozen "60l's, a few "N. P."s, And little zeros all in a row. GERMAN II Tests, tests, go away, Come again some other day- Little Johnny wants to play. A brilliant young Junior Sat in a corner, Devouring a Latin Pon-yy He put in his time, Which was a good sign, T As you know he always gets INTERCLASS MEET Dick, Dick, a Deutchman's son, Stole the pennant and away he run! The Freshies beat, with their big feet, And Dick went roaring down the street. A diller, a dollar, A ten-o'clock scholar, What makes you come so soon? "Hank" used to come at ten o'clock But now he comes at noon. 56 rs Em ALIVQ 50 Vs v6 N04 Sctsgmv off 7wasE ,A JUNIORS "' O , FIRE sum: iv f H SX' -M SPURW is 42' i 1 J 'Z Bumu G9 .5 YPQORX' 1 Q TSCENE' XX 'fi' 'Q an RESHIEB -fifff HIT EM HARD! Vigo WTRE X ? BunmNG ? Tuff? ey . SENIOR CARNIVAL, - -f or A .Q- 1 A x I 'I 4 Q0 KN 1 v I 04,-p 0,0 A416 C' 'VXA Z ' 2 Q? QF" 41 ,5H fir fm- SEXYMR CHRNIYHL 7x ed 7 WC? 0 40 fu, fav S . fx A E 0 X YKNxY 4?7 0 ova LHDIES A0155 Amis Emu PLEASE PLEASE LEHSE move EMME 5,454 vow mm ova HRTS HTS HTS NMNM amqmk W Z L R DIES PLEASE OVE YOUR HATS ff 0, Q23 HNK ou' Q.,-5 SENIOR ALPHABET Gertrude Greatness, giving, generosity Martha G G G G G ee.e G Might mate myself Olga G G Obedient, observing, optimistic Clara GG Continuous cocoanut crammer Louise G eeee GG GG G Love lives long Sara GG Skirts sedulously shining Gladys sssssss Gifted gab giver Helen Hopes hidden hopelessly Alice ss.,,,,., GG G G G Apothecaries attract Albanyites Alfred H. G GG G ss.s G GG GG Averts all affinities Collins GGGGGGGGG G G G G ,G,G G..GG.G C ocoes can color BayardGGG G .GGGG Blissful browny bluffer Bump GGGG..G.GGG GGGGGGGGGG B ates buttonhole bouquet Charles B. G GG Continuous courtship craze Harold GG .GGG .G Earl GG Fred GG GG B1rneyGG Walter Lyle GGG. G Flikkie Dick GGGGGGGGGG Henry ,,GGGGGGrGG G G GG Ha! Ha! Hallelujah! Easy escorting eleven Fine fantastic foxtrotter G. G GGG.G Basket ball brick Won't work wortha whoop! Lasting luxuriant love Fraulein Fredeen's favorite G GG Daring, dashing desperado G Honk! Honk! A FEW OF THE BESTAND LATEST MUSICAL HITS Why Don't the Men Propose?" , LL EEEEEEEE,. ,,,,,,,A,..,.. ,EY, E.,..,,, S o l 0 by Ruby W. In M. H. S. Forever ".rrEE.rrr .L L L ,L.Trio by Collins, Rick and B. Ritchie How I Live on 39c a Week and Wear Lavender Socks" LL LL LL L, LL L ..Bare-of-tone by Alvin Flikk Why I Run as if I Had the Spring Halt" ee.....,r,... ,e,,,e,,, W illard Martin The Strollers" LL LL e...... e...... ......... L L L L LL I... Solo by B. Johnston Bright Lights" ,,,, ,,,,,,.,w ,eeee L L L .Duet by Olive Cassel and Aelred Kraft Making Eyes at Alfred" LLLLLLLL. L LL .L L LLLLLLLLLLL ...Mary Snyder How Stick and I Run Things" L LL . L L .Harold Smith, Ed. He Knew Not What to Say and So He Swore" L. L LLRobt. Weaver Schmile und der vorld smiles mit you, Laff und der vorld vill roarg Howl und der vorld vill leaf you, Und neffer come back no more. Nor all of us can'd be handsome, Nor all of us haf fine clothes, But a schmile is not achpensive, Und covers a vorld of voes. Silently, one by one, In the infinite grade books of the teachers, Blossom zeroes, The for-get-me-nots of the pupils. A--ALL - or - A - SUDDEN PEGGY" Senior Class Play produced at the Auditorium on the night of June 7, 1916, at 8:30 o'cloclc CAST OF CHARACTERS Anthony, Lord Crackenthorpe .,.. CC Charles A. Burr CFell0w of the Entomological Sociemyl The Hon. Jimmy Keppel C eeeee ,....o.,,.... eoeeee C C CC CC Harold Smith Cliis brotherj Major Archie Phipps Cretiredl C C rrrr. CC fLady Crackenthorpe's brotherj Jack Menzies C C CC ..,...rr...orrr..rr C Parker r.,.,..,rr,r CC C C C QFootman at Hawkhurstb Alfred Collins C Walter Knox Clyde Crump LucasC ,r,,,,,. rrrrrr,, C r,r.,rr..,,......r.,.,,, C CCCCCC,,.CC CCC..CCC C C CCCC C CCC. F red Rastede QMauservanIC at Jimmy's flatl Lady Crackenthorpe C ..CCCCC C C CC CCCCCCCC CC C CCCCCCC ,C qLord Crackenthorpe's motherb The Hon. Millicent Keppel C CC CC CCCC CC CC C C C C The Hon. Mrs. Colquhoun C CC C Martha Burns -Helen Olds Clara Hanson Mrs. 0'Mara C C C C CCCCCC C C Sara Mitchell qwidow of Prof. O'Mara, F. R. SJ . - and - PEGGY CCCCCCC CCCCCCC C C CCALICE ROWLAND fl-ler daughterl SYNOPSIS Act I-The Suddenness of Peggy. Act II-The Suddenness of Consequences. Act III-The Consequences of Suddenness. WANT ADS LOST AND FOUND COLUMN WANTED---A date with anyone: old maids and married women need not apply. Bayard Hollinshead WANTED---A man to light my pipe while I am studying. Earl Weaver WANTED---A good place to boardg environment must be mostly feminine. Howard Wentz WANTED---A class of students who will recite at least once a week. Miss Utley LOST---A pink necktie by Episcopal church. Resembled a bed blanket to a marked degree. Alfred Collins FOUND---A fellow. CD Theo Blodgett WANTED---A nurse. One who is capable of handling small children. Freshman Class WANTED---A NEW GYMNASIUM. EVERYBODY LOST---One of my fellows. CSeniorD G. B. FOR SALE---A good bicycle, price 75c. Perfect in every defect. Buyer must furnish good bank reference, Walter Knox WANTED---A man to see me Sunday nights. Ethel Gaffey FOR SALE---All text books of the Senior Class. Good as newg never been used. Seniors WANTED---More milk. Freshies WANTED---Someone to take the pride and over-bearing swell-headedness out of the Apropos Club. Everybody FOUND---A girl in love with him. CD Emerson Peterson FOR RENT---My class sweater. Gladys Raridon WANTED---Doris. Hank WANTED---A penny's worth of cough dropsg will take them with me. Walter Knox LOST---Our brain-working power. Cause, publication of Morrisonian. Reward, nothing. Smith and Burr CLASS SONG When we entered M. H. S. Someone yelled, "What a mess." Trying to keep away the tears, Onward we marched, for four long years, Each year recovering some. When we were nearly done The Faculty did heave a sigh- What will we do when they say "Good bye?" CHORUS We .are leaving M. H. S. We'll miss this jest, CAufpassen Sie Johannbg And Irwin's best, COh, my consciencelg Dear Prof. Weaver, who always says "Come now, that'll be enoughf' Torrence must greet us with, "Is that a fact?" And Aitken dear, CAmo, Amos, Amotlg And from our dear Miss Barnes CClasses may passjg And from Miss Brown CEyes on your booklg Utley with this C0live, my affinitylg And to the Freshmen, Sophs and Juniors, too, Faculty, we bid adieu, For we're leaving M. H. S. Poor, lonesome Faculty, You have our sympathy, Tho we have troubles of our own, We hate to see you left alone. You can't run M. H. S. Without the help of this rness. We cheered each other while we were there- Now you've no hope, our place is bare. CHORUS A FRESHIE'S FIRST THEME "WALKING" Walking is a simple sport to learn: it consists mainly in planting one foot a short distance in front of the other one. Then the hind foot is picked up and carried forward past the other foot and put down, and then the remaining foot is brought forward in the same way. This seems complicated, but it is quite easy to do. It will be very hard to compel - And here the Editors feel it best to censor the rest of the theme, for fear of its impression on the incoming Freshies. FOUND IN THE GERMAN ROOM Tomorrow we will part, And it almost breaks my heart, For then we laugh no more, For the German class will be o'er. -German II Class of '15-'16 They've nothing on the Freshiesg E'en for the Sophies do we blush, To hear them call the Freshmen "Mush!" The Junior who frets at worldly strife Grows sallow, sour and thing Give us the Freshies, whose happy life Is one perpetual grin. Teacher Cin Agriculturel-"What can you say as to blinders on horses?" Alfred Hiddleson-"All driving horses should wear blinders, that they cannot see and follow the movements of the driver. Miss Brown-"Always eat the skin of the fruit, for it contains essentials that we all need." Fresh Cin back rowj-I pity the guy that likes pineapples. 'ff' ff wi nw 331: ""-5" QEEQ f?a s 'i-as! 'ffl-Q1 9 .ge B.-ing .MAE AEMI igik lldlmfiiiiff i-I we ff- ommnmll Umar' i XM nnrvzullhllllllllllllll X , 5 :rWllllllll"linIlm8 4', U A1 X 2' giif-gifs-.IJ i 'ii 1' SNES. "He must be a fool indeed, who cannot at times play the foolg and he who does not enjoy nonsense must be lacking in sense." V - WY J Rolfe --fi' 4, ,ff ', .Al'1ll.ll U X s 39 f ., 411- 1. - ZK W- Fanf- Qzfx' - m ' B B - "' -'K---1 1 9 ,. " " Sb. Y ' Y v--1 ll 'BAN 2 ls A l - 155523 --Q A '1 5 'A-4,-v fa gg? ..'F., -. EF -2 --1 55, , --.4-- B .-- if' 5 gf? L EF .55 :- P' V "Y : il S55 ' B- n " """' 5"' a'5f' , YQ ' 4 S. -.4 lush .N il - . n --.- ,, If Y X I 'P 'J' 'Tl' f r H ' 1- 'pl . -- El Ml ' . v-41 -: ' .., 5 'm"4"v' 5 - e- - V, pg' , f gag! ' --H W ,n , 3 Ml I A li I A .1,.,,,.,w... V I 'T 'H ' r I is -vm J-fl V . ... " 1 , '- .-i--- "W fgn 1 , X f Y A I xi 1 I Mix, ,- .Mi V.. ,.,- ' 1 1 ,I , , 5 5 f' f 'i 1-- Y 41 . - is .I ., ggi.--vr ir - ' -4 '- - - V -.iw ' ' - - ...- , ra, , B ,B - B 'B' , Y "Y -V 'f 7 1" ' , ' - r "' , Miss Barnes. Does anyone know Miss Blodgett's first name? Class Ctogetherb. Theo. Henry H. Cmuch interestedb. No. Theodora. Bob Collins, at a ball game in which a Sterling player becomes very angry and acts as he feels: "Put him in a chain! Put him in a chain!" Saturday, after the Amboy ball game, someone asked Charles Burr: "How did you come out?," meaning the score. To this Stickie replied: "After the first half." Miss Barnes. What determines the size of a town? Creferring to i,ndustries.D Alvin Flikk. Population. At the Morrison-Clinton football game, play had stopped and someone asked: "Who is hurt?" Referee: "No one. The third quarter is over." Miss Barnes, excited: "How many quarters are there?" A fine prize is oifered for a solution of the following: Junior: "Miss -,I have been converted, and I want to make restitution for any wrong I have done. I stole some kisses from you, and, and, and I'd like to give them back. Miss -2 "Well, Mr. -, of course I don't want to put any obstacle in the way of your doing what you think is right." John F. Miss Fredeen's some chicken. Smith, What makes you think so? John F. Look at her comb. Miss Fredeen, to Specks, who has been "raising cane"g "Earl don't you realize that you are not only disturbing yourself, but others, by that? Don't you ever think of anybody else?" Earl: "Why, yes, I'm thinking of someone else most of the time." Yes, we all know it. Miss Utley. How many cents in 11-16 dollars? Jim Jenkins. 11,568 Officer, back up the wagon. Miss Powers. What is biology? Senior, taking Zoology. It's a study of two-legged animals. Mary N., in physics. Is there such a machine as a combination auger and hatchet? Mr. Torrence. Certainly. Did you never hear of bor-ax. Fresh. What makes my eyes so weak? Junior. Nothing, only they're in a weak place. Mr. Torrence. Is there any question on the discussion? Bayard H. Yes, but I don't know what to ask. Miss Irwin. What is the meaning of "maiden knight?" Nancy Carlton. He must have been some sort of a ladies' man, or thot lots of the girls. , . Teacher Suffragette. Oh, if the Lord had only made me a man. Friend. Perhaps he did, dear, but you haven't found him yet. has Zoology Teacher. Where is the home of the swallow? Repeater Soph. In the stomach. Miss Brown. Give me a definition of intuition. Walter Knox. Intuiton is the faculty by virtue that a student of understanding what a teacher says without listening to her. First Junior. Helen S. is going to be a great politician. Second Junior. How's that? First Junior. She can say more things that sound well and mean nothing than any girl I ever met. Mr. Torrence. Why is scarlet ink so valuable for writing pur- poses? John G. Must be it is easily red. First Fresh. I'd rather be good than great. Second Fresh. Well, it's easier. There's less competition. Junior. I'd be pleased to have you go to the theatre with me. Ruth M. Have you secured the seats? Junior. Oh, come now, you're not so heavy as all that. Miss Brown. There have been a lot of problem plays written in the last decade. Gladys R. Decayed. Yes, most of 'em are rotten. Miss Fredeen. Is there any way of stopping these cyclones? Senior. No, it is best that you go right along with them. Miss Barnes. How often did the general assembly meet? Helen Olds. Once a month, three times a year. Soph. Say, can Niagara be dammed? Junior. Yes, for all of me. Soph. Is gravel the cause of cold feet? Experienced Senior. No, cold feet are due to lack of sand. G. D. R. What do you want, Bayard? B. H. I want to kiss somebody. Theo B. Our lab. period is the nicest class I've been in. Junior. Who's in it? Theo. B. Birney and I. Bayard's the statliest type of man, In port and speech Olympian, Whom no one met, at first, but took A second awed and wondering look. Miss Barnes Cspeaking of old graduatel. Everything he touched seemed to prosper. W. E. W. I wish he'd touched my hair. Norman R. You're a girl after my own heart. Helen S. Not much, even if it is leap year. Miss Barnes. Isee Japan is considering a plan to bridge the Shimonoseki Straits at a cost of 810,000,000 Soph. I'm not surprised at the cost. It's an awful name to get over. Teacher. Fish is an excellent brain food. Bob Weaver. What kind of fish would you advise me to eat? Teacher. According to some of your work, l'd suggest a whale. Miss Fredeen. Is this a free translation? John F. No, ma'am. It cost me fifty cents. Teacher. Did you know that there was burning fire in the body all the time? Fresh. Yes, sir, and on a cold day you can see the smoke. AT THE FOOT BALL GAME Ted Cas new player passesb. There goes the new fellow. He will soon be our best man. Enid. Oh, Ted, this is so sudden. CAnd thus it happenedb Teacher. What three things contain starch? Junior. Two cuffs and a collar. Arthur Cleverstone. Hey, Stickie, let me take your civics. Charles B. What for? Art C. I want to look up about carbons. Instructor in Ag. What is the position of the roots of a corn plant in a wet spring? Remember, in a wet spring. Alfred H. All the springs I ever saw were wet. 4 Miss Barnes CAnc. Hist.J. Who was Zeus? James Jenkins. He was a Greek goddess. Fresh. What's the board of education? Mr. Mouck. It used to be a shingle. Miss Barnes Cspeaking of succession to the thronel. What would the Germans do if the Kaiser should die? Beatrice J. Bury him. John Gridley CEng. Hist.J. Oh, Charles I was fierce and cruel. Teacher. Have you any proof of your statement? John G. Why, he cut a man's ears off, and then after a while he cut them off again. Student, reading German. He was very wonderful. Teacher. Why do you think he was so wonderful? Helen Olds. Because he held her hands. Alfred Collins. I'd rather be a live coward than a dead hero. Charles Burr. Hold! You know not my passion when angry. Sherman G. If noise makes a man, my chances are unexcelled. Miss Aitken. Where does a lyric poem get its name? George K. Because the poem is always accompanied by a liar tlyrel. Miss Utley to Miss Barker, at lunch. Mother, what will you have, light or dark meat? Student in Chemistry naming members of the vegetable king- dom: Onions, potatoes, beets, etc. Torrence. Now name some of the animal kingdom. Butt-in. Egg. Helen O. No, egg aint in the animal kingdom. Miss Irwin. Clarence, explain the difference between vision and sight. Bealy Austin. Some girls are visions, others are sights. Helen O. was in need of an imitation spider for use in the class play, so she went up to a clerk in the store and inquired: "Have you any spiders?" Clerk: "What do you mean, skillet?" Heard in English III. Bright Junior. England defeated the invisible Armada. Mr. Weaver, in ofiice, to Senior very much depressed: "What's the matt er?" Senior: "I don't know. I got my own breakfast and I guess I must have poisoned myself." Martha B., paying for Senior cap. "I want to pay for my cap." Clerk. "Got the money?" Martha B. "Now, what do you think I'd pay you with?" Miss Utley. George, take your seat. George. Sorry, Miss, but Mr. Mouck screwed it to the iioor. Teacher. Can anyone tell me why they made the hand of that Statue 11M inches long? Bright Soph. If they'd made it 12 inches it would have been a foot. Gladys R. All the Democrats in favor of installing this plank in our platform for 1916, please signify by saying "Nay." Poor Freshie. Can't you see, teacher, I am trying to get ahead. Teacher. I hope you succeed, you need one bad enough. Miss Aitken. I can hardly remember the time when the popu- lation of the U. S. was only 50,000,000--25 years ago. Andrew S., in a stage whisper. How could she. She was only about ten years old then. Miss Barnes. Emerson, how do you make a maltese cross. Pete. Step on its tail. Junior. I heard you got a letter from your folks this a. m. Soph. Yes, I did. Junior. Any good news. K Soph. I don't know. It said return the letter in five days, and three days were almost up, so I didn't stop to read it. Miss Fredeen. How do microbes multiply. Fresh. Very rapidly. Miss Irwin, in Eng. Gram. Give the comparison of little, Clyde. Sis. I have a new waist at home. Senior. Why don't you wear it. Sis. Iordered a skirt with it, and it hasn't come yet. I don't want to wear one without the other. Senior. Yes, Sears, Roebuck St Co. are rather slow in answering at times. Harold S., translating: "I threw my arms around her neck, er-, and, er-, that's as far as I got." Miss Fredeen: L'That's far enough." Smith, learning trade. How many shirts can you get out of a yard. Boss. All depends on whose yard you get into. Physiography Teacher. Tell me the products of a volcano. Soph. A volcano gives up saliva. Discussion by the faculty as to the leading states in production: Torrence. Iowa is first in hog production. Barker. Didn't you just say you were from Iowa. Physiography Teacher. Describe a stream. Junior. A stream is a running body of water. PARODY Lives of students oft remind us, That we should pay no heed to books, But in passing leave behind us Interlinings in our books. Interlinings which another, Toiling hard midst grief and paing Some forlorn and iiunking brother, Reading, neler shall Hunk again. Note-It is with much regret we announce that due to lack of time, part of our jokes had to be omitted, in order to have the Mor- risonian in your hands before the close of school. A SENIOR'S DIARY Note-We regret very much that due to the lack of time allowed for printingg about half of the Diary must be left out in order to get the Morrisonian out in time. SEPTEMBER, 1915 School begins. Many without seats. Program started. 49 coniiicts. 159 change subjects to be studied. Alfred H. was seen talking to two girls Oh, my! Gladys sits on books in order to see Glen. M. H. S. 305 Prophetstown 0. Miss Brown teaches English IV. OCTOBER M. H. S. 28: Sterling 0. Seniors take lessons in public speaking. qGettysburg speech.j Stickie reads note and goes to wrong reci- tation room. Freshies get a free lecture. M. H. S. 72: Clinton 0. Girls give both teams a feed at school house. Birney appears with arm in sling. M. H. S. 14: Dixon 6. Boys carry pennants and girls wear rings. CDixonl Miss Barnes borrows Charles Burr's Dixon pencil. Rick takes his regular nap during 3rd period. Periods change. Miss Powers forgets to teach Germ. I class. Senior search party. Boys win? Girls win? Heated arguments over search party. John has trouble in pronouncing uabiturien- teneramenf' Germ. I class have "Kaffee Klatsch." M. H. S. 133 Clinton 6. "Three cheers." NOVEMBER Miss Barnes says there are three kinds of dates. Hiddleson informs her that he knows all about all of them. Exams. begin. Seniors wear new rings. M. H. S. 28: Sterling 0. "Nuff said." Seniors wear new sweaters. New German teacher. High- School Sentinel started. First High School dance. M. H. S. 613 Savanna 0. Alfred Collins looses his curly locks. High School boys sit in window and fiirt with grade girls. M. H. S. 133 Dixon 0. Reception for Misses Powers and Fredeen. M. H. S. 109: Savanna 0. Football boys give dance. One of Senior boys hunting for "Sparks." DECEMBER Some of the pupils have a lunch. Lucy Robertson has the honor of "sitting beside Miss Fredeen on the platform." Boys' Athletic Association hs charge of "Lyric." 320.00. Freewill offering for football boys. G. A. A. have first gym work. Collins seen hugging girl on Main street. New lights in assembly. Reception for Football team by G. A. A. Collins wears pink and pea green bed blanket for a necktie. School closes for Xmas vacation. Musical entertainment. NICDLAOO n-n D9 4 18 21 6 27 2 4 5 11 4 17 18 21 22 24 25 29 1 2 7 JANUARY 1916 School opens. Only six absent. Girls play Volley ball. M. H. S. beats Militia in Basket ball. Football team has photo taken. Austin elected Captain for 1916. 22" below zero and Mr. Mouck wears a straw hat. Freshies game of marbles breaks up when some nut drops a mar- ble on the floor. M. H. S. 23: Prophetstown 22. Senior and Soph. girls win-Volley ball game. M. H. S. 31: Amboy 14. Dance afterwards. Exams. begin. Independents 21: M. H. S. 11. FEBRUARY Junior benefit picture show. M. H. S. 35: Clinton 4. Fights between players: also "spectator." Leap year dance afterwards. Senior Carnival of "Mutt and Jeff," "Wild Man," "Murphy Family," etc, Enid King CSophD married. Basket ball team has picture taken. Bayard seen with two girls. Amboy 22: M. H. S. 10. John Boyd fishes for gold fish during reci- tation. Had half hour of victrola music. "Wreck of the Hesperusf' 4 Basket ball team breaks up. Seniors notified by Bus. Mgr. to have pic- tures taken. MARCH Bayard narrowly escaped death today. He nearly fell while walking down the aisle. Victrola music. One of Senior girls falls down back stairs. Top heavy. Stairs slightly damaged. Orchestra and Board of Editors have pic- tures taken. Martha changes her name to Knox. "Bump" Crump gets a hair cut. Mr. and Mrs. Knox fWalter and Marthaj come in school about 10 o'clock. Why does Birney like civics better than before. Senior boy after "Bates." Alfred H. gets an idea. As a result Mr. Weaver enters assembly room and or- ders about six Senior boys from his desk as the photographer exits op- posite door. Senior candy sale. Bayard quits Physics. Kids are bereaved. Bayard is grieved. Torrence is relieved. Senior boys have not yet given girls their party. Alfred Collins sent for note, but alasl the teacher sees it too. John Flikk made blind on account of bright colored hosiery worn by Theo. Everyone has Spring fever. APRIL The Junior girls start to boys' track team meeting. In Civics, Bayard cannot answer a ques- tion, upon which Miss Barnes remarks: "There's another nut to crack." Seniors trying to decide upon Class Play. Seniors have Republican and Democratic Conventions. Boys plan to go to Cornell to Interscholastic Track Meet May 6. Lecture by Dr. Bancroft on "Assassination of Abraham Lincoln." Alice Rowland seen admiring kitchen cabi- nets in Leggate's window. fHow sud- den.J Miss Brown: "Now I don't expect to see you here again, Walter." Walter K.: "Not see me here again, Miss Brown? Why, yo' all aint a goin' to resign yo' job, is yo', Miss Brown? LWAYS bear in mind that ours is a store for men-the men of today and the men of tomorrow. That our ser- vice is always at your command-a service that always renders you complete satisfac- tion. Make it a point to benefit by this service. Bradley-Boynton Co. Bingaman John B. If my sister Mary 63 Jenkllls Junior. How do you say was here, 1'd give it to her: MARKET "Excuse me?,' Helen 0. Shut up about handles ,he famous Teachen "Bitte entschul- your sister Mary, or 1'l1 A R D E E F L 0 U R draen Sie." tSMUfQ,y DOH. also a full line of Junfon UGUQSS Stay" CANNED GOODS and everything in THE MEAT LINE W. F. LEGGATE 8t COMPANY The place to buy Quality Furniture Undertaking M ORRISOM ILLINOIS 1 YY' 91.49 l O U X1 1 The Edison Has made the "talking ma- chine" a thing of the past. The New Edison re-creates every form of music so per- fectly that "Edison Re- creation" can not be dis- tinguished from the original. Let us place an Edison in your home for dem- onstration at no ex- pense to you. Yours for better music S. M. Ladd gl Company Jewelers and Optometrists Teacher: " What makes you trans- late so slowly, Sherman?" Sophisticated Soph: "So that it may sink into the minds of the duller class- mates." The Machine Shop Garage S. J. REHYER, Proprietor Morrison Phone 42 Auto and Machinery Repairing a Specialty Batteries, Racine Tires, Oils, Greases, etc., etc. W. Main and Orange Sts. MORRISON, ILL BROWN'S DRY GOODS SHOES CLOTHING Morrison - Illinois Charles Burr: "Mn Weaver, may 1 be excused from practice next Tuesday evening to work on the Annual?" Mr: Weaver: "Are you sure its an Annual? Lent it about a tri-weekly now!" BOYD'S DRUG STORE Largest Stock Finest Merchandise Quickest Service Everything a first-class Drug Store should carry Boyd Has It O The Genuine Shaker Sweater Our 1916 line is now on our shelves, so you are sure of getting genuine imported analine dyes C. E. Armstrong 8L Sons, Clinton, Iowa James J: "Have you read 'Freckles?" Genevieve O.: "No, thafs my veil," Charles A. Ashton Tailoring After without the big store expense Commencement See Me, go fo 1 will save you money. LAZICTS for Refreshments 237 Fourth Avenue 1 block from 2nd St. Football Player: "Every bone in my body aches-" Clinton, Iowa Feminine Friend: "Here, dearie, have a headache tablet." Let Us Make Your Clothes I000 Styles A Single Prlce Suit or Overcoat No More 1 5 No Less Why Pay More? Graduation Suits a Specialty The Kind You Like Come to Cllnton, Iowa eecl Roofing? REX STRIP SHINGLES You probably know about the excellent weather and fire resist- ing qualities of asphalt shingles. Rex Strip Shingles cost less to buy-cost half as much to lay- and make a tighter roof than separate asphalt shingles. They give you the same resulls al much and Save lower cost. You cannot afford not to use them. ' W tt ll ll b R Stgxpvsagndoqfotgcybi pzriiccelsf ex SOUUI 2nd Street Oldest and BBS! M H 8 English Teacher: " You may give a sentence using the word 'notwithstanding' Soph Repeater: "T he Senior wore a hole in the seat of his trousers notwithstanding." For Fresh, Home-killed Meats All the Time call W. H. Barrett 8: Sons f We go to School Well Fed Flikkema Groceries Trade at Bernfstein's B ARNUNPS Bargain Store S D I O Whom you get the MOST for the LEAST money M O R R I S O N Open evenings MORRISON, ILLINOIS Llp-to-now PHOTOGRAPHS "Failed in Latin, flanked in Matlzenmties," A Libegali qisixfntkon Au The Freshies sofkly hissq C 00 or 'l'd like to kill the guy who said T lzat ignorance is bliss." Most of tI1e HaII: Tones In tI'1Is Ann aI are from Our Plates BEFORE and AFTER Commencement While you are going through school ana' aker you graduate - in fact, Trade at McAllister'S ALL OF THE TIME NULL'S U , LUNCH L0 VE ROOM ".1oHNN1E" Is that maladg of the mind by which swells the head, but H I T makes 310 look like 300, A " ' 0"e"Ce And Short Orders 110 West Main Street You are going to own a Columbia sooner or later But why We will take care of you-fin seleeting the Grafonola and the rec- I ' your home, subject to approval. Isn't today a good time? Phone us. Morrison 2099. In E5 I Q Variety Goods ,klwfi - .f X-If E ords, m the tlme of payments. and by delivery to I n ! fix! ,Il g W f A ' ' PETERSEN'S SHOE STORE We carry the latest styles in Boots, Shoes and Rubber Footwear For Men, Boys, Women and Children Prices are Right PAUL RITCHIE, Manager Fresh: "Mamma, I don't feel good. ?97 May Istay at home today. Mamma: "Thais too bad, dear, where do you feel the worst? Fresh: "In school, mamma." Your friends can buy anything you can give them, except your PHOTOGRAPH We'd Like to Serve You. ope ros. Studio Artistic Photographs in all the latest styles Towle Bt Meyer Building. Fifth Avenue Clinton, Iowa The Northwestern Mutual Life Insurance Company of Milwaukee WHS Orgallildd in and has OVCI' 0116 BHHOII, f0l1I' l'll1IldI'CCl d0ll3l'5 of iI'lSLlI'3IlCC in EOFCC, and 113.8 many satisfied policy holders in Morrison and vicinity H. R. NELSON Local Agent Telephones: !::?:rrjgi:t3666 First stai way west of Post Office Martin Morris SL Co. Expert Clothiers Clmton Iowa REI1'13l'Ill7Cl' WC Carry 8 full line of everything Earl ..Can you tellme that belongs to a 10C Senior, entering Germ. I1 how Old the devil iS?,, Store. room. It seems very warm 0jjjLj22Cj4rQjj0jm'1S56eer visit 100 H Yes, we 9 Q ecor ' Candy Department are having a warm discus- sion." M O R R I S O N 5c ancl10c Store Towle 8: Meyer Co. Clinton's Largest Dealers in Exclusive Dry Goods Ready-to-wear and Carpets Honor 4 Our 50th Dependable Merchandise Anniversary Service Year Press ROOII1 f the Woodworth Print Shop, showing Cylinder Press on which this Annual was printed Composing Room and Bindery the Woodworth Print Shop, where this Annual a put into type and bound into book form ff? 3""" ,X jfzal dkliifyf x X? ' WEB' , ..T.. Q, - X A' ,V ax 5' 'Z ' - i rf-,.' ' ' . i A, 4 4? 'X , 'r " ' I J fi 1 i 1 QV. , l L Aix! In W A' X., Q , 1. ,ii X , , w - - X Ilia 1 , 'll N if! K ' ll ff Wm X r r x XZ, Education Creates Personality-- Wise selection at Gift Time strengthens it. Remember " We serve best your every Gift ne YOUR JEWELERS J Ilessete g Knox: " What do they mean by the 'big stick' policy?" Rastede: " When you're down to Traugefs and get stuck for three games straight." Lester Pianos Last a Life Time Pianolastyle Player Rolls, 500 and 75c value, at one price, 35c All popular music demonstrated on the Pathe Pathephone Vanaphone a wonderful machine at a wonder- ful price S 1 2 . 0 0 Morrison MUSIC House H. W. BURCH, Prop. In Borman Building Everything in Music and Supplies Vlslt BURKE'S Popcorn Car f0l' Fresh Buttered Popcorn Ice Cold Pop and Peanuts Shannon M illinery W. H. NULL Dry Goods Shoes Allan Pearson Notions FOR Shawknit Hosiery. Star Brand Shoes are Better BICLSEES monmsoN - rumors SUPPLIES ALSO 50 BARS CHOICE CONFECTIONERY Bealvthlflusffnrtgffef P7f0"s,f "Have you any mg on IS evening. GUM AND Feminine Voice, sweetly: "Sir!!!" SOFT DRINKS Morrison Cigar Co. Miss Barnes: "Why was this called W' H' GRAY' P'0p'im' the dark period?" Frances Potter: "Because there were . Wmlesale and Retail S0 many knights? CIQBTS and Tobacco Both Phones THE GEM WE SERVE SHORT ORDERS 0F ALI. KINDS Try our Special Sandwiches Soft Drinks of all kinds R. D. JACKSON, Proprietor 201 East Main Street Truesdell's Variety Store Headquarters for 50, 'I0c and 250 Merchandise Q Quality and Price Guaranteed on Everything We Handle Give us a call Dorothy K.: "Gee, that pop-corn smells good" , Paul Br "I'll drive a little closer so you can srnellbit better" rthur E. Weeks Dealer in Harness, Blankets, Robes, Saddles and Whips Repairing Neatly and Promptly Done Morrison, Illinois 4- West 8: Royer Up-to-date C10 t hi n g Gent's Furnishing Coods Men's Boots and Shoes Morrison, Illinois Osteopathy Chiropractic DR. W. K. DUNMORE EYE AND HEALTH SPECIALIST 9to12a.m. 2.to5p.m. No. 9 E. Third St. STERLING. ILLINOIS Electricity Glasses The Leader Grocery C. A. BOOTH, Proprietor Staple and Fancy Groceries 200 East Main Morrison, Illinois Having recited for five minutes on a special in Ihstory, Ruth Meakins seat- ed herself and said: " There, that takes a load off my mind." Fellow Student: "Off yourmind, noth- ing. You mean, of your feet." Y , 0 3... Y' Wi- , ,.-.n ., , . V i...V . ,ii 115. 1 ai tl, P '1-1-"J, yg, NF' v, Q 1 al-A ' . 4 V, . a '7 1 x- 'i ' 4, 1 w " M? I , . ..- -fa' ,fa . .V -' '1.,1 211' L3-1 .N 7.14.7 I 74' 3 .ij X rg ak X. ., .4 - f 4 if 1 L ' V x. M, 'JJ' ' wry- 'f-fy" - 1,L.9!:. w?i?ff.+x Q "f: +.Ff 2 x , 1 QU , ,V ,pf .11 ' 'fn , x. .ku .. - , . ,af-. -- .P A E E 14 , 525 Q? ?3 S N Q. 3 ai E yfi 5 HE V EJ r-c E 3 BlLvi1m' 'E5:l ri - 1. ' ' '1l.lYEL'lD,i'L'9. .Ulx, '315Qx4fT'H1?' ?' ' "'T1n'JZllHW1S'BE'El!19


Suggestions in the Morrison High School - Morrisonian Yearbook (Morrison, IL) collection:

Morrison High School - Morrisonian Yearbook (Morrison, IL) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Page 1

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Morrison High School - Morrisonian Yearbook (Morrison, IL) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Page 112

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Morrison High School - Morrisonian Yearbook (Morrison, IL) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Page 19

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