Muskegon High School - Said and Done Yearbook (Muskegon, MI)
- Class of 1899
Page 1 of 160
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 160 of the 1899 volume:
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THE DOOR WAS OPEN THEY ALL RUSHED IN.
he rownies Visit the igh School.
The Brownies all walked forth once
A region famous to explore.
It was indeed to them a treat
To visit the school on .Teiferson street.
"Let's go," said the captain of the
To the school most famed throughout
That's why one night when all was
They entered the building for a lark.
They all rushed in. in greatest glee,
And peered around the sights to see.
The moon atforded them some light,
For the Brownies order the moon at
Said Uncle Sam. "Come on Liss!
And he made one bound for Miss She-
The door was open. they all rushed ing
They made a racket, an awful din:
They clamored up on desk and chair
And made themselves at home, right
Where sit the pupils every day.
Very soon they all began to play.
'Twas play to them, 'tis not a doubt.
They went around, peering in and out.
Each lid was lifted, "Say, boys, come
Here's something that looks rather
The twins had called them. Each one
To the place, as only Brownies can.
They held a lid, raised high in air,
"Putmna" saw they written there.
"Oh, look in there," groaned both the
To be untidy of all great sins!
And has he .ever order known?
'Tis surely not by this desk shown."
"I know," the wise man said behind,
"They're only order of the mind."
To McLouth's room they all did go
To see what physics had to show.
All on the table, side by side,
Were many curious things espied.
They scrambled up and looked around
To see what wonders they had found.
An organ pipe one man espied
And thought that he would go inside.
The organ pi-pe the wise man saw
And said, "That governed by what
I think I'll try it to explain,
If it's not too much for my small
I-Ie picked it up, he heard a noise:
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"What do you think that it is, boys?"
He thought he'd blow it at the end,
To see what noise it forth would send.
He blew quite hard, his breath he spent,
The Brownie inside to the hall was sent.
Great consternation seized them all,
What would their Brownie friend befall?
They all rushed out and found the man
As well as when he first began.
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The scare was o'er, they all rushed
To have more fun, but there, alack!
What did they see? What did it mean?
It surpassed all sights they yet had
While they were gone, two little elves
Began to investigate themselves.
When they the air-pump had espied
One thought that he would go inside
Of the glass top. lVhen this was done
Another turned- 'twas just in fun-
The wheel in back. Out went the air
And left the Brownie exhausted there.
They raised a glass, a loud report
Caused beats of the heart to be quick
The doctor said. "He's just alive."
I hope fresh air will him revive "
And they set at work to bring him to.
He said. "I thought I was dead, didn't
" 'Tis time to lunch," then some one
And to the office themselves they hied.
The table soon. by slight of hand,
Was spread with food from Brownie
And then they all began to eat,
Until they were through did no one
They went where sciences are taught,
XVhere crabs and lobsters, cruelly
In happy companies oft do mix,
For by next night across the Styx
They all may be. But naught could
The attention of the Brownies bold.
The moon went down. With a ting-a-
The Brownie band began to sing,
As Hume and Marvin oft have tried,
When in place of applause the audience
They wanted not by the sun to be seen,
To let him know where they had been.
So in great haste soon to depart,
They left the school to shadows dark.
Geometry is like the moon
Upon a cloudy night:
As true as anything can be,
And yet quite out of sight.
El Utne Story.
By v. 1, PAGE.
gf W gI'IE thrilling incident of which I write occurred in the win-
4' My ter '92, while I was a junior at college. My parents
were living at that time in C--, where my father prac-
During the holiday vacation, which I spent at home, my
father expressed his intention of leaving C- in order to find a
broader field for his practice: .I-, a town of considerable
commercial importance was soon afterward decided upon as a
I The hard task of packing was at last completed, and a week
later we arrived safe and sound in .I---, only to be surprised at
learning that father had made no arrangements for a house to
live in. Several days were spent in house seeking, but it was
diilicult to find a suitable place. At last, however, one was
found by father himself: this somewhat abated our impatience
with him for not arranging for a home before moving.
The place was all we could desire, having modern improve-
ments, besides being in a pleasant location. I wondered why so
desirable a house stood empty. especially as there was such a
scarcity of good houses for rent. Upon inquiry I was told that
a terrible tragedy had been enacted there-a son had murdered
his mother. I ascertained further that other families had
attempted to occupy this residence, but were disturbed to such
an extent that they were forced to move out: in fact, it was said
the house was haunted.
Terrible stories were told. On one occasion the awful cries
of the murdered mother were heard in the dead of night: at
another time the son had-Walked from his room, with glaring
eyes and bloody knife, down the stairs, through the hall, and
across the parlors into his mother's room. "Why should I be
superstitious," I asked myself, "just because others had
dreamed or imagined they saw these terrible things?" My col-
lege training in athletics had developed every muscle and I was
confident that a ghost would not get the better of me.
My mother was consulted with regard to the renting of the
house. She showed the good, sound sense and judgment which
she always exhibited and expressed a. willingness to move in at
once: so in a few days We were snugly settled in our new home.
The room which I was to occupy was situated at the head of
the stairs: it was a pleasant apartment with a large bay window
looking out upon the lawn, now covered with snow. I was well
satisfied with the room, although it had been occupied by the
One cold, windy night just before my return to college, I
was awakened from a sound sleep-by what I could not tell.
Perhaps by the wind, which had a way of whistling about my
window at times, or perhaps I had some unpleasant dream. I
raised myself upon my elbow and looked about the room. I
could see every object distinctly, for the moon was shining
brightly and its rays fell across the floor, almost to the door on
the opposite side of the room.
I felt uneasy, as if something were not right, and I glanced
about the room a second time to assure myself that no one was
there. I laid myself back on my pillow and had not yet closed
my eyes, when to my astonished ears came the sound of creaking
steps, as of some one climbing the stairs. I instantly thought
of those stories of murder, and never before had they seemed so
A slight noise at the door caused me to look in that direc-
tion. Was I mistaken? No, there was certainly some one en-
tering my room, for the door had not been locked and it was
now being pushed open. I could not control my nerves. I was
utterly powerless to move a muscle: my eyes were riveted on the
Whom could Iexpect to see enter? The son, with ierce
eyes and uplifted dagger, or the mother, with pleading, but
terror-stricken countenance? A thousand wild thoughts flashed
through my brain. The door was pushed completely open and
the figure of a woman stood before me. I recognized in her the
murdered mother, whom I had pictured to myself upon hearing
the story of the tragedy. - .
The tall form advanced toward me. I tried in vain to move,
but it was useless: I could not even speak: I could only look.
The features, as I remember then, were drawn and set. Would
she give those hideous screams when she found me in her son's
rooms? She drew nearer. Could I bear the suspense longer?
She came to the bed, touched me and bent over me so far
that I could feel her hot breath upon my face. I saw her lips
move, and then: "Willie, don't you want another quilt over
you?" "Mother!" I gasped. '
E1 football 1Romance.
'Twas in the football season Then after a lively scrimmage
She broke through the line of his He tried for a safety true,
heart, But she made of it a. kick-out
Kicked the goal of his affection And then the game was through.
With a. touch-down at the start.
The Gauss of all the
FROM IN ACTUAL
lb0W the J5I'OWI1i65 Stole the
The sun had long set in the west,
Muslcegfmn's city was at rest
WVhen 'round its High School there came forth
From east and West and south and north,
A band of brownies gay and bright,
YVhose deeds are always done at nightg
Said one. "I've heard that some poor lads
Have caught the dickens from their dads,
For using up their parents' cash
In paying for a skylight smashed."
"They tried to get at a late hour
From the bell that hangs in this school tower
The clapper, but failed in their attempt,
And so to get it we are sent."
Agreeing to this the brownie band
Begin their Work at his command.
Some opened doors with greatest ease
For Brownies do not need the keys.
Some scaled the Walls, some took the stairs,
And many Were the bumps and tears:
And many a brownie had a fall,
But brownies are so very small
They are not ever hurt at all.
And in the belfry some they stood,
Each one doing as he should
To loosen the clapper from the bell:
And brownies Work so very Well
That soon they had their Well-earned prize,
And 'though heavy and of large size,
They bore it down those prison stairs
And left this school of pains and cares,
And as the sun rose o'er the hills
The brownies chuckling' to themselves
Took the Clapper, and hid from sight
To form their plans for another night.
,............A9,ainst the World.
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In ancient times, in colored scrolls,
Men read wise thoughts in symbols strange
And sometimes read awry.
But here in modern lore you'll read
A tale, your mind, will not derange
And here's the reason why.
Nluskegon's far beyond the Greeks--
Of learning wide, of mind profound,
Aesthetic in extreme.
She boasts a temple, fair, complete
Where hands are tried and warp are found
To make clear any dream.
So when the men and maids go forth
To battle with the world, they aim
Humanity to bless.
Byknowledge gained of arts unknown,
And training rare they justly claim
The first round of success.
Ebe jfirst Eoucbbown.
BY CARI. VAUGIIAN.
E QT was Wednesday. evening before Thanksgiving. The night
v was crisp and bright and the moon cast long shadows on the
still campus. The next day was to be the great day in the
football season, and Frank Gordon, the quarterback of the Uni-
versity team, pondered as he walked slowly across the quad-
rangle for his regular mid-week call. One would suppose that
his thoughts would have been of nothing but football tactics at
that time. They were there, but they were crowded into the
background by the vision of a fair face and that vision became
fairer as he reached a little house on a side street and touched
the bell. He noticed when Margaret received him at the door
that she looked troubled. He wondered why, for she was usu-
ally as bright as the sunshine itself. "What is the matter,
Miss Margaret?" was his first question, "You do not look
well."-"It is the thoughts of tomorrow's game. Oh Frank, I
wish you wouldn't play. I'm sure you will be hurtg just think!
If you should have your leg broken or a rib, how awful that
would be." "Why, Miss Margaret, I couldn't think of not
playing now. Here it is Wednesday and the men have all been
selected. and they have no one whom' they can substitute for a
quarterback." "I don't care," she said, "I think you might get
out of it." "But I don't want to, I want to play." "Oh well,
if you will play. I suppose you must," Margaret said, and gave
her head a little toss. You may imagine the feeling and chill
that prevaded the conversation after that. The evening wore
away, and when it came time to go, instead of being asked to
call again as usual. he received only acold "Good Night!"
Thursday morning came, and with it a note in a little pink
envelope. It read as follows:
MR. FRANK: I think it is just too bad of you to play today.
I shall not go to the game, and furthermore I shall be angry
with you. - MISS MARGARET.
Naturally such a note would make any young man feel blue.
But what could he do. There was no substitute to take his
place and the Western championship was to be contested. It
seemed hard to have to play against her wishes, but how could
he refuse? He would play. H: would play hard, with all his
mind and strength. If he was hurt he would not care.
Afternoon came. Thousands of people were on the grounds,
Never before had there been such a crowd to witness a Thanks-
giving game. The grandstand and bleachers were crowded.
Tally Ho's were filled with enthusiastic young people-some of
the purple and white, some of the blue and gold. The two con-
tingencies could easily be distinguished in the mass of color. As
the boys came on the field, a large shout was given. They made
a pretty picture in their purple and white sweaters. A little
preliminary practice was gone through, then time was called.
The two teams lined up with Frank in his old position. He
eagerly scanned the sea of faces for one that he longed to see,
but she was not there. Then he kept his eyes on the ball.
The opponents started with the ball and slowly forced the
home team down the field. The tive-yard line was reached and
the University boys baaced. Not a foot could the opponents win
and they lost the ball on downs. The University boys could do
no better. The teams were Well matched. They in turn lost
the ball and it was only a matter of a few moments when the op-
ponents scored a touchdown: but they failed to kick goal.
The first half closed with the score 5 to 0 in favor of the
University visitors. The second half was played with more de-
termination on the part of the University boys. For the first
twenty minutes the ball was passed from one team to the other
on downs. Then gradually the boys were forced to their ten-
yard line where they obtained the ball on a foul. Only three
more minutes to play and the score against them. Loud and
clear came the signals from the captain-14-19-31-53-29. The
team waited in suspense. It was Frank's hrst chance at the
ball. Would the new play work? They had tried it but once
during the entire season. With a rush the fullback took the ball
for a line-buck, but when he reached the line Frank was there,
and taking the ball he quickly dodged out of the crowd and
started down the Held. He had a long clear run ahead except
for the opposing fullback who had not been in the play: But he
easily knocked him down and the crowd cheered Frank on. With
a dash he darted' forward. He was now only twenty yards from
the goal. Could he make it? Would he make it? were the whis-
pers among the crowd. Ten more yardsg, five more: only one
more to make. He was tackled, but his own weight carried him
over. The score was now even and how the crowd hooted and
yelled. The goal was kicked and the University team won the
The people fairly went wild with joy. Frank was carried
off the field on the boys' sholders and was proclaimed the hero
of the season. The day passed. The next day the papers were
full of accounts of Frank's long run and his sensational playing
throughout the game. He was ahero. Every one praised him
but Margaret. If she would only tell him how glad she was
that he had saved the game, how happy he would be. He heard
nothing from her until Sunday afternoon when he received an-
other little pink envelope. She could bear it no longer. She
must see him and had taken this wav of asking him to call in the
evening. This time she met him with smiles instead of frowns.
"Oh Mr. Frank. I am so glad you came. I was afraid that you
wouldn't come. But you will forgive me, won't you, and forget
what I said to you? Iam so happy now that you played and
saved the game. I felt so sorry after I had written that note to
you. I could not then goto the game and really enjoy it. I
have not dared to write until this afternoon. I do wish you
would tell me all about it. Here is some paper: make a. little
diagram as you tell it." Soon the two were in earnest discus-
sion over the game. "And did you make that long run, Mr.
Frank?" asked Margaret. eagerly indicating on the diagram.
"Call me Frank, won't you please: every one else does but you,"
he said. "Not unless you promise to call me Margaret instead
of Miss Margaret." Then she smiled and showed her pretty
dimples. He promised: and as their heads came close to-
gether, the first real touchdown was made. The score was 0 to
O in Cupid's favor.
El lpaesing Glloub.
Our Latin class one day trooped in,
With lessons ready to begin,
When we received dark looks of scorn,
lAh, we remember well the mJrn,l
Foretelling all too well the doom
That would befall us in that room,
If we should too severely try
That fount of patience, almost dry.
No merry laughing would she brook,
Nor idle word, nor careless look.
Our Dreamer. building all in vain,
A castle fair in far-off Spain,
Received a meaning glance which rent
His dreams in vain and through him
A thrill of awe, for scivil se
Poenas daturum max esse.
Through carelessness another erred
And soon reproving words he heard.
To one, who slyly watched the clock,
Whose hands moved slow with each-
It seemed that they would never tell
The time for the dismissal bell.
The longed for sound was heard at last
Which told the trying hour was past.
Many a lamp burned late that night,
And shed its rays on many a wight
Who pondered o'er the next day's work.
Which now he did not dare to shirk
For fear he would again forget
The proper mood of faceret-
The lessons learned: the clock struck
He sought his bed with duty done.
Next day, with lessons well in hand-
A common thing you understand-
Again we ta that room repaired.
But, lo! The clouds had disappeared.
The pearl of Faith, again replaced
Upon the brow it so well graced,
Made light and sunshine in the room,
Where we had thought to ind but
From this experience, so stern,
We did this useful lesson learn,
That if, as through out lives we go,
We strive to do the best we know
To win the love and trust sincere
Of everyone we hold most dear,
Instead of frowns on faces fair.
We'1l see smiles rest triumphant there.
M. B., Class of 1901.
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Y G . 43
01 All Grades and Sizes.
R 0l All Descriptions
45 East Westem Avenue,
Bq GRRGB LRNGELHND '99.
- ware inmal ein Mann, der die deutsche Sprache aus der Sprach-
U lehre und dem Worterbuch lernte. Er ging ins Ausland und
walhrend er Deutschland durchreiste, blieb er einige Zeit in
einem ausgeziechneten Gasthaus in Breisch. Nach der ersten Woche
ging er zu dem Wirt um seine Rechnung zu bezahlen. Der junger
mann konnte sich ohne Worterbuck nicht aus drucken. Also schlug'
dieser das Buch auf, fand das Wort, "bill," and daneben die zweir lei
Bedeutungen, "Schnabel" und "Rechnung'." Dann ubersetzte er
buchstablich den englischen Satz und lernte ihn ansvvendig.
Am folgenden Tag trat er vor dem Wirt und fragte ihn, "Wie gross
ist mein Schnabe1?" Der Wirt sah ihn erstaunt and und sagte,
"Nicht grosser als er war, da Sie hierher kamen."
Das verstand unser junger Freund, wunderte sich aber uber die
Hochherzigkeit des Wirtes. Einige zeit darauf kam er wieder zu dem
Witt und stellte ihn noch eimmal die Frage, empiing aber dieselbe
Antwort wie vorher. Was sollte das bedeuten? Der Wirt mochte
wohl wissen ob der Junge Mann bei vollem Verstande sie. Als jener
aber zuum dritten Mal vor ihn trat, da meinte er der Junge Mann sie
ganz gewiss wahnsinnig. Er sagte aber nichts davou. Der J' unge
Mann ging seinen Weg und meinte freilich Breisach sei eine billige
Stadt. Man hat den Jungen Mann nie wieder in der Stadt gesehen.
TRANSLATED PRO TN ENC X
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THE LAST CLASS 'f " 'f
3 I Q I ...., TRecttal of a little Ellsaclan JBox3.
I 2 - N that morning I was quite late in
5 getting to school. and I was very
much afraid of being scolded, as
Mr. Hamel had said that he would ques-
tion us on the participles and I did not
45 45 know a thing about them. At one time
the thought came to me to miss the class,
' and to take my way through the tields.
as tb as The weather was so warm, so bright!
One could hear the blackbirds whistling
at the edge of the woods, and the Prus-
sians drilling in the meadow Rippert, behind the saw mill. All
this tempted me much more than the rule of participles: but I
had the strength to resist and I ran very fast towards school.
On passing in front of the city hall, I saw that there were
people gathered about the small bulletin board. For two years
it is from this that all the bad news had come to us-battles
lost, requisitions, orders from headquarters-and I thought
without stopping: '
"What's the matter now?"
Then, as I ran across the square, the blacksmith Wachter.
who, with his apprentice, was there in the act of reading, cried
"Do not hurry so, my little one: you will arrive soon enough
at your school!"
I thought he was mocking me and, all out of breath, I en-
tered the small yard of Mr. Hamel.
Ordinarily, at the commencement of the class, there was a
great noise which could be heard even out in the street, desks
opened and closed, lessons repeated very loud all together and
with hands over one's ears in order to learn the better, and the
master's large ruler which was struck on the tables.
I counted on all this din to reach my bench without being
seen: but on that very day everything was as quiet as on a Sun-
nay morning. Through the open window I saw my companions
already seated in their places, and Mr. Hamel, who walked up
and down with that terrible iron ruler under his arm. I had to
open the door and enter in the midst of this great calm. You
may well imagine whether I was red and whether I was afraid!
Well, no! Mr. Hamel looked at me without anger, and said
very gently: 5
"Go quickly to your place, my little Frantz: we were just
about to commence without you."
I stepped over the bench and immediately sat down at my
desk. Then, having somewhat recovered from my fear, I not-
iced for the nrst time that our teacher had on his beautiful
green frockcoat, his hnely pleated frill and his black silk em-
broidered cap, which he wore only on days of inspection or
awarding of prizes. Besides, there was something extraordin-
ary and solemn about the whole class. But what surprised me
most was that, in the back of the room, in the benches which
were usually vacan t, the village people were seated, and, as
silent as We, the old Hauser, with his three-cornered hat, the
former mayor, the former postman, and also other persons, All
these people seemed very sadg, and Hauser had brought an old
primer, worn on the edges, and this he held wide open on his
lap, with his big specks laid across the pages. I
While I was lost in astonishment at all this, Mr. Hamel
had gone up to his desk, and in the same grave and sweet voice
in which he had just addressed me, he said to us:
"My children, this is the last time I shall hear the class
recite. An order has come from Berlin to teach henceforth
nothing but German in the schoolsof Alsace and Lorraine. The
new teacher will arrive tomorrow. Today is your last French
lesson. I beg you to be very attentive."
These few words completely upset me. Ah, the wretches!
That is what they had announced at the city hall.
My last French lesson!
And I hardly knew how to write! I should never learn
then! I should be prevented from making any progress! How
angry I was with myself now for the time I had lost, for the
classes I had missed in running after bird nests, and in sliding
on the river Saar! My books, which only just now I thought
such a bore and found so heavy to carry, my grammar, my
sacred history, seemed like old friends to part with which would
cause me great grief. It was the same with Mr. Hamel. The
thought that he was going, that I would never see him again,
made me forget the punishments, the strokes of the ruler.
It was in honor of this last class that he had put on his
beautiful Sunday clothes, and now I understood why the old
people of the village had come and had seated themselves in the
back of the hall. It seemed to say that they regretted they had
not come oftener to this school. It was also, so to speak, aiman-
ner of thanking our teacher for his forty years of good service
and of paying their respects to their fatherland, which were
about to disappear.
I had reached this point in my reflections when I heard mv
name called. It' was my turn to recite. What would I noit
have given to be able to recite from beginning to end that
famous rule of the participles, very loud, very clear and without
a mistake! But I became confused at the Erst words, and I
stood swaying back and forth in my bench. with a heavy heart,
and not daring to raise my head. I heard Mr. Hamel speak to
"I will not scold you, my little Frantz, you must be pun-
ished enough. That's the way it goes: every day one says to
oneself: 'Poohl I have enough time. I shall learn tomorrowf
And then you see what happens. Ah! that has been the great
mistake of our Alsace-always to put off its lessons till the
morrow. Now these people have the right to say: 'Whatl You
laid claim to being French and you can neither speak nor write
your own languagel' In all this, my poor Frantz, you are not
the most to blame. We all have a good share of reproaches to
take upon ourselves. A
"Your parents did not care enough to have you instructed.
They preferred to send you to work in the Eelds or in the fac-
tories, so that they might have a few pennies more. And I,
have I nothing with which to reproach myself? Did I not often
have you sprinkle my garden instead of writing? And when I
wished to go trout fishing did I hesitate to give you a holiday?"
n Then, one thing leading to another, Mr. Hamel began to
speak to us of the French language. saying that it was the
most beautiful language in the world, the clearest, the most
stable, and that we should preserve it and never forget it, be-
cause when a people becomes enslaved, if they have a firm hold
of their language it is as if they held the key to their prison,
Then he took agrammar and read us our lesson. I was
astonished to see how well I understood. All he said seemed so
very easy: I think. too, that I had never paid attention so well
and that he, for his part, had never put so much patience into
his explanations. One would have thought that the poor man
wished to give us before 'leaving all his learning-to make it
enter into our heads at a single stroke.
When the lesson was finished, we passed to writing. For
that day, Mr. Hamel had prepared us some brand new copies, on
which was written in a beautiful round hand: "France, Alsace,
France, Alsace." They had the appearance of little Bags,
which waved all around the class, hanging on the bar of our
desks. You ought to have seen how hard each one Worked and
what silence! One heard nothing but the scratching of the pens
on the paper. At one time .Tune-bugs entered: but no one paid
any attention to them, not even the smallest, who Worked hard
making their vertical strokes With an interestedness, with a.
conscientiousness, as if that, too, were French.
On the roof of the school the doves were 'cooing very low
and I said to myself, while listening:
"Will not they, too, be obliged to sing in German?"
From time to time, when I raised mv eyes from the page, I
saw Mr. Hamel motionless in his chair and staring at the ob-
jects around him as if he had wished to carry away with him in
his mind's eye the whole of his small school house.
.Tust think of it! For forty years he had been in the same
place, with the yard in front of him, and his class quite similar.
Only the benches and desks had been polished and smoothed by
use: the walnut trees in the yard had grown, and the hops,
which he himself had planted, now encircled the Windows and
reached' to the roof. What grief it must be for this poor man to
leave all these things, to hear his sister going to and fro in the
room above, busy packing their trunks, for the next day they
would have to depart and go away from their county forever.
And yet ,he had the courage to hear the whole lesson. After
the writing lesson We had history: then the little children sang
the Ba Be Bi Bo Bu. Down at the end of the room. the old
Hauser had put on his specks, and holding the primer with both
hands, he spelt the letters with the children. One could see
that he, too, worked hard, his voice trembled with emotion and
it was so funny to hear him that we all Wanted to laugh and
cry. Ah, I shall remember that last class. All at once the
church clock struck twelve, then the Angelus. At the same
time the trumphets of the Prussians, who were returning from
drilling, sounded under our Windows.
Mr. Hamel, quite pale, stood up at his desk. Never before
had he seemed to me so tall.
"My friends," said he, "my friends, I- I--" But some-
thing choked himg he could not finish his sentence.
Then he turned toward the board, took a piece of chalk and
bearing down with all his might he wrote, as large as possible:
"Long live France!"
Then he stood there, his head leaning against the wall, and
without speaking, with his hand he gave us the signal:
"It is all over-you may go."
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nate- ate ranslation from Virgil.
Book ll, Lines 363 to 430.
Then upspoke the smooth referee, a dude they called pious Aensasz
Now which one of you youths has the nerve to put up your Ssts
with the mitts on
The purse is a peach, don't forget it with a slice to both winner
The long end a bull that is fat, and has just come in from the stock
While the lad that gets thrashed, gets some gloves to practice and
do better next time.
Without waiting for how-do-you-do, or pleasant day this to go
Bob Fitzdares jumped over the ropes and pulled oif his sweater and
The only one in the crowd who had stood for ten rounds before
And had defeated "Bates," a pug, near- the spot in a. nice little
Where Hector turned up his toes and gazed at the roots of the
Well Dare had the swell-head quite large and was mashed on his
shape "twas a. good one,"
So he danced around the ring like a colt and took a. fall out of the
While the atmosphere went to the floor as he drove a left hook on
The match-maker searches in vain the whole bunch is scared stiff
Who thinks that he's got a big chinch and the beef will be his
So he grabs Mr. Bull by the horns and gives out his opinion
"Oh, Aeneas, whose mother they say boards up at the hotel Olym-
If no one dares toe the scratch and give me his head for a target,
How long must I stand here and wait, and what is the use of such
Just give me that meat-market stock" and the crowd backed him
up as he asked it,
Entellus sat in a box with his manager, "Old Man Acestes"
He had come there to challenge the lad though his training was
So he just got a move on his form and threw his gloves full at
Well after they'd squabbled awhile if the glove should be three
ounce or six ounce,
The time-keeper rang the big bell and they shook hands and went
at each other,
Young Dares was slicker than grease and quick as a flash of chain
Entelles as big as a barn, with a blow that would back up a freight
But his wind was so poor that he puffed, he was taken quite bad
with the asthma.
For live rounds it was warm I declare! and many a good punch re-
sounded 4 l
Fine foot-work by Dares was done, but in ducking Entellus sur-
Each landed some blows that were strong, you could hear their
jaws crackle beneath them,
When Entellus saw a chance as he thought to end the iight quick
with a knock-out
Then he drew up his two hundred pounds and let Hy at Dare's jaw
from the shoulder
Dare side-stepped and let it go past if he hadn't he'd never stopped
As it was, 'twas Entellus that went and went all in a heap in the
His seconds jumped into the ring to help the defeated Entellus
But he needed their help not a bit, and was up ere they'd counted
With both hands tlying like flails he went after the now smiling
That smile was short lived you can guess for Entellus drove a right
swing upon it. ' '
And Dare got a most fearful punch where the boys get a cramp
from green apples,
Well, the rights and lefts came so fast, and poor Dare was so rat-
tled between 'em
That he fled around the ring like a hare and Entellus kept hitting
him harder I
'Till at length the police stopped the iight as now it was getting
And they carried poor Dares away with his limbs laid out on a
Entellus was given the iight on points they said he had won it,
So he killed the bull for the Gods and waltzed off with the palm on
Ronnar WALKER, '99,
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Fwsk ayrearance of our CLMQLWH'
WHY 'om X
Are examinations so distasteful?
ls there so much attraction between Senior boys
and .Tunior girls?
Don't the scholars have their lessons on Mondav
Will Juniors and Seniors not agree?
Does Mr. Heil like to show his authority?
Are the Freshies such Wee tots?
Does Mr. Heil laugh at his own jokes?
Is there not a'n elevator to the third floor?
Don't we have a covered passageway from the
Manual to the High School?
Do the girls like to study in the oflice?
Will Robert Walker learn that there is such a
thing as being too late? v
Will the great disputer stop arguing?
Will Hubert Estlack begin to grow?
Will the Glee Club make their second appearance?
Will the Juniors have only one president for the
Will the Freshy's heads stop swelling?
Will Estlack stop asking questions?
Will there ever be a class that leaves such a bril-
liant record as the Class of '99?
Will Mr. Heil ind out that the Seniors put up a
discussion simply because they haven't their
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QE laeaoer in Gbolce Confectionery.
if Il foreign ano Doniesttc fruits.
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Ii R GOODS DELIVERED PROMPTLY, -F ?
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rnr.'LnnaE.sr srocx IN rn: any.
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The School Board -A clapper for the The Junior Class Club-A number
bell. Leave with Henry. of boys who are capable of managing
The Junior Class-A carload of a class club. Inquire at room 2.
sand. Professor Heil-The names of the
Athletic Association-A few football persons who took the clapper. Leave
players for the coming season. them at the office. n
All the Pupils of the School-Short The Glee Club-Some singers. Ap-
er lessons and longer vacations. ply at the High School.
Students-A new piano for High The Pupils of the School-Rhetori-
School. Leave at auditorium. cals. Nit!
flDike'5 leasing love letter.
QREAD TWO WAYS-l
MY DEAR WIFE: As I sit down to write this I am too full
of love to write plainly. I am so glad that baby is able .
to stand alone. I long so for the night when
you will return again to your home and
I shall again be able to see your face and
kiss you. If I thought you did not miss me I would
die. I am so awful glad that you are
enjoying yourself, but I hope you are not
going to stay away for another month, as
I am awful lonesome. I am told that
there will be exercises, field day at the Driving Park.
But there is only one spot for me, near you,
and I want to be there. If you were still away
I could not enjoy myself lat themj. If I was beside you
I would have such a good time, as no one would
mar our pleasure. To see the house you would not
think I was married. Take good care to have your mother
enjoy herself. Our old gray cat I shall have to
drown in a foot of water, as I am tired of her.
and I shall never be satistied until she is dead.
I have at least come to the conclusion that men are fools
who remain single. Take the case of those
who get married, and you will find they are
always happy like you and I while others are .
fit subjects for the insane asylum. I am yours until
death. I am working on the case of Mrs. .Tohnson's
divorce, which I hope to get in a short time.
Your Husband Mike.
The reader after perusing this ingenious letter will please read it again,
commencing with the first line, then the third, and so ou, reading each alter-
nate line to the end: and attend the Field Day Exercises at the Driving Park
given by the class of '99. , By C. BEEMAN.
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1Ru1es fOI' lDl9Q5lC5' 18bOl'8fOI'Q.
I. Always get some one to work out your problems for
you. It not only saves time, but it will a great gain to the pupil.
II. When not using the enclosed balance, leave the beam
raised and the fans swinging as much as possible.
III. Never put apparatus where you founk it, for it is only
saving time for the next one who needs it, since they won't know
where to find the things.
IV. In performing experiments in which you use water.
spill as much of it as possible on the Hoor and tables, A little
water does no harm.
V. Never begin to put away your things until the last
signal has been given.
VI. Be sure not to leave the apparatus in as good condi-
tion as when you found it.
VII. Never put your record book into the book case upon
leaving the laboratory.
VIII. Make as much noise with the chairs as possible.
The occupants of the room below appreciate it.
IX. Leave the chairs disarranged as much as possible.
X. Talk as much and as loudly as you can.
XI. Don't fail to spill the mercury in your experiments
with it. It only costs a. little and there is lots more where that
XII. If you want to enjoy yourself for half an hour, take
the spring gun and shoot the ball at the ink wells.
TI UIISIYHICD IDbQ5iCBl GCFITIS.
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E i VOROSIS implies an aggregation of all that is best. all
' 33 , hence its application to this Shoe. The HSOROSISH i
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Leff Blank to obuge
L. W. SHEAR,
the Insurance Agent.
SEPT. 12. School opens.
SEPT. 12. Mr. Heil-You know,
class, that 2 and 2 make 4."
SEPT. 13. Miss Robinson-"Why is
the moon called she?"
Mr. Smith-"Because it only comes
out at night."
SEPT. 14. Miss Barney-"Can any
one name some of Burns' poems?"
Miss Kuizenga-"One is-I am not
sure-'Sunbonnet' or 'Thani O' Shan-
SEPT. 19. Mr. Heil-lWhi1e having
a. recitation? "George Hume, you will
never get that report done by tomor-
row if you keep turning around to look
at Miss Langelandl'
sam-. 29. Mr. Park- Collared and
culfed, "Leo Quinn" and "Rubinsl-ry."
OCT. 3. Lottie Alberts -"Cataret
extinguished himself in Jersey."
OCT. 5. Miss Robinson-"What does
Bright Pupil-"Sky blue or red."
OCT. 6. Mr. Park greets us with the
startling fact that we act like a lot of
"young colts' instead of a "class of
Miss Major, replies-"Colts are not
so slow. They always go to the green-
est parks for grass."
OCT. 7. Mr. Heil. to George Hume-
"Keep your feet on the floor, George,
I won't step on them."
OCT. 10. Miss Ryan to Mr. Park-
'LOh, dear, do come here, please."
OCT. ll. Mr. Heillillustratingj-"If
a man should plant two adjoining
tields. one with potatoes, the other
with sandburz s, what would the potato
Miss Landgratf fin her sweet voice!
"A little farm "
OCT. ll. Miss Krebs-"What shall
Mr. Park-"O, anything: sit still
and suck your thumb, if you will only
Miss Krebs-"I would like to."
H. Ma lilpiesoip
WOOD IN CAR LOTS
Dry Wood Always
Mftce Got. Gebar St. ano Glag Eve.
telephone ho. 9.
R. A. ABBOTT,
'72 DRUGGIST IC
Comer Terrace and Walton Streets.
Headquarters for . . .
Pure Drugs and Medicines,
ICE CREAM SODA, F
High Grade Cigars, Etc.
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cal imc rick
5 I l p 3
' sToNE, CEMENT, srucco,
LOUIS H. KANITZ,
32 WHTER STREET.?
CEMENT SIDEWALKS, BASEMENT,
-- .-- .--,-.--. ..... .,- --.J
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the hair at my factory. 3
Proprietor of Curled Hair Mattress Works, Muskegon Heights. 4
ORDERS ARE PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO. :E
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FLOOR and DRIVEWAYS if
IT is well knowii that Curled Hair makes the best mat- :g
tresses in the world. N o substitute can be found for it. Qt
I am prepared to manufacture Hair Mattresses for consum-
ers at same price as I make them for retailers. Anyone 2:
wishing' to purchase one has the opportunity of selecting it
Hair Mats for Stearin Works and Linseed Oil Mills a
- - ""--ll 5
-Fiuousr SGHNEQIDT. S,
OCT. 11. Mr. Heil-"What was the
next important step Charles II took."
Miss Sessions-"He died."
OCT. 12 Miss Carr lin German
class when asked to read!-"Do you
Want me to read it in Dutch?"
OCT. 13. Mr. McLouth, to John
Hume-"Did you ever look at a dime.
quarter and half dollar, through a
small hole with one eye and try to tell
one from the other?"
Mr. Hume-"No, sir."
Mr. MCL.-"It all depends on how
you look at them "
OCT. 14. Senior Class new motto-
"Forget the Maine. but remember
OCT. 14. Miss Barney to Walker-
"What does virtuous mean?"
Mr. Walker -"You have got me up
OCT. 17. Roy Balbirnie lconjugat-
ing' in Latinl-"Sum- irum."
Miss Camp-"No, you don't."
Mr. B.-"I, is."
OCT 17. Miss Dye, to Miss Dryer-
"Say 32 in German."
OCT. 17. Mr. Heil-"Pass to your
session rooms, no loitering in ward-
OCT. 18 Miss Major takes charge
of United States history class.
OCT. 20. Mr. Heil-"Boats could go
up Chicago river in La Salle's time.
The river was not as thick then asit is
OCT. 21. Walker comes to school
for two hours today. Great surprise.
OCT. 21. Rubinsky sat on a tack.
OCT. 24. Miss Abbott forgot to put
something in the waste basket as she
OCT. 24. Miss Johnson lin Latin? -
"Niche was the daughter-in-law of
Jupiter because he was her father-in-
OCT. 24. Bell mounted the rostrum
with the aid of his cane.
The Baby Cries!
Because the Mother Frets!
She is using a poor cook-
stove. All this unpleasant-
ness might be avoided by get-
ting a "Majestic Range."
They burn either coal or wood without removing any grates.
Will bake biscuits in eight minutes: and they save the cost of
themselves in two years in the amount of fuel they consume.
We have over two hundred of them in use in this city-nothing
but words of praise from the users of them. Never have had to
furnish a repair on a one of them
Towner Hardware Co.,
Butchers' Floor Polish.
White Lead and Oils.
45 W. WESTE-:RN 'FlVE.
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West Western Avenue.
The were 0,000
1 A general Business
. 1 ransacte , V
Deposites Received from S1 Up.
V infsiittsliaid on Savings Acf
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Call and get one of our Auxiliary
I QPERA ' Banks Furnished Depositors.
Bmn ll. N. nom. President.
A A J. F. DENSLOW. VIOB l'res't.
" e. c. slulnauulzsr. 2d vm ms-r.
4, 4, Q ' F. E. nmnonn. easmer.
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5 'A'+ R
Finest Cream Cheese
. High Grade Coffees.
GHRDBN and FLOWER SEEDS.
Boiler Works, 1
. . .0F. . .
MAX LANoE,.a. H-lf
BUNKER 8: CARPENTER
32 LYMAN BLOCK.
5 6 N 1HAcm.:v Nnuomng
B un BLOCK.
Muskegon, Michigan. -infl-
W. W. BARCUS,
F. C. SIZELAN,
48 and 49 Lyman Block.
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. HACKLEY BANK BLOCK
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is reciting-J--"Can't hear,"
Marvin-"Then you're not listen-
Miss Major livhile Marvin
OCT. 24. "Bacon's sketches are on
OCT. 25. Vaughan comes into the
room from out of the rain ringing his
coat, but his loud sweater drowns the
OCT. 25. Page ftranslating German!
-"Mary sank down on her beating
OCT. 26 McLouth, to Kingsbury-
"See what a little girl can do."
OCT. 26. Miss Camp, to George
Hume-"Are you not taking liberties
Mr. Hume -"No, ma'am, I am tak-
OCT. 26. First snow storm.
OCT. 26. Miss Stanley Qprououncingrfi
"Damasichtho:n"l - "Dam - darn -
dama.-" I A F.
OCT 27 Miss Gray to Miss Barney
-"May Sarah and I go into the otlice
to do reference work?"
Miss Barney-"Yes, but don't visit
in there too long."
OCT. 28. Miss Dye-"Swear swear,
what is the word in German? Who
knows how to swear in German?"
OCT. 28. Seen on the board in Room
4. Curios, Page and Hume.
OCT. 28 Mr. Vaughan lin geome-
try--"It's the same thing over again."
OCT. 28. Ada Smith sneezed.
OCT. 31. Miss Robinson-"What did
Charles Lamb write?"
Miss DeYoung-"Larnbtai1s" Qtales.l
OCT. 31-Books were changed about.
OCT 31. Miss Ryan-"Caesar died
44 A. C.
OCT. 31. Mr. McLouth-"Get up
late this morning, Kingsbury?i'
Kingsbury tmeeklyj-"Yes, sir." -
Snyder Cgl hayer +9
F ine Chocolates
15, 17, 19 EASTQOCLAY AVENUE.
G A 1sPEc1ALTY. 1
3 5 'X
fa S 2
45 'E LL!
5 3 ::
I hc a
F' E Q5 .5
CD ez ,. 15
E 5 2: 4
F-4 3 '15 i
U U5 Q 3 -J
3 E as ,..1
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42 cn 3 ,E
cn 2 fn 5 '
.1 5: E 5
2' Z 1-5
f, ei 'E
a m L..
E.. is 8 T'
CD EZ s
Z S mf
D WO0D AVENUE.
wi .. I
- -3: i"1'?'I
.1 -V, f .-525:
Qiwk' E ifii'-2.137 K
F34 , '
1 E E
OCT 3I. Miss Langley makes the
following brilliant remark in United
States history: "The Indians that
feared Frontenac were afraid of him."
NOV. 1. Ralph Hetz lreciting in
physiology! -- "The human tongue
reaches from the bottom of the mouth
to the nose.
Nov. 1. Miss Robinson las Walker
puts down the seat with a bangk-
"Girls, do be more quiet."
Nov. 1 Mr. McLouth fto a Fresh-
manb-"If you don't have this lesson
by tomorrow morning I'1l dance you
up and down."
Nov. 2. Miss Gray Qtranslating
LatinJ-What- what - pause - what
Miss Camp-"Well, what?"
Miss Gray--"I don't khow what."
Nov. 4. Donald Miller ltranslating
Latinb-"I am happy!" Then came
a deep silence: he was exhausted and
could translate no further.
Nov. 8. Mr. McLouth fto John
Hume?-Are you apart of the earth as
a rock is in regard to attraction."
Mr. Hume-"Yes, I am apart of the
earth and have attraction for the
NOV. 9. Beeman in Physics-"A
triangle represents three legs."
Nov. 9. Niss Dye to Miss Murphy-
"There are others."
Nov. 10. Walker translating Latin
-"Nor did theldog with its wide awake
Nov. 11. Page fin Pysicl 2x1:-3.
Nov. 18. Maud Brown-"I thought
I knew it all."
Nov. 21. Miss Abbott-"I am so
glad today is tonight."
Nov. 21. Miss Mattoon Ptranslating
in Latin!-"Oh that I coulo have died
on his right hand."
. . A. Aamodt,
0 O O
N0. 47 JHGKSON ST.,
roceries ef af if
Fine Teas and Coffees
95 OTTAWA ST.
JAMES E. SULLIVAN,
LEIGH B. SMITH,
Insurance, Real Estate and Loans.
9 s. FIRST STREET.
Lawson Block. Muskegon. '
MUSKEGON, - - - MICHIGAN.
R. G. CAVANAUGH, M. D.,
Obstetrics and'Diseases of Women
GEO. L. LEFEVRE, M. D.,
10 to 12 a. m.
OFFICE HOURS 2 to 4 p. m.
- V 7 to 9 p.
OFFICE., MHSON BLOCK,
RESIDENCE 'ITT W. CLAY AVE.
SHERMAN M. FOWLER,
D. D. S.
--,...- --.v,,,--- .4---., ,.---
DAN T. CHAMBERLAIN,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Rooms l2. 1254 and 13 Merrill Block.
. I ovmca 16.
PHONE I ussmsxcs 56.
--------- .... --- vvv. ,,,-,ggv-3'-,'....'.....g.s4.-.- A..- ...M
.fvvw-ff -v :veil vs,-.-vsviivvv
NOV. 23. Miss Barney--"Why was
the French army not so good?"
Miss Campbell-"Because the line-
up was poor.
Nov 23. McLouth to Alberts lwho
is weighing incorrectly on the balancel
"Alberts, are you cross-eyed?"
The BRIAR grew in the PARK
But it grew still XVILDER
In the CAMP near the green LAIN
Which was in a LITTLE FIELD.
Nov 29. Miss Robinson-"Correct
'When we had iinished eating our-
Mr. Bell-"When we had done eat-
ing ourselves "
Nov. 29. Mr. Heil-"What kind of
people do we find inhabiting Ill.?"
Nov. 30. "Mr. Heil forgot to speak
tot ze class of southern Ill." .
Nov. 30. Mr. Kingsburv and Miss
Langeland were sent from the geome-
try class for not having their lessons.
DE:. 1 First Senior-"I heard that
Mr. Heil talks in his sleep!"
Second Senior-"I wonder what he
First Senior-"I suppose 'pass to
your session room irnn1ediately.' "
DEC. 2. Mr. Heil gave Miss Major
and Vaughan permission to have a
DEC. 5. Marvin lSpeaking of foot-
"To the conquering heroes of '98
Who go to bed early and get up late"
DEC. S. Miss Barney fin Latin classy
"Miss -ones, what correction can you
make in this word?"
Mlss Jones--"U and I should be
DEC. 6. Estlack lrubbing his chinl
"Do you see those three hairs?"
5g Dealer ln ide-
R gilger-'vilrzrrz and
Repairing of Watches and Jewelry.
Call and have Your Eyes Tested Free of Charge
at right prices
BQI11 Steel Ranges, The World's Best.
Blue Flame Oil Stoves,
Gasoline Oil Stoves,
and all kinds of :C
Stoves, Tin and Hardware
Crosby Transportation Co.
DAILY SERVICE THE YEAR ROUND
Muskeoog, Grand Haven
arpci Milwaukee 1 1 1 1 1 1 +
Steamers Nyack and Naomi.
Direct connections with all railroads at Muskegon, Grand Haven. Mil-
waukee, Cheboygan and Manitowoc. The shortest and most direct Trans-
d rth e t
Lake Line between the east. west an no -w s .
Mark and c ns'g'n all goods care CROSBY TRANSPORTATION CO.,
and save delays.
E G 6ROSBY,Gane al M n gs , 0. M. FIELD, G. F. R.,
mx.wAu1-nas. wxs. uusxscou. H.
E. J. HUMPHREY, 0. P. il. and Trsas.,
1 GENERHL OFFICES, MUSKEGON, MICH!
YT 7WT'vT'TT'fT'TT'T'T'YT'TTv?TQ'7 V'1'3f'fTVV?9'TYTTTT'7'fl
lllllQlQQ l1llQll9E i-435333443-LA-Q iili QLQLLL
W g gmcorzrrrr
1 --- Q g LUMBER Co.
I 1 - 1
John WaIsu1181Uu.H SASHA,
amz Q ,
CE oce ies ' 3 LBLINDS'
V Y 1 K 1 And lnferror Fmlsn.
'UZITIBCC Sf., ,, E 1 XXX
co" mg avenue' t 1 Pramng mm and fannomzas
--7T-- g 3 " no 259 Lake sa.
'O' E 3 Mail orders Promptly Filled
t E TELEPHONE 7:-3.
- - .V - - , , - . - - - If xt':.'.'f:'f:":v:-arg?' 4 ' ' " '
f I I N E 2
, f I . 5 E
Q 355553 qi -wp Q iv
X I1.i:n I
'15 lx '
A-'H i CJ. G. NOLE-IN,
LIBRARY SUPPLIES AND... , 'E
STREET ROLLING CHAIRS- M331-'?Z.'5.,.E?.'1'Z."I?.T.T.?IE?,f.'S's.. ig
rm: LHRGBST mm BEST una uron THB
GRTRLOGUBS UPON RPPLIGRTIGH.
Sargent fllbfg. Go. Ii
MUSKEGON. MICH. ff
BRANEH OFFICES B AND IO BIBLE HOUSE, E 3,
Sv. Ann Fousrru BVI., Nxw Yann Clvv.
. l CEC 8 C . I
FUNEQAL x 1 Q:
DIIEECTUIZS and H 1
PICTURES fl FIOUI'
. . . FRAMED,
THE, BEST M-BDE E
And Secure One of the HANDSOME QI
EN LARG ED . . . PREIvIIuIvIs which We are Giving 1'
PO RTRAITS, to Purchasers of Our Flour.
eu az az +V'
Fine Llne of WALL PAPER.
20 JEFFERSON ST.
R TELEPHONE 474.
MUSKGUOII MIIIIIIU 60.
-. .--..,,--..A - .-A--------------V ----4 --- ----- -M -' -U--'U '---"----:nn-f.-an
5',',',',',-,'i'v','.','.'-,'v',-'v-'v'v' f.'..'f.,'- viv'-'v'-'JJJv'vfv2'-?v2- rr'-fJv'Jv'3'J-'vi' vvrvv v v 1 v v-iv?-' ,' f,',',',', Y , VY ,',':EE
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g -QQTMUSKEGON, MICH. Eg
i ' f Q-35" xg 'QV -I I Mnuuncfuazns or 'mr CZLEBRATEB 1
L t 1 " i rtfl 5 X" .
1' Q W5 K R T Q:
jf Q me cnssrs and coeuna moms x 3:
0 L fQ5:'f 46 51 '- fffifki , iff 1
1? Wg, E510 N w'n"' 7
Q ' veg Q53 55-gjluffjiir F5 Hg: 425,000 "HLHSKH8"S0ld smanava. 2:
:E X E Gapaoitg of our Factory: g
ig I L ly 4555351 5,000 Rcfrlgeratcrs par Month. 1,
5 " www '
EE L owner ardware
. E ompan Lg
5? .vc x AGENTS Fon MUSKEGON AND vlcmlrv. x x
5 , 1'
1 ' 1
Jill! -'-'J-'I-'J-'.'.'.':'.".'-'.'.'-'.'.' -'fff::::.'::::::.x'.:'.zzz-J::::::::::.r:::,-5:55,-,-,-,1-5'gg-,-,-,-j
if N0 '
MANN MOO 8: C0 it
it 9 ng 52
,I WHOLESALE DEALERS IN 3:
:E n SE
Lumber, Lath AN mg es
1' D Sh 1 L
' MUSKEGON, MICHIGAN. E'
5 , .3
DEC 6. Miss Murphy-"There was
a battle at New Orleans but neither
side knew it."
DEC. 7 Mr. Heil said that people of -
Illinois were naturally lazy
Some one remarked J. H. Heil is a
native of Illinois.
DEC 8. Mr. Wood--"She turned her
galley and ran away."
DEC 12. Miss Camp--'Tni crazy."
DEC. 12. Mr. Heil informs the his-
class that the censtitution does not
state that a woman can run."
DEC. 13. George Hume again dis-
plays the front of his sweater.
DEC. I5. Miss Barney -"What did
the leader of the Gauls do when he
found out that the Venitians were
overrunning his country?"
Miss Hetz--"He swore."
DEC. 16. Miss Barney--"Who wrote
the Acts of the Apostles?"
DEC. 19. "The Greeks were artists
by birth, I am a liar by trade," was
found in the wardrobe.
DEC. 20. Mr. Heil lspeaking to a
Freshman!--"Tell Mr. Bowerman to
havethe children go back to their
DEC. 22. Miss Littlefield--"Change
the simile "He is as firm as a rock" lto
a metaphorl. "He has a rocky con-
stitution," spoke up a bright pupil.
JAN. 9. "He was fatally kil1ed,"
JAN. 13. Mr. Mallard, raising his
"Mr. Heil-"Now we will hear what
the great disputer has to say "
IAN. 17. What is a pony-?
Bright Senior-"A little horse."
75 MUSKEQGON, MICH 75
WHOLESALE MANUFACTURERS OF
SC REE DOORS
Lumber, Lath X
and Shingles 'sf 'C
HND DEHLERS lN.A
5136381 Htt6l'lflOl'l to 11301156 Jstlls of all 1kll'lD5.
-,-,.-,-,-.-,-,,.-49 -9,-,.-.-f.e -.1-revs vyvv v 1 w - - - - -, v - - - - - ., , . v v -
l N. NBLS Ne
l . 34- ' m i '
1 X f,,' L0-' .5 f' 'v
-p iers, , TR ,Sf l I'
'ff-QL.. Yi! , ' J s
'- 'w s hi ' -X - x.Q i
X 'file , . J ' Y i 3
v vi - ff ' i .
, ," r 11
.asm f f.
ff2i"?5g?ff 'Milli "f-7' ' "
d 4,y.,9.M7- 1. gf, y . 1,
i M ea er S
. W I
. ,-ye. ' ' D -
F l Will always give you the best value If
orders with him for . . .
for ynur money. Leave your
t" ggggggu OF- HLL KINDS.
in w WESTERN nvE.NuE.. ---------i- Pi-ion-ie. 146. Qi
v3'v'vLv. v 'v fv'v'v3'v'v'v'r'v' '91-Au-'w'v v - v?fv'v?7 fv'-'fv'vF1?:-3'-fviffi-iw,
T Y Cl i t '9 9 '
o e ass o- : gg
' As you enter the untried years of futurity, bear ji
with you this memory-If you are ever in trouble' ' 2'
of any kind, that mechanical genius can help ,
you out of. "TRUE, THE EXPERT," is just f
the man to be of special use to you. Prompt- t
ness, reliability and honest dealing' are the quali- EE
ties that are rapidly making a millioniare of
him: may like qualities have a similar effect
with each of you. SUCCESS TO YOU. 'i
Y r I
4a+weTRU E, rbi? EXPQIE. Q
61 w..wEsTERN AVENUE. ,
x Manufacturers oi' 1-l:1l3goK::lT1.l're RM
f mdl"m'pfl0ed J. n. nlrngiil-cas
urmture , .
Gompany ! llrnllllrg
qs-:qi 50545, BED:-ROOM
Wg ETC., ETC.
w Muskegon, Michigan.
QZWQ 6? 66755 654.
High Grade Underwear of all Deseriptions Made to Order.
,l.li- i- i
109 and 110 Lyman Block, M USKEGON, MICH.
No 1130 Majestic Building, D frnorr, MICH.
No. 411 Goldsmith Building, MII.WAUKEE, WIS.
No. 838 South Rose Street, KALAMAZ00, MIC!-I.
404 and 405 Lowndes' Building. ATLANTA, G
No. 410 Main Street. EVANSVILLE I N
and DE ' E L L0 D
JAN. 18. Miss Camp-"This is a
picture of the sungods. Around the
chariot are the hours and above is
Mr. Jiroch lin an undertonel-
"Cupid is all right. but I've seen lots
of prettier girls than those are."
JAN. 19. Mr. Heap-' He divided
the empire into four parts."
JAN. 20. Miss Barney-"Do you
know what became of Claudius?" -
Bright Sophomore-"He died."
JAN. 23. Miss Krebs, to Mr. Park-
"Oh, dear, come here."
JAN. -24. Junicr-"Why does Miss
Dye look at her watch so often?"
Second Junior-"Perhaps there is a
man in the case?"
JAN. 25. Mr. Heil lin United States
history!-"Who was here before the
Ada. Smith lwho misunderstood the
JAN. 30. Miss Eames-"If you must
JAN. 31 Estlack lin United States
history, to Mr HJ-"You ask too
FEB. 1. Pupil--The first formula is
the better, because the result obtained
is the result wanted."
FEB. 1. Mr. Heil lin geometry!-
"Cou1d you all follow the proof?"
Mr. Kingsbury-"The Figure isn't
Mr. H.-"Well, I'l1 tell the young
lady who drew it, that you said her
Egure wasn't good."
FEB. 3. Miss Robinson-"Where is
Mr. Cutler-"I don't know: oh, yes,
in Asia Minor."
FEB. 7. Mr. Page-"A judge must
have a good deal of good judgment to
be a. good judge."
Em Quads Euusz.
This store possesses both
CHARACTER and REPUTATION.
We sell everything pertaining' to the
Dry Goods Line, including .... .
J. GEORGE, DRHTZ.
.im wfsrsnn frmwe.
The "MICHIGAN WASHER"
SOLD BV ALL DEALERS.
F. Nl. AVERILL.
. . .0F. . .
Blue Belle and
DEALER IN FINE CUT, PLUG, SMOKING
TOBACCO, PIPES. Etc.
229 W. Western hvcnue.
vvfv-vw-vwvv. . Vvy. ,--1,---fvvvv. . vvv
David Drinan dc Co.
WHOLESALE ANU RETAIL
Exclusive Sale Agency lor CLEVELAND
LINSEED OIL FIEAL.
I6O WESTERN IIVE. 'Phone 29l.
srmnpoo ana HAIR cur.
IBHIID5 in CDHIICCIIOII.
Go Where You Will
But Bither has the
Tea and Coffee
THAT ALWAYS SUITS,
See our new line of 1899 .
Decorateo tableware ann
They are no-to-daiein quality and style.
Our Sc, 104: and 15c Glassware are winners.
J. J. BITI'IER'S,
I2I w. wrsrema nva. 'rmm 62.
A. A. SMITH, M. D.,
119 W. Western Avenue.
PRICE es. TURECK, X
M Steam Dye
All klnds of Silks and Woolens Colored in
Every Shade. Gloves Cleaned.
'Tlx ' P 'a s ' . D '
'Jtg' A lsoazgigegmrin? oftgensgyawghingelug
ll2 Western HUG., MIISKGQOII, MIGH-
FFB 8. Miss Eames-"What is the
first stage of a Hy?"
FEB. 9. Miss Littlefield -"What is
the past tense of beat?"
FEB 10. Miss Belanger ftranslat-
ing!-" e first killed the travelers
and then made them wash his feet."
FEB. 13. Miss Parmalee -"Belle,
you must stop visiting. You have
talked over an hour."
Belle fa few minutes laterl-"May I
get a drink?"
Miss Parmalee Ito the gtrls who are
sewingy-"This machine has been go-
ing too long. It is dry and needs oil-
ing." The girls think she means
FEB. 14 Mr. Heil tells United States
history class that Washington, D. C.,
is the hottest city on record.
FEB. 14. MCL. ispeaking of chemi-
cal atiinityj-"One thing cannot at-
tract another unless the second has
attraction for the tirstf' Of course I
am speaking of inaninate objects "
FEB. 15. Miss Littlefield fmeasur-
ing' off about thirty feet!-"I don't
know how far it is, but this is about
twenty of Mr. Heil's feet."
FEB. 16. Miss Parznalee-"Don't
forget, girls, that I am a nervous old
FEB. 17. Miss Sheehan tin geom-
etryl-"Mr. Hume, do you understand
Mr. Hume-"I think so."
Miss Sheehan-"Well prove your
FEB 20. Mr. Heil endeavored to se-
cure a dollar in United States history
class, but failing to find one, acknowl-
edges that he had had one a week be-
fore, but had been forced to spend it.
Whenlyou want a First Class Smoke Z safe,
Try the Celebrated ...-5
HF. J'77 CCZCVOH
:Ldtle Sailor" or
'4Star" Clgars Q
lbanutactureb bg . lbeeeeeesegsseeeeelli
ann .-sow ar . . . -at
Elll 3irst Glass lplaces.
. ASK FOR TI-11-BM. QUESJEQ
:?,','.'v3'v3 v - AAA' YAJ-r'w'vv'-r?'fv'v'v 7- AAAA v3 'v'v'..'-'v'v' '.'fj
r . - 1.
5 Drs. L. R. and Fred L.Marvm, Columbia Barber Shop
nssmzncs 221 w. cuxv Ave. lL..21I'ld Bath Room.
:E Rooms. 41 secono sr. AUGUST FAI-K 1,
5 Q-MUSKEGON' MICH' 42 WESTERN avenue..
l - is
if ROBERT ROBINSON, Eg
sg -- Juuus ROSENTHAL, 1
:E Flour, Feed, Hay and Gram. crow-:ns mo suosnsl j
If Lowest cash prices, prompt Delivery. Corner Western Ave. and Jefferson St. EI
if 21 Ottawa Steeet, Muskegon, Mich. -
1' - V QI
il J nl if
It ssnausucn was. 'Ig
IE 4. o..anuno-r. r. a. Junuov.
QE J. O. JEANNOT Sc CO., PEOPLES' STEAM LAUNDRY gi
EE wnomgnu ID ang: anus: in 1 1 Mm 13 FIRST STREET' 1'
1 Groceries, roc ery, assware, China, - A R'
if Lamps, Jewelry, Silverware and SETH LEE at CO" PROPRETORS' 1'
gf House Furnishing Goods. -mon: e1.
'E 17-19 W. Western Menus,
1: MUSKEGON, MICH. '
i,-,-.r4u'.'.':.'.,I-'L 3.1124-::xAltt:.':: :,',-:vnAnugf:,:-,1-:v-Jyyg,g,qf4-,-,-:Y-Y-39,3-v-,-:v-v-v-:J3'-'Av-v-W .W
FEB. 21. lDiscussing the crusades.D
Many of the people who -went on- the
first crusade were so poor they-.had no
FEB. 21. D. Heap, being asked what
the pope was, replied, "The sexton of
FEB. 23. Mr. Heil-"It is better to
live on a paved street if for no other
reason than to be free from dust. "
Estlack-"lf you lived on Jackson
street you wouldn't say that."
FEB. 24. Miss Sheehan -"What are
the exercises in geometry?"
Mr. Holden-"Little thorns."
FEB. 27. Charles McIntosh lto some
boys!-"Move away closer."
FEB. 28. Ethel Mattoon-"The Mo-
hammedans believed in polygamy
you can't have a happy home if
have a lot of wives."
FEB. 28. Miss Camp-"He
worse than a man."
MARCH 2. Estlack Qto McL.l-"How
do you know that it is positive?"
MCL.-"How do I know your name
he-1 ' Jwfl
March 3. Scott Wood lin historyl -
"Then he would say, "I dub thee
knight in the name of St. Micheal, of
God and somebody else."
March 6. Miss Barney-"In the
sentence 'caput praecedit the cut off
his headl what is the case of 'caput ?"
r Bess Hadden-"A blative of separa-
tion because he cut off his head."
T March 7. Miss Rodgers Ito a little
girl near the doorb "Hello-where are
Little girl,-"I am taking my papais
dinner to him." r::'y
Inquisitive Miss-Q Rodgers-"And
who is he?"
Little girl-'tWhy why don t you
know him? His name is Clarence.
Clarence-proves to be Mr. McLouth.
L ffrv , Q 1-
March 8. Miss Lave ' lin cookinr
classy "We will make sudies to-day."
5 Miss Harde: lwho hadjfnot been at
class lately.Yj"What is that-pie?"
The B12 Dru! Stare
Fine Pobltery Wares,
Rich Fancy Goods,
32-34 w0Sf6I'Il AVGIIIIGN
G. QE. lant
p Steam 75 76
For Presents for
'HRE THE, NIOEST.
I have all the new and late
BOOKS, and beautifully and ele-
gantly bound volumes of the Poets,
etc. Call and look them over.
H'6ll L. RGUHOIUS.
L. B. HORSE M
H311 in-Si 51...
March 10 Miss Robinson -"What
is a vanguard? '
Mr. Olesou-"A beggar."
March 13. Miss Boersema ftrans-
"The money died. '
March' 14. Lizzie Ryan ltra nslating
"He sits down on me."
. March 15. Senior-"I think Hiel is
two faced. '
Junior- "My goodness no - do you
think he would wear this one if he
March 16. Green ribbons prevail.
March 17. Mr. Hiel lto Geo. Hume!
"You think you are funny, don t you? '
Mr. Hume - 'No, you are the one
that thinks you re funny. '
Marh 22. Miss Sheehan fpointing
to two trianglesdrawn by her on the
board-J "These triangles are congruent
are they not? '
Estlack-"They're supposed to be.
March 23. Heil calls a Junior class-
March 24. Mr. Crisson tin historyl
"The people who come from Germany
March 27. Miss R. Qin history!
"What English prime minister did a
great deal for Ireland?
Mr. Holden-"St. Patrick."
March 28. Miss Mattoon lin historyl
"From Italy, Napoleon went to
Miss B. "How did he go?"
Miss M.-"Why he walked, I sup-
pose across the Mediterranean.
March 29. Miss M. lin history!
"Napoleon dragged the Pope across
the Alps and arrested him."
March 30. Miss E. lin Botanyl
"Give me an example of a parasite an-
Miss Woodrutf -"A Hee."
CALL ATTHE .... 1 gg
arkei 3 rral assesses
Veal, Lamb and Poulilry
Always in Shock.
Ricbardsog Q5 Co.,
24 First fstrnctn 'Phone
if E35 if
All me W 9935011
Photographs Y Block.
Book Were 76
Taker: by Us.
- - - - - - A - - - ' ' A ' ' t A ' ' ' ' 'v' 2'-22 V - A -av---:vv v - - e::::,
' Read and Consider.
. We make Suits to order at cost of ready-made, em-
. bracing the following conditions: All fabrics are 2:
. of standard value, thoroughly shrunk and re-
. iinishedg cut and made by skilled workmen. All it
. Suits fitted will be at regular price. A perfect tit 3:
. and satisfaction guaranteed. Your trial order Q:
. please and you will buy no more ready made. 17
n. n. srmx 00, IO souin firm, siren.
-1A-- - ---------A++---.aaavuvvunvvv 1
v.',w A v.v.V - '.-.'l' 1
Nluslfiegon l.ARGEST"" 22
Bice-:Wing PURE SQQQS
Gemimiz- E53 E
JXEf.8i9m2"' ees QEe
G MEESKB. - - President
Zim .. . Tm: mauoon ammnanoo.
R. G. MEESKE' - - Seq,e'xy. I2 NOITII Plrit 555885
. Telephone Ho 98 ,
. garments are sewed with standard silk and will not
. rip. Coats fitted to you, assuring best results,
. properly padded and will retain Etting shape. 12
CUT PRICES T0 JULY lst.,-5 5'
. s 9.00 suit for 37.50. 310.50 suit for s9.00. S12 Q5
. Suits for S1O.50. 2514 Suits for 312. S16 Suits 314. QE
March 31. Miss Z. lin historyj
"Christ was crucified on Mt. Olymp-
April 5. Mr. H. lin arithmetic!
U24-24sis equal to two months, you
April 7. Mr. Peterson ltranslatinq'
in Latinj "They wished to attack them
while thev were under the baggage
April 11. Miss Thomas-"Why do
we knead lneedu bread.
Miss Campbell-"To eat."
April 13. Miss Robinson-"You
are not the only ones."
April 17. Shin plasters were the
notes of small denominations used
during' the Civil War. Miss Major
had some and Mr. Heil said that Miss
Major had some shin-plasters and
wanted to know if anyone had seen
April 19. Miss Thomas-If we do
knead bread well, what is the effect?"
Bess B. - "It is holy."
April 2l. Mr. Park-"lVhat did you
say Miss Hetz?"
Miss Hetz, I said, "A lady sat
threading a needle with a Roman
April 24. Mr. H. told the civil gov-
ernment class that when he visited the
House of Representatives at Washing-
ton, at least 300 representatives sat on
April 26. Drawing class -"Mr.
Park, we haven t any rulers. '
"You don t need any except for the
May 1. Miss Sheehan to John
Quinn in Freshman algebra class-
"One what? '
Quinn -"One times one."
Miss S.-"One times one what?
Quinn -"One times one job."
IBESTAU A T.
GEO. C. SCHUBERT, Pnovmzron.
The only Strictly
in the City.
ORDER GUUKING A SPECIALTY.
40 w. western nvs.
and Boarding Stable,
ll and I3 Third Street.
FOR SALE OR EXGHHNGE.. '
GHLL HND SEE THEM.
ff V 6 ffws
X A W5
1 -- f' jgjxy . ,
' 'KQQZ'-"""g-2 - n 0 X Q 8 Q 1 Y
, - 1 X X g4 0
144 V V Q17 XA h R NZ.,
LJ ' J 1 '
'ffafsj-figTH!4ND F1-U' fWffT"'D A
A A 2' fv'v'. ' ' ' Av-v' 'vw' 'v'v'vv A A A AYVA A'AvA1
AMERICAN STEAM LAUNDRY SMOKE ALA ELEGANTEH
27 W' Western AWD'-'C' cl.:An HAVANA, CUBAN
MUSKEGON, - MICH.
TELEPHONE 21s. WATSON 6' FINKI
HAND MADE CIGAR.
GOOD WORK GUARANTEED. 124 w. wrsrenn ava. nusxfoon.
Silverware and N ovellties.
All oods warranted as represented. Call Blcycles and Bicycle Sundries-
and see for yourselves. We carry a
large stock and all the latest. And Sporting Gggdg,
59 W. WESTERN AVE..
53 W. Western Avenue.
Pen and Pencil TABLETS
IN GREAT vnnu-:1'v.1 LEAPIY CO-
EGKERM'HN'S, SILK AND DRESS Goons HOUSE.
1.32 PINE STREET.
CI. d. DURHEIM.
May 1. Good many boys absent,
having gone trouting
May 4. Miss Lane-"What is an
emulsion? Give an example."
Belle B. -Qthinking of eruption.l "A
May 5. Found-"A lady s 799 class-
pin was found on a gentleman s vest
in the Clay avenue armory. Owner
will please call for it at the post-office.
May 10. Miss Sheehan- "You uu-
derstand Miss Travis that you can
retain a date connected with your own
life better than one connected with
May 12. Nan Abbot lin correcting
"Can we have infet? '
Mr Heil-"You bet linbetl.
Kbougbts of Ebose who
Since we cannot procure the "far-off
We'll view all with scorn's own mag-
Who chance to suit the teacher's mys-
Though book-worn, stupid, blockhead
be they still:
With no thought theirs not in the text-
And none not theirs upon its pages
And think, as Byron plaintively did
When he was beaten in the Letters
This much at least we may presume to
"The premium can't exceed the price
ENAMELING a Specialty.
rittin 8 Stewart.
A . Q,.,'ll' GENERAL
3' rf' .
435 ,Hn W
1 it-lf and FRUIT
fp 15:3 'X merchants.
. 4 CELERY.
- - - - - - v:rv:ff:, Ar.-2 xiii-P-':::::::. .v':v'::: -rv':A':A fri: r::v,' ,
V NOTICE. 4,
4: ' I HAVE rented the barber shop at No. 44 if
4. ' I Ottawa street. next to L. Vincent's grnc- 'I
Sf F3SblO.Dab16 Mercbaph Tailor, ery store. and am prepared to wait on the
P- publlc an all the branches of the ton -orial
I ' 58 W. WGSEGHI HVBIIUM art, Ygmgvsgavagt,
D . . oucenn sn.
2 b4.MUSKEGON, NHCH. P. S. This shop was formerly ocgupied
K by Lee Deaner. 4
'F s 35
E L. CHRISTIANSEN, :Q
5 W. M. CAPPEL, ww' 'N 3
L n u u
g """"' "' Grocaezwezs and P'roV1s1or2s
y l 9 1 q
5 Pane G1-ocenes, F1-uzts, Etc. Au gms warranted or money :E
: 211 w. cuv Ave. 'Pu-sons aes.: refunded' - il
E 41 W. lonia Steeet, Muskegon, Mich. ,
R. P. EASTON 1:
E , , , ,' JAMES PEYTON, l
I Fu-e and Manne, bteam Boller, Plate A - K P at
I Glass and Accident lnsurance. BIGY 61.13 REPQFIIRIJNG. i
Q Roooens an..ooK ss Third st., Muskegon, mich. it
E Telephone 84. Muskegon, Mich. :Q
r A ' 1,
I - 1:
1 X f W
5 ,if ' Q
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'I.'- T T P-2-Yxkafg.
The WOr1d'S we Wlouib be Glab
Q When You Wlsh to Bug ing Kind ol a
M fi, sf, W
af -1 W
2, 9 09 ..
.MADE HND REPHIRED.
Stove or Range-4
-Q Q Q A Q
' 1, To Have You Garefullu Gomuare
. . will-W . .
With ing Other Make in the World. We Fee
Your Decision WIII Be Favorable to the
Therefore We Gourt Gareful Gomparlaon. We
K h E d I
now T eg are not quale . So sl bg
'H R. DHMM,
W- , -' -
il NEW YORK, ' T
lx NEWARK,N.J. CHTCT-xoo,1LL. 5-
T sswssw I,
'T T T T 'I849
H T T
T FIRST! X BEST! T T
2 same Name STEWART HARTSHGRN onthe Label:
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HE above mentioned organization is
iv wma too well known to require either a
1 long or minute description of its
I Q I functions. However, a word or two, per-
haps, would not be out of place.
As is universally known the election of
members occurs each year in the month of
Eoarb, July, the term of oflice -
being three years, one
third being elected an-
nually, thus making
the number of mem-
bers some multiple of
R QR gg three. In our own
- K city the present num-
ber is six. The eligi-
ble voters for the
board are all the tax-
payers and parents
charlotte Alberts- whose children attend ' l
the public schools.
. The high character and devoted work
of the members of our own Board of Edu-
cation is shown by the fact that but eight men have been
elected in the past seven years. Our citizens cannot be too
s ' appreciativesof the unceasing
thought and work which the mem-
bers of the board so unsellishly
accomplish for the benefit of the
rising generation. Work in which
there is no financial interest for
its members but simply that of
good men for a noble work. A
The boa-rd is necessarily di-
vided into various committees,
namely-committees on teachers,
finance, supplies and numerous
Some of the .larger things
which have been accomplished
during the past few years di-
t rectly under the supervision of
the board, are the following:-
the erection of the new High School in 1893, which is one of the
best in the state. The Hackley Manual Training School in
1897, which is the best in the state. By the aid of this school
i. f - 1
R S ' our boys and girls will become better men
and women. The establishing of manual
workin the grades in order to train the
boys and girls for the work which will be
taught in the Man- ,
ual Training School.
Also shortening' the
elementary course to
The following are
now the members of
l the Board of Educa-
CHAS. H. HACKLEY, President, 1900.
ROBERT E. BUNKER, Sec., 1899.
H: N. HOVEY, Treas., 1901.
F. A. NIMS, 1900. '
THOMAS MUNROE, 1901.
. T. I. VANDERLAAN, 1899.
To ' STANDING COMMITTEES,
- Q I , , ,For Year 189819. Y V 'H
SCHOOLS, TEACHERS, LIBRARY, .TEXT
BooKS AND APPARATUS-Trustees
Nims, Bunkerand Vunderlaan-
WAYS AND MEANS. CLAIMS. ACCOUNTS
A AND SUPPLIES-Trustees Mum-oe,
Hovey and Bunker. U
BUILDINGS AND GROUNDS -T r ii S t e e s
Hovey, Munroe and Vandcrlaan. 4
-..-..- - L... . V
as as as
The moon o'er the foot-hills is waning,
The wind through the valley is plaining
And, down through the grass,
In the gloom, shadows pass
Like ghosts of the day still remaining.
Siah, Papoose, Siah.
The stream, 'mid the pines, gently iiowin
Nods low to the moon as it's going
And spies 'neath the sky
In a tepee close by,
A babe near a fire that's glowing.
Siah, Papoose, Siah,.
The light o'er the brown face is gleaming,
The dark eyes look up in half dreaming:
The mother bends low
And croons, wierd and slow,
A song in a. voice full of meaning
' Siah, Papoose, Siah,
Oh! why does she sigh as she's singing? g
Fromuafar that night wind is bringing
Sad murinurings faint'
Like the breath of some saint
Or birds on their homeward way winging.
Siah, Siah, Siah.
Her tired head droops as she's sighing:
The dre wafts peace as it's dying:
The moon smiles "Good Night"
And the shadows in Bight
Still pass-but the wind keeps replying.
Siah, Papoose, Siah, I E
R. MACKENZIE was born in Detroit in 1860 and received
his early' education in that city. He graduated from the
Detroit High School in 1877, and the same year entered
the University of Michigan. In 1881 Mr. Mackenzie graduated
from the University, receiving the degree of Bachelor of Arts:
the next year he continued his studies at the University and re-
ceived the degree Master of Arts.
In 1882 he accepted the position of Principal in the High
School in Fenton and the next year was made Superintendent,
but before the year was finished was called to Flint to lill the
vacancy made by the resignation of the principal of the Flint
High School: he remained in Flint Eve years, until '92, When,
through the influence of our School Board he accepted his pres-
ent position as Superintendent of the Muskegon Public Schools.
Only those directly connected with the Public Schools can
realize the great improvement in our public school system that
has taken place since Mr. Mackenzie came here.
OOHOS SNINIVHL 'IVDNVW
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lnnnunznnmz n A 'ny miemzfrffaivfmilnlluacefif muuuunln
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nun IIIIHI M '
V 11: ,
' "Dang they asK for grace to pursue. 1
Wit increased vigor the deadly rjevuew
And with patient hearts, ever seek new ways
The young and guileless mmd to phase."
um" 2' IIIIN X' '
n nun1..1mnu1.u nmuu
Un fm i-L "" -14'
C. D. MCLOUT H.
CLARENCE D. MCLOUTH was
born in Michigan. He is a graduate
from the State Normal and has a
state diploma. He taught in the
country schools for seven years, in the
State School for the Blind for two
years and in the State Normal for live
years. Mr. McLouth is our present
popular instructor in Chemistry and
Physics and has Iilled that position
IRENE E. ROBINSON, PH. B.-
In 1893 Miss Robinson entered the
University of Chicago, and in '95 took
the degree of Ph. B. From Septem-
ber '96 to '97 she was at the head of
the department of English in the
State Normal School at Cheney,
Vlfashington. I V
In September, '97, she accepted a
position as instructor in English inthe
Muskegon High School and has been a'
A,.e . 7
. -WRT... " '
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-. Ixaus E. Rosmsos, PH. B
f A ENGL1sH.
very faithful member of our faculty- since that. time.
C. B. BOWERMAN.
C. B. BOWERMAN, who has been
for the past three years at the head of
our Commercial Department has had
considerable experience as a public in-
structor. He taught two terms in
the country schools of Michigan, after
which he attended Pott's College.
After two and one-half years there he
entered the Detroit Commercial Col-
lege, from which he graduated in 1893.
Since then he has occupied 'the follow-
School Inspector at Palmyra, Mich.
one year. Principal High School. Britton, Mich., two yearsi
Principal Com. Department Mt. Vernon COhioJ High School
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GENEVIEVE M. SI-IEEI-IAN I'
is our instructor in Algebra, Trigonome-
try and Geometry. She was born at
Niles, Michigan, and graduated from the
University of Michigan with the degree
of B. L. She taught at Charlotte,
Michigang and although she has been
here but half a year her work is appre
ciated by the scholars very much. Miss ?iFfE::l.l?l.i:f
Sheehan is filling the vacancy made by the resignation of Miss
I MISS CAMP, who has had charge of
the Latin in our schools for the last
three years. was born in Michigan. She
has attended the State Normal, where
she received the degree of B. Pd., also
the State University, where she was
l given the degree Ph. B. Her 'rirst
l g teaching was in St. Clair. Since her
MARY F.CAMP B.PD..P1-B. work here, the Latin has progressed
very favorably, and she has won the
high regard of the students with whom she has labored.
MISS DYE is a native of Iowa. After
a public school education, and also for-
eign study, she came to Michigan. where
she attended the University. Her lirst
teaching was in the Muskegon High
School, where she has taught for four
years, her work being French and
German. I Miss Dye has worked very y
faithfully, and it can be safely said that FRENQEDNETTA M- 125-MAN.
she has succeeded in keeping the sub-
jects she teaches up to their usual good standing.
Si MISS LITTLEFIELD comes from
New York state. After her early edu-
cation she attended the Oswego Normal
and Manual Training school. She then
came to Michigan, where her Erst teach-
ing was done at Manistee. Miss Little-
field first began teaching here about
i twelve years ago, during which time she
ADDIE LITTLEFIELD. has performed her duties in a very satis-
RAWING, INGLIBH Gllililll. CLASSICS.
MISS BRYAR was born in Paw
Paw, Mich. She entered the High
School at that place and graduated
there, after which she received special
instruction from an uncle, Professor
William Bryar, ofthe University of
Pennsylvania. Later she took a course r
in Mathematics under Professor Olney- .p
and then began teaching. She first ALGEBRA. BOOKKEEPING.
filled a position in her native city for
live years. After that she came to Muskegon and has been
teaching here for the last eight Years.
MISS EAMES, who has been here
for three years past, is a graduate- of
the University of Michigan, with the
degree of B. -S. Her work here con-
sists chiefly of Biological Science. She
has proved to be an energetic- teacher
and has done her work in an eiiicient
manner. Miss Eames was born in
nnvslonocv, BIOLOGY., so-niav. Indiana' ' Q V
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MRS. BUNKER, who has been a
member of our faculty for the past Eve
years. spent her early life at Grass
Lake,.Mich. Immediately upon gradu-
atingnfromnthc Grass Lake High School
shelwas put in charge of the primary
grades, in which capacity she served for
three years. She then went to St. Johns,
Mich.. where she taught in the High
School for Eve years. From St. .Tohns
she came to Muskegon, where she has since made her home.
l . , .
ENGLISH. Hrsroxv. LATIN.
After graduating from the High
School in Schoolcraft, Mich., and com-
pleting a course at Kalamazoo Col-
lege, Miss Barney entered the Uni-
versity of Michigan and took the de-
greelof Ph. B. in 1895. From '95 to
'97 Miss Barney taught in the schools
at Ishpeming, and in '97 she accepted
a position offered to her in this school.
E. D. HOYT
E 7' 'S' '- """ 'Tn' "'4'
Ebwin E. 1boQt.
EDWIN D. HOYT, principal of the Hackley Manual Train-
ing School, was born in Kinderhook, Michigan, in 1865.
After spending four years, from '85 to '89, in the High
School, he entered the University of Michigan, but only re-
mained there one year, accepting a position in Chicago as super-
intendent of Manual Training and Drawing departments.
Resigning this position, he returned to the University and
graduated in '96, obtaining the degree of Bachelor of Arts.
The school board obtained his services as principal of the
Hackley Manual Training School in '96 and he is still holding
He has held this position through his Worth and ability
and has won the respect and regard of all his pupils. It is
through his industry and perseverance that this institution,
which is the Hrst of its kind in the state, has been the success
that it is.
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Miss ALBERTA T. Tiiorvms,
PRINCIPAL DOMESTIC DEPARTMENT.
MISS ALBERTA T. THOMAS
graduated from West Eden High School
and taught three years in grades. En-
tered Pratt Institute and in '93 estab-
lished a department of Domestic Science
in State Industrial School at Rochester.
where she taught three years. Returned
to Pratt Institute and graduated in '97.
Came to Muskegon the following fall as
principal of department of Domestic Arts
and instructor in Cooking and Table and
Before entering the Pratt Institute,
Miss Lane completed her High School
course in Detroit. She graduated from
Pratt Institute in the spring of '98 and
in September of the same year her ser-
vices were obtained for the Domestic
department of the Hackley Manual
R. L. PARK, A. B.
MR. R. L. PARK graduated from
the Wheaton University with the degree
of A. B. He also graduated from the
Drexel Institute. After graduating he
taught at Baldwin University for two
years in the Commercial department:
also at East Stands, being in Pennsyl-
vania: then at the State Normal for four
years. ' A
Manissa, Turkey, is the birthplace of
George Gould Green. He graduated
from Beloit College with the degree of
Ph. B. Mr. Green has taught at
Beloit College and at the Hillsdale
Home School at Hillsdale, VVis. During
his year's work at the Hackley Manual
Training School he has won the respect
of 311, Gno. GOULD GREEN.
TURNING. MOLDING. CARPENTRY
MISS GERTRUDE WILDER'grad-
uated from Flint High School and en-
tered the Cornell University, Where she
studied for two years. During the next
, two summers she studied Physical
' Training at the Harvard Summer
Q School. In '96 Miss Wilder taught in
the Michigan School for the Deaf, her
branch being Girls' Gymnastics. In '98
Miss GERTRUDE WILDER,
INSTRUCTOR IN GYMNAs'rIcs.'
she came to Muskegon and has charge of
all gymnasium work here, being supervisor of gymnastics in the
Miss sUsAN PARMALEE was
born at Toledo, Ohio, and received early
education there. She graduated from
Toledo High School and Manual Train-
ing School. In the fall of '91 she taught
sewing in grades. Four years later she
became supervisor in public schools and
instructor in High Schools. Accepted a
position here Christmas of '97, where she
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Miss SUSAN PARMALEE,
is supervisor of sewing in grades and instructor of advance sew
ing and dressmaking. Also instructor in Normal Training class
2 N all branches of Manual Training
of the aim is always toward a three-
fold development, mental, moral
and physical: to train the mind, the
eve and the hand to Work in union.
With thisftxkzgningitwhich dewgzelops acci
. , ppreciation
taining gizle-ifiiaiioxiii comoclga lreecnieilcaep lon' in
of the things of life, which tends to
bring the pupil to a higher plane of
'ot The work of the Hackley Manual
Training School is divided into three
departments, viz: Department of Do-
lly Alberta T- THOIIIHS- mestic Arts, Department of Mechanic
Arts, and Department of Drawing.
In considering the choice of the branches in manual training to
be given to girls, many discussions are constantly arising. Those
who have given much time and thought' to the subject, have de-
cided that as the duties in life of the 'average girl are widely
dilferent from those of the average boy, there must of necessity,
even though the end is the same, be a diiference in the manner in
which they are trained. In planning the courses of study given
in this school, for girls, in the department designated as a whole
as Domestic Arts, and comprising the subdivisions of Domestic
Science and Domestic Art, the aim has been to make application
of the theory and principles of manual training bv means of
Work and study which shall have their useful side, and practical
bearing on the girl's life in after years. For a woman there is
even a more crying need for this training than fora man, for until
recently it was not considered necessary that any intelligent
thought or accurate manipulation should enter into the sphere of
her work. So, down to her has come through generations, the
legacy of inaccuracy, and slip-shod, careless methods of working,
based on the "near-enough," "guess-at-it," "good-luck" .meth-
ods of proceedure which have heretofore characterized her Work,
when she has condecended to work at all. This new training
must also of necessity have a strong influence toward elevating
and dignifying those branches of manual labor with which the
woman, in the home, comes most directly in contact.
In Domestic Science the 'first year's work comprises.a course
in elementary cookery. The pupils take up the study of com-
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bustion and fuels: the composition and classihcation of foods and
their relative values: the composition of the human body, its need
of food, and the oiiices which the different food principles per-
form in the body. Each food principle is illustrated by simple
dishes. The effect of heat and the chemical and physical chan-
ges which occur in cookery are carefully studied. The importance
of the economy of fuel and food material, accuracy of measurement
and careful manipulation, are constantly brought before the pupil.
In the second year, the student continues the study of cook-
ery for the first half of the year, taking up the more advanced
work, as, the theory and practice of bread-making: the different
methods of making jelly, and of canning, pickling and preserv-
ing: the preparation of salads and desserts and other dishes. The
second half year is devoted to dining-room and laundry work.
The classes in dining-room Work take up: first, the equipment
and care of the dining-room, china closet and pantry: second, the
care of silver, glass, china and steel ware: third, the arrange-
ment of the table for the different meals and the duties of a wai-
tress at each: fourth, the practical work in cooking and serving
meals. pupils taking the places in turn of cook, waitress, hostess
and guest: also the preparation and packing of simple and nutri-
tious lunches for school children and picnics. . T
Work in the laundry' classes consists of the care of equip-
ment and plumbing: the study of the chemical action of diiferent
soaps and bluings on fabrics: the temporary and permanent
hardness of Water: the laundering of personal and household
linen, with special attention to disinfection'and the removal of
stains: clear' starching and handling of colored fabrics, woolens
and line articles. - e g
The third year's work will comprise emergencies and home-
nursing the first half year, and invalid cookery the second half.
These classes consist in lessons in first aid to the injured, and
various methods of bandaging: the treatment of burns and scaldsg
the making of beds, the moving of patients, the arrangement of
draw-sheets, the prevention of bed sores, and the preparation of
stupes and poultices. Following the home-nursing work comesa.
course in invalid cookery, which comprises the preparation of var-
ious kinds of liquid foods, broths, teas and nutritious and cooling
drinks: simple and dainty desserts, suitable for an invalid,. and
the equipment, arrangement and preparation of an invalid's tray.
The fourth yearis work will comprise the study of Dietaries,
Household Economy, House Sanitation and the use of the Aladdin
Oven. Under Dietaries the values cf foods are studied more in
detail. The food value of meals at a limited cost are considered,
and the meals planned, purchased' and served by the pupil.
House sanitation will consist of a series of talks on the location,
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plumbing, drainage and general care of a house from a sanitary
Ltandpomt' DoMEs'r1c ART.
The first half year of this course of training is supplemented
by talks on the position of the body while sewing, and the evil
results of incorrect positions. The sewing is hand. work en-
tirely and is the practice and placing on samplers of various
stitches to be used later in garment making. Special attention
is paid to practical repairing and mending, to darning of stock-
ings and flannels, patching and piecing, together with sewing on
buttons and making button holes. Corelated with this work
are short talks on weaving and the manufacture of the different
materials used, as thread, thimbles, needles, shears, cotton, silk
and wool. In the last half of the Erst year the pupils are taught
to apply what has been learned in the Hrst half year. The use
and care of machines is taught, and models, illustrating all kinds
of machine work. as tucking, placing ruliles, embroidery and
lace insertions, are made. After this preliminary work drafting
is taught by a system of simple measurements, by which under-
garments are cut. In the making of these garments, all of the uses
of the machine taught in the previous lessons are put into practice.
In the second year, more drafting is done and the uses of
various patterns are taught. A shirt Waist and an unlined dress
of muslin or some light material are made. The skirt and waist
of the muslin dress are trimmed.
Instruction is given in the third year in dressmaking and the
use of a chart. Pupils practice in measuring, drafting, cutting
and Etting linings to each other. After this practice a lined,
boned and trimmed dress is made. A study of textiles and the
materials suitable for different occasions, is continiled through-
out the course, and designs are made for all of the garments.
In the fourth year in the course of Domestic Art the pupils
will take up millinery. This comprises lectures on colors and
textiles and the manufacture of straw and felt hats and ribbons.
Practice is given in wiring hats and making folds: making hats
of canton flannel and bows of tissue paperg making and trim-
ming hats suitable for different seasons. A special course in
drawing is given in which special attention is paid to drawing,
designing and coloring hats. I A .
Note-taking, consisting of a'clear and logical description in
a condensed form of all the ground covered, forms an important
factor in all of the work of both Domestic Science and Domestic
The gymnasium having been equipped and opened this year,
all of the classes are doing first year work, which consists of free
gand exercises, fancy steps, wand, dumb-bell and Indian club
In connection With 'the gymnastic class work, various games
are played, as basket ball and others. These havea high moral
value, as well as value in physical development. They develop
self control, rapidity of perception and action, and teach two most
valuable lessons-to win fairly and accept defeat in the right
Spirit' THE DEPARTMENT or MECHANIC ARTS.
This work is planned principally for the boys, but some
parts of it can be done by the girls if they wish to do it.
In none of the work is there an attempt to teach a trade of
any sort, but an all-around development is sought, which will
perhaps awaken in the boy a desire to select for a life work, that
for which nature has best equipped him.
' The first year's work consists of joining and carving. In
this work very close connection is made between the drawing and
the shop work. The drawings are 1 made from models which
have been made in the shop, and the pupil, in turn, reproduces
the model from the drawing or blue-print. These models are
chiefly exercises for the purpose of learning the use of the differ-
ent tools, and to give training in accuracy. and thereby train the
hand to execute what the mind directs. After the exercises are
completed, pupils do project work from original designs, i. e.,
some form of cabinet making, as. book cases, music cabinets, tool
chests, plant boxes, lap boards, picture frames and wall brackets.
In wood carving, exercises are given for practice in the use
of carver's tools, and to make the different cuts. The last qua!--
ter this knowledge is applied in ornamentingthe projects.
In the second year the 'first half consists of turning exercises
from blue prints, covering the three stages of turning, i. e.,-
plain turning, face-plate turning and chuck turning. These
teach the use of all the chisels and gouges used in turning, and
a number of decorative and useful articles are made. These ex-
ercises give valuable training in the interpretation of the draw-
ings, and train the hand and eye. The project work in this
course consists of napkin rings, pin trays, cups and saucers,
match boxes and candle sticks cut from various kinds of wood.
In the second half of this year a few patterns are made from
a. regular course of pattern drawing, after which attention
is given to various useful objects as projects, such as drawing
tables, lathes, engines, dynamos and cranes. A part of the time
each week is devoted to class work on the elementary principles
of machinery, including the construction of gears of various types.
The first half of the third year is devoted to foundry work.
Here the patterns are used which were constructed in the second
vear's work. At first, soft metal, such as lead, is cast, but later
iron is used. The aim is to get a stock of castings on hand to
be iiinished in the machine shop the fourth year. The composi-
tion and nature of the metals in common use are taught. In the
second half of the third year Blacksmithing is given: The first
exercises consist of shaping, bending and welding. These prin-
ciples are applied in the construction of hooks, bolts, chains and
tongs. Steel is used later, principally in the construction of
punches, cold chisels and a set of lathe tools to be used in the
machine shop. Some project work is done, as lamp stands and
Machine work is taken up in the fourth year. This com-
prises instruction in the use and care of the lathe, drill, planer,
shaper and milling machine, also bench work, such as filing,
chipping and scraping. After a few exercises in plain turning
and thread cutting, the time is taken up in the construction of
some useful piece of machinery. This is class project work.
DEPARTMENT OF DRAWING.
In this department all the different branches of drawing are
taught. 'Both the boys and the girls receive instruction in the
various kinds of drawing. The course in mechanical drawing is
designed principally for the boys, the girls taking up only a very
small part of that course. The free-hand work is pursued prin-
cipally by the girls, the boys taking a comparatively small
portion of the work.
In the first year the mechanical drawing is closely allied to
the shop work, drawings being made with instruments from the
shop work models. Q'
The second year mechanical drawing is devoted to pattern
drawing, so that a necessary stock of drawings may be accumu-
lated before the pattern making begins. Pupils also trace and
blue print their drawings. -
With the third year drawing no attempt is made to relate it
to the shop work. It consists mainly of the application of the
elementary principles of descriptive geometry in assuming geo-
metrical solids, casting their shadows, developing their surfaces,
and finding the curves of intersection and penetration. The last
quarter's work is devoted to inking in with India ink and shading
and tinting the drawings which have been made.
Free hand drawing and designing continue throughout the
first three years of the course. The work in free hand drawing
consists of outlining from geometric solids with pencil, and in light
and shade eifectsg designing in pencil and chalkg sketching from
solids and still life with pen and charcoal: historic ornament in
charcoal. In the fourth year the principles of mechanism and
machine design are taught. -
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405 445 ll!
Ebe Glaze of '99.
As we look back upon tllz past,
The years, the months, the days gone by,
And know that we ourselves at last
Are Seniors, we most deeply sigh.
For have we not hard hours endured
In toil and study, night and day,
And even then were not assured
If we would "grapple through" our way.
No more German for tomorrow,
No more Latin, no more "Lit:
We'er a people free from sorrow,
2 Always ready, always fit.
Now we students high rejoicing,
Throw our Physic books asideg
And Geometry, too, despising
Is no more our faithful guide.
We've prepared ourselves for college,
There our studies to proceed:
For we'1l be wise doctors, truly,
Or great lawyers renowned indeed.
Or perhaps one of the wisest
Of our class of ninety-nine,
Will soon turn up as President,
With the others right in line.
But wherever Fortune leads us,
Or that unrelenting Time:
We, oh! yes: have always hope for
That dear class of ninety-nine.
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Pun ASPERA. A0 IST!!-
Boom a lack a. boom n lack U.
Bow. wow, wow:
Ching a lack s, chin: n Iacka a.
Chow. Chow. Ch"V'I
Boom a lack a. ching a lack a.
We all shine, V
We are the clus of '99.
ROYAL PURPLE AND WHITE.
G9 M 55
other classes realize this.
President, - - - FRED IVERSON
Vice President, - - ROB'T E. WALKER
Secretary, - EMILY SCHNEIDT
Treasurer, - - GEO. A. HUME
WE have now come to the closing
scene of our High School career,
and as we pass out into a wider
realm we cast a lingering, regretful
look behind us.
Four pleasant years we have spent
together. Sometimes there have been
clouds, it is true, but the remem-
brance of these years will ever remain
bright in our hearts. - V
We entered the High School Sep-
tember, 1895. We were many, al-
though it was said that the teacher
sometimes had to take a microscope to
see us. Our number and importance
entirely made up for what we lacked
in size. We were the most important
class that had ever entered the High
School, but we could not make the
The year was attended with close
study and the usual taunts from the higher classes. We bore
these bravely, knowing that they also were once the despised
Mr. Sheilield resigned in October and his place was well
filled by our new principal. Mr. Robinson.
In March we formed a class club and elected oiiicers.
When .Tune finally came it was encouraging to know that we
were no longer to be known as Freshmen. but were to take one
step higher in our career.
The next September found us again together. We began
our Sophomore year with increased zeal and determination. We
realized that we were no longer "Wee Tots" and that we must
conduct ourselves after the example set by our elders. As we
went from room to room any obervant person might see that we
felt the increased dignity of our rank. Mr. Robinson informed
us that we were to have no class club. This was a great disap-
pointment to usg nevertheless the year passed quickly by and
was in every way a happy one. u '
At the beginning of our lunior year another change was
made in the principal. The year commenced under the most
favorable circumstances possible. We formed our class club
early in the year and held regular meetings. There was work
before us, but all pressed forward with a good will. although
once in a while on those warm, sultry days one would become
sleepy, and the windows would have to be opened and the class
walked around the room. The days grew longer, and it seemed
only a. short time before the year was finished.
The next year found us again in school. The surroundings
were the same we had been accustomed to for years but how dif-
erent they appeared to us who were now Seniors! How insig-
nificant the Freshmen, Sophomores and .Tuniors looked! How
strange it seemed to be in that place of which we had so long
dreamed and for which we had toiled so laboriously! How we
towered above the rest! We were masters of everything we
surveyed-provided our books were out of sight. We found our-
selves now in the great rush of Senior life.
As Seniors we thought it would be best to take the Hyperion
into our own hands. Heretofore the board had consisted of
Seniors, .Tuniors and Sophomores. We therefore elected as the
Hyperion Board seven Seniors who we knew would work earn-
estly and publish a book which would well represent the High
.T ust before the 'holidays it was thought that something
ought to be done to increase the amount of money in our treas-
uryg so it was decided to give a supper December tenth. The
undertaking proved a great success and the proceeds exceeded
all our expectations.
One of the most ,pleasant recollections of this year is that of
the hop given at the Armory December 31.
On March 24th the oratorical contest was held in the First
Congregational church. The contestants were all Seniors.
Unfortunately none of the feminine members of the class entered
the contest. Perhaps it was on account of timidity. but surely
recent training has done away with that, for in the elections
held by the Civil Government class they have showed themselves
very apt in speech-making. This class has been especially
appreciated. It is such a consolation to know that when they
are called on to vote for the president of the United States they
can go to the polls without embarrassment and make their little
crosses in the right places.
On March 31st the district oratorical contest was held.
There were ive contestants, representing live different towns in
this district. Muskegon's representative did well and took
In .Tanuary we were compelled to bid farewell to our faith-
ful and beloved teacher, Miss Brockett, who had been such a
help to us during the time she was with us. Although she is
gone her influence on our lives will always be felt.
We chose our colors in good time after much debate and
have carried them in symbol along with us. We did not believe
that there was a vestige of green about us, so we left that color
out of our rainbow, and a class to Which it was better suited
adopted it. We have not lost sight of our ideal nor our dignity.
Do we not ily the white of purity in our penant and still wear
the royal purple, the insignia of our rank?
Our last year has been a hard one and certainly our Way
has Wound "per aspera," but with the thought that our Work
was nearly Hnished we have been drawn closer together and
have worked on with the hope that we would Iinally ascend the
world's ladder "ad astra."
And now our companionship must cease, and we must soon
lose sight of each other, but We can never forget the days which
we have spent together. Each must go where Providence leads,
to shape his own character and destiny, and to make his mark
in life. As we separate, it is with the determination to so live
for that which 'is noble and true that in after years we may look
back at the Class of '99 and say that every life has proved a
success and that the world is better for our having lived in it.
EDNA MITCHELL, '99.
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enior Glass Song.
There is a. lonesome feeling in the blowing of the breeze,
And sadness seems to steal through the branches of the trees.
It is not the chilly autumn that's slowly drawing nigh,
No, classmates-it is only this-we must say L'Good Bye."
"Good Bye" the birds are singing,"Good Bye" is their refrain,
"G-ood Bye" the violets whisper and bend their heads in vain.
"Farewell" the roses murmur: "Farewell" the daisies sigh:
All the world is sorrowing that we must say "Good Bye."
How Can we say it gladly-each heart hold back its own? -
The pleasant past's behind us-the future's all unknown:
Our lives are bright as youth is with hopes that never die,
But fancies close around us when classmates say "Good Bye.'
Our school days no'v are over, time dies on golden wings:
First Freshmen, now Seniors: thinking of higher things.
The parting hour grows near, dim shadows around us play,
Visions of the past years come, and slowly fade away.
The birds have ceased their singing, our song is ended toog.
The weeping night brings faintly the echoing adieu.
The Bowers all have gone to sleep to waken with the sun,
And herald in the future, with true thoughts, every one.
LASS PIBGPHECY Q If x TYIETQEEZ
3 gHE year 1912 will long be remem-
X L, bered as the date of two great
conventions, both held in the
city of New York-one, the Republi-
- can convention for nomination of pres-
ident: the other, a Wornan's council,
composed of representative women
from every state in the Union.
As these gatherings were held
within a Week of one another, the
same special train from San Francisco
carried the delegates to both conven-
M M tions, collecting them at the different
' " large cities through which it passed.
M V Among the passengers on the train as
By DIABEI. MAITODN.
Q M it pulled out of the city were Ralph
Marvin, editor of the San Francisco
49 Chronicle, and Fred Seydewitz, editor
of a rival paper, both going to write
descriptions of the coming conventions
for their respective papers: Frank Grandlield, a missionary to
China, returning for a visit to his native cityg' two ladies, once
known as Emily Schneidt and Jessie McBride, but who now
were the wives of prominent capitalists in the west and chosen
asrepresentatives to the Woman's Council: and Mrs. Clara
Carlson Wingo, wife of the Hawaiian minister.
One of the Hrst stops was made at Morse, a progressive
western town, founded by Edith Morse, and governed entirely
by women. Miss Morse, the mayor, entered the car, accom-
panied by three of her chief oiiicials: Dr. Vestey Bancroft, city
physician: Alza Starret, city attorney: and Anna Nelson, an
influential alderman. Miss Starret told of interesting points in
the city and among other things said: "On one of the beautiful
avenues there stands a stately library, filled with the choicest
treasures of literature, a generous gift to the fortunate city
from Mr. and Mrs. Sage, the well known philanthropists. -Mrs.
Sage was formerly Charlotte .Tiroch of Muskegonf'
When the train reached Denver among the new passengers
were Clarence Beeman, a wealthy mine owner and an ardent
supporter of free silver, and flames Hoffman, the famous archi-
tect, who had planned and erected many handsome buildings in
Colorado. The Misses Krebs and Kanitz, joint owners of a fine
ranch in Arizona and delegates from that state to the Council,
also joined the party here.
At St. Louis, Messrs. Boersema and Estlack, a law firm of
that city, came aboard. They had an enviable reputation as
able lawyers-the first noted for his sound logic, the last for his
eloquent oratory. Nellie Kuizenga, an expert stenographer in
theemploy of these lawyers, and Clara Hasse, the teacher of
German in the St. Louis High School, also entered the car.
The delegation was to remain in Chicago one day, and
through the courtesy of Mrs. Jonathan Van Rensselaer, form-
erly Grace Langeland, all the members of the Class of '99 trav-
eling to New York were to be entertained at her horne. The
house was beautifully decorated in purple and white, and among
the guests invited to meet the delegates at dinner were Fred
Iverson, mayor of Chicago, Rev. Edward Foss, pastor of a south
side church, Mrs. Marion Stanley Learned, president of the
Chicago Woman's Club, Robert Wallzer, professor of spelling
and English in the High School. Marjorie Sessions, whose won-
derful poems Were read with eagerness on both sides of the
Atlantic, and Lizzie Ryan, the popular young novelist.
In the evening the entire company attended the theatre at
the Grand, where Iulius Caesar was presented. The roll of
the illustrious Caesar was sustained by the eminent tragedian,
Stewart Kingsbury, and Mabel McGinnis as Portia won de-
served applause. The Whole party greatly regretted that they
were unable to meet George Hume, the proprietor of a large
grocery on State street, as he was spending his honeymoon in
At Detroit several Muskegon friends joined the party, and
they had the undivided attention of the others while they told
home news. There were four delegates-two for each conven-
tion--Mrs. Ada Smith Starr, a cultured social leader, Smith
Putman, owner of Lake Harbor hotel, Bertha Rosenthal, teacher
of Greek in the High School, and Verner L. Page, manufacturer
of "Page's Porous Plaster for Football Bruises," who kindly
presented each friend on the train with a sample, a favor doubt-
less greatly appreciated. After he had iinished praising his
plaster, Miss Rosenthal told of old friends: Bessie Travis was
the Wife of a well-to-do farmer near Moorland: Eva Johnson, like
Demosthenes, had overcome all impediments in the way of public
speaking and was now a lecturer on Household Economy:
Georgia Rabidoux had married a count from the land of her
-s7- , -
ancestors and was living in Parisg Guy Vanderlinde had become
the successor to his father and the furniture store, improved and
managed by this energetic business man, was one of Muskegon's
most paying establishments: while Louina Major, over Whom,
during her school days, her classmates were always puzzling,
trying to determine what she would do next, was now devoting
her ingenuity endeavoring to invent a dying machine in which
she longed to explore the south pole.
At Cleveland the senator of Ohio and his wife, formerly
Margaret Bymhold, joined the party, accompanied by the Prince
and Princess Polaski, of St. Petersburg, who were traveling in
America in the hope of improving the health of the aged prince.
In the stately princess one immediately recognized .Tennie Rodg-
ers, an American heiress.
Fred Winter, successor to Pullman Company, and in whose
special train the delegation was traveling, also came aboard at
Cleveland. He mentioned the fact that Lena Hicks and Mar-
garet Langely were both in Cuba, the former as an interpreter
for a banking house and the latter as a hospital nurse.
When linally the train pulled into Washington, Congress-
man Carl Vanghan met the party and escorted them to his
spacious home, ,where Mrs. Vaughan hospitably received them.
The eminent philosopher, .Tohn Hume, came in the evening, as
well as Emma Thompson, the elocutionist, who entertained the
gathering with some well delivered selections.
The whole party took breakfast at the most fashionable din-
ing parlors in the capital, owned by Edna Bourn and Maud
When the train started for the north the special car from
the south had been added to the train. Among the delegates
were two ladies, the wives of wealthy orange growers, formerly
Nellie Haw and Blanche Green, delegates to the Council from
Florida, and Helen Lyman, delegate from Mississippi, where
she owned an extensive cotton plantation.
When the assembly reached New York, there was a general
separation. At the Woman's Council, which convened first,
several papers attracted special attention, among them one read
by Mrs. Lizzie Pollock Black, the wife of a corpulent pork mer-
chant, and written by Grace Kelley, who was studying art in
Rome, and another composed by Marceline Belanger. a noted
musician of Boston.
Frances Campbell, a promoter of kindergartens, gave an
interesting discussion on the subject, and illustrated her talk
with exercises by a class of little folks. But the best thing in
the convention was the debate on "Resolved, that matrimony is
the best state for women." The atlirmative was ably defended
L... r, , H H -J
by Mrs. Clara Landgraff Bell, a social leader of Philadelphia:
but the negative won, the state of single blessedness being earn-
estly advocated by Blanche Kinsey, chief librarian in the Con-
gressional Library, Washington.
The ladies of the Council were received at the Waldorf-
Astoria by the presidents wife, assisted by the ladies of the
cabinet. among whom. according to their maiden names, were:
Ruth Waldron, wife of the secretary of state: Florence De-
Young, Wife of the secretary of warg and Birdie Decker, wife of
the postmaster general.
Those who presided at the dainty luncheon at the close of
the reception were Mrs. Edna Mitchell lrVhite, wife of Senator
White from the Philippines, Mrs. Trena Mulder Rico. wife of
the Cuban representative, and Mrs. Kate Cuddihy Bullion, a
lady who had made a cool million prospecting in the Klondyke.
Before departing the ladies presented the president's wife witha
loving cup. designed by Helen Murphy, the celebrated artist.
During their stay in New York many of the ladies improved
the opportunity to order a gown from the firm of the Misses
Carr and Cooper, modistes who rivalled Worth in designing
The World Well remembers the famous presidential conven-
tion held in New York in 1912, and how the papers were full of
praises of the people's choice for president. Charles Oberg, a
great politician, and how the friends of the labor element
marked their approval of the splendid address of Edward Mil-
lard by heartily endorsing him for vice president.
:fli'ii':"- XI. '
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Senior Class Memento.
Bu marioriz Sessions.
Should you ask me whence these verses,
W'hence this lame and halting dog'rel,
Whence these lines that lack the rhythm
Of the true poetic eifort,
I should tell you, ask my teachers
Ask the Board of the Hyperion
Who, in accents unrelenting,
Bade me give, with rhyme and reason,
Something of our classes' progress,
Something of our joys and sorrows,
Something of our woes and trials,
From the time when timid Freshmen,
We with faltering steps did linger
On the threshold of the High School,
At the door of learning's temple.
We were scotfed at by the Sophomores
We were jeered at by the Juniors,
We were ignored by the Seniors.
We were questioned by Professors
Till we thought, is life Worth living,
Will the years be all like this one?
But the Weeks passed on so swiftly
filled with tests and daily lessons,
That before We really knew it
.Tune had come and brought vacation.
.Tune had come and brought us leisure
For our wheels and tennis rackets,
And for hours of idle pleasure.
Two short months of recreation,
Then as .Sophomores WE Egured,
And in OUR turn laughed at Freshmen,
-' At the green and callow Freshmen
As they came to gather knowledge.
Then we worked o'er Mathematics
Fought the Gallic Wars with Caesar,
Studied Botany and Rhetoric.
Soon our second year was ended,
And thethird one just beginning,
Showed us that the hill of learning
Steeper grew as up we traveled.
T W "' -+- -ll..
Still we climbed, with lagging footsteps
For the way grew rough and rougher
As o'er Cicero we pondered,
And with Chemistry we tusseled,
And explored the pungent mysteries
Of the laboratory's precincts.
Still ambition drove us onward
Till at last we stood as Seniors
And looked down with haughty glances
At the classes all below us.
Past and gone were former trials,
Small they seemed and of no value
When we came to study Virgil,
And with History to struggle,
And with theses and orations
Filling all our extra moments.
Onward, onward toward Commencement,
Toward the goal of our ambition
Did the hours of study bear us.
Bear us on to graduation
And the end of all our elfortsg
Then with hearts both sad and tender
Thought we of the hours so busy,
Hours so busy yet so happy
Which had evermore departed.
Then we thought of faithful teachers,
Of their patience with our dullness,
Of their kindness-with our failures
And their diligence at all times. V
Then we thought of all our classmates,
Classmates whom we loved so dearly,
Years had made us friends and comrades
And the tears came all unbidden
As we realized that quickly
We must part from one another.
Will the years bring joy or sadness?
Will they bring us health and riches?
Will they bring us death and sorrow?
Ah! who knows or who can tell us?
While we muse o'er past and future,
While we think of fame and fortune
VVe must not forget the present A
We must work as well as wonder
If we'd make our lives successful.
C h G
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fs -....,,- - .i -,,,
-' ---- .
ff'3Y5'W candidates for ,
' - '
Vestey Bancroft - - - Latin
: I "Thy modesty is but a candle to thy merit."
i - - - - - I Clarence Beeman - - English
: . ..... 1 "We grant although he had much wit,
I A ..,,- 'p He was very shy of using it."
I "" '- I Marceline Belanger - - Commercial
I ' ' ' ' ' ' I "She is called a. sensible girl."
4 . . . . . . 5 .
1 l ,... , : Edna Bourn - - - Latin
2 I r "A temper as ready as her wit." -
. . . .. ,
I '- -- -- I Menno Boersema - Classical and Latin
2 ' ' - - - f "That fat, adectionate smile."
Maud Brown - ' - Latin
CANDIDAIES , "Our darling." ,
F02 A '
GRADUATNN Margaret Bymhold - - ' Latin
"Frozen by distance." ' '
3 leaf 3 . E . as -' as Frances Campbell - - ' English
1 . 'LAS gentle and soft as the sweet summer air."
4 . . . . . . u
1 -- -- -- Q Clara Carlson - - ' - - E English
l Q . . . . . . p A "Her smiles are rare"'
I ' ' ' " I Queenie Carr' - - - English
4 - ' ' ' r "She has a queenly way."
. U ' - . P I - ' Margaret Cooper - - Latin
1 . . . . . . Q . 'fShe never larks nor plays."
I -- -- - - i. Birdie Decker - - - English
1 , ,,,, , I "A girl of charming grace."
I v ,
2 ' ' ' ' ' ' Q - Florence DeYoung' - - - Latin
4 """ : "She has smiles for every one."
ii . . . . .. Jeanette Du Bois - - - Latin
6 "Of charming mood but stricken with silence."
r e Hubert Estlack - - - - English
3, - . "Life is short and so am I."
Edward Foss - - - Latin
I . "With EL smile that was childlike and bland."
, -,- -.- .-..-.. -.. .. ...., f...-...... ,,.Y..+-.... ... v . ,- ,.- ,.-
.gina Frank Grandield - - Scientific
A Wisdom shall die with you."
f ap .
le.. fm Blanche Green - - - English
"Too civil by half."
ave. Clara Hasse - - - - Latin
I - ---- - i "Death is not stronger than her will."
4 .... . . V , .
I I Nellie Haw - - - English
4 ' ' ' ' ' y f U 'Tis this in Nellie pleases me, U
4 - - - - - ' 'Tis this enchants my soul,
I . . . . . i For absolutely in my breast
4 p She reigns without control "
4 . . .. .
I .. . .. E Lena Hicks - - - Commercial
2 . . . . . : "She laughs -will she never grow weary?"
I ' ' ' " George Hume - - - Latin
1 ' ' ' ' ' ' g "Look, he is winding up the watch of his wit,
I - - - - - ' : Bixne-by it will strike "
sun" .Tohn Hume - ' - - M D S Scientific
Q : L'His wit invites you by his look to come in,
3 "" ' ' P . But when you knock it's never home." '
Fred Iverson - , - ' - l English
V ' V - 1 "You hear this boy laughingi ' ' V
CANDIDATES, You think he's all fun, - , " '
-' 1 1:92 n , 'V L - Q A But the angels laugh, too, , 1
' an IBUAQHGN 5' YAt the done."' Y A , V -'
harlotte iroch. r '- ' , - ' - atin
. Q A In ng QI- V A ' "Her charmsiaremany, ' A, A '
. They will not die." '- ' 5 V ' - '
i .. . Evelyn Johnson -' v ' ' Latin
I . . . . . "Is she always so frolicsome and gay
When the boys are looking another way?" . A'
Paula Kanitz G' ' ' ' English
P , A "Ot her we have most pleasant thoughts." . , V
" .. .... P ' ' ' '
4 .... ...,
t ...... i
1. .... .
I Grace Kelley G - 1 - -e -5 , 11 Latin h
: ' , "She dreams of fairerthingsithan these." ,. ' , f
Q. iii if
' I "l
i -- -- -- i ,Stuart Kingsbury' . '- 5 A -A Latin f ' 'i'i'ik7i
. . . E "His'conduct all right, with his argumentall wrong?" V L '
BlancheKinsey ' - T - G" -G Latin" " 3
: g "Her'sisa.perfectgra,ce, ' A -. f ' ,
' ' ' ' ' '. , 3 ' A With charming eyes and handsome face.". . . -, .V
ak Ade1ix'Krebs VF Q, l 1 ' - 4 Q L "i,"Eng1ish
vltxl j "She feels not displeasure while at wgrk, l Q' ' " f
I 37 - ' - For hcr's is not a task to shirk.?'., gf . Q
Q H. Nellie Kuizenga' - - i ' -- 'Commercial
- "Of a gentle, serious mood." - f
gi: Q Clara Landgralf - - - English
"As merry as the clay is long."
tejrysfm Grace Langeland - - Latin
"She is pretty to walk with '
And witty to talk with,
. .... . 1 And pleasant to think on."
1 . ..... li .
l if Marga ret Langley - - Latin
2 ' ' ' ' ' ' 59 ' Her conscience is her guide-what more?"
. , . . . . 9
' ' H l L - Cl ' l
4 . .... . I, C ell YITIEIIJ - " - 3.SSlC3.
1 , , , , , I: "She flittle dreams, but works continuously."
4 V . . .
I " ' " g Ralph Marvin - - M D S Scientific
4 "" ' il "Wise, learned, a pride to all who know him."
4 . . . . .. I-
I , , , , , I Mahel Mattoon - - Latin
4 . , ,,,, ' --A11 raise halts behind her."
1 ' P
1 """ E Jessie McBridei ---- Latin
1 ' "" ' : "A merry girl with many moods."
: 'Q ffff 2 Mabel McGinnis - - - Latin
"Could nature mould a face more fair?"
. - - - . 1
cmqnmu-Es Edward Millard Commercia
"His speech was like a tangled chain, V
Fon Nothing impaired but all disordered "
emnumon , t
I . . J . . . ' "She is the girl of destiny."
! . .
i " " " Edith Morse - - ' - Latin
i "" ' ' ' "Her mission is to lease,
Q 5 P
1 - - - - - - g Her ambition to do good,"
' ' ' "ii Trena Mulder - - - English
I ' ' ' 'f ' Of a still, serious disposition." i.
1 . . . . .. , 1
I ' ---- - I Helen Murphy - - - English
l - -'-' ' ' "Under a rh ming planet she was born."
1 1 Y
' i I i ' Anna Nelson - - - English
4 . . . . . . y
' ' "Do not sigh when you can sing,
, f But laugh like me at everything."
4 . . . . . . ,
-- ---' Charles Oberg' - - - English
I - - - - - - 2 "My head is not many mansions, .
my ' Nor are they spacious." j -
g Verner L. Page - - M D S - Scientific
'51 "He died when he was a 'ninety-five' A
'Twas some trouble of the brain, -
He arose and found himself alive
In ninety nine again."
Lizzie Pollock - - - A English
g "Of few words and not unavailxng.
'Q' ,YQ Smith Putman - - - English
gp "Who thinks too little and who talks too much."
A G . . .
I . .,,,, 1 Georgia Robidoux - - - Latin
4 ,,,,,, r "An odd mixture of majesty, simplicity and grace."
I - - " I Bertha Rosenthal - - - Latin
1 ' ' ' ' I "Grace of beauty hangs round her yet,
4 . . . . , Still she is the teacher's pet."
4 r I
I ' " Q Emily Schneidt - - - Latin
1 ' ' ' ' : "Sweetly does she speak and work."
5 . . .. i Marjorie Sessions 1 - - - Latin
4 , , , "Thy foster child of silence and slow time "
1 " " Q Fred Seydewitz ' - - - English
" ' ' ' E "He smiles not often, but when he does, look out."
1 H H i Ada Smith- - - - Commercial
4 . , . I - l I "She never shows her anger needless."
Marion Stanlev - - - Latin
gAND'DA1-Es "Thinking of no ill or harm."
F92 Alza Starret - - - - Latin
GRADUATION "She knows that nothing succeeds like success." '
5 :if iff? E E Emma Thompson 1 - 4 - English
4 ' . . " 'Tis natural in her to smile."
4 ' i A
I " ' " Bessie Travis - - - ' - Latin
Q """ , "Both charming in- her manner
0 - - - - - - Q ' And winning in her ways."
i H b Guy Vanderlmde - - - English
I A . I I K 5 ' "Like a geometrical line,-length without breadth."
4 v '
5 " ' ' ' I Carl Vaughan - e - - M D S Scientific
' ' ' ' ' f "Good boys love their sisters,
1 - - - - - b So good have I grown
l , : That I love other boys' sisters
, As well as my own.
. . . , . .
---- I Ruth Waldron - ' - - Latin
A ' "" ' ' "No one siys but she is the one."
Q I r
Q Robert Walker - - . - t M D S Latin
'AJ A "Then he will talk, good gods, how he will talk." Q
Fred Winter - - - Commercial
Q "He knows when to be silent."
.Y -v, ,.
105 ll! ll!
b ll! ll!
Q, E never has his lessons any more.
3 T 6 I wonder why?
'J They say he is in love.
It may be so,
I do not khow,
I wonder why?
He has a. sleepy look in the morning.
I wonder why?
They say he's out late nights.
That may be true,
I'1l leave it to you,
I wonder why?
He buys a. pound of candy every week.
I wonder why?
They say he goes a calling.
There is no doubt,
That's what he's about,
I wonder why?
He-doesn't go a calling any more.
I wonder why?
They say she gave him the mitten.
That may be so,
I do not know,
I wonder ,why?
He's lost his sleepy look in the morning.
I wonder why? .
He goes to bed a little early iso they say,l
That may be true,
I'1l leave it to you,
' If so -
I wonder why?
But now he has his lessons every day.
I wonder why?
He's buckled down to work iso-they say,j
- If that is true,
I'1l leave it to you, -
I wonder why?
. Hyperion Board.
President - - V. LEE PAGE
Vice President - - FRED IVERSON
Secretary - - GRACE LANGELAND
Treasurer ---- STUART KINGSBURY
R. E. MARVIN, Chairman.
C. H. VAUGHAN.
V. L. PAGE.
V. L. PAGE. Editor in Chief and'Business Manager.
MARVIN. VAUGHAN. HUME. IVERSON
, KINGSBURY. LANGELAND.
I JOKES COMMITTEE. '
N ELLIE NISKERN.
CHARLOTTE .T IRocH.
ANNA NELSON. ,
.T ENIFIIE RoDGERs.
LAWRENCE GORDON. .
RALPH .T IRocH..
DURING previous years
the Hyperion Board has
consisted of members from
each class. but this year
the Board is entirely com-
posed of Seniors. Many
ine drawings and compo-
sitions were handed in, for
which the Board is very
i .V i. . ,QE
N 1 -gg: :-4
X ' M" :.
Lan i, ir-1
x l A X K
1 , , KX
' H ' il! 'fr
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, Y .z.4rt
grateful. I. H. f
+P it at 1,41 . .
THE success of our pub- ,
lication is due entirely to T 1
the hard work and undi- E
vided attention which we f,
have given to itv L P
. . . 5
THE Hyperion Board is 5,545-'6' 151:-f f
very much indebted to a l .UNL my Bldg?
few of our fraternal broth- ,,f, ' E :7
ers for their interest and fl' if i' Mig E 5
assistance in the publica- I B" ' ""' .
tion of the book. They Z p X-Q
aided us to their utmost
ability, although having no personal interest in it. We are
duly thankful to them. R. E. M.
'JF -lb 99 -3?
WE owe a great deal of' our success to the Senior Class.
who have always been willing to uphold us in all our under-
takings through their 'financial support. ' G. L.
'JP 'li '19 ' 95 .
THE Board' regrets that they could not print all of the good
material handed in, and extend many thanks to contributors.
ee- ae -ze ee F- I.
To THE teachers who have aided us unceasingly in their
elforts to help us, the M. H. S. H. B. are duly thankful.
+P "' it if C. H. V.
THE Hyperion Board wishes to thank the merchants of the
city for the generous manner in which they have responded to
our efforts to obtain advertisements, to which the success of the
HYPERION is greatly due. . S. B. K,
x .-1"-f I
IXTTXR RPT' .
Q L f! !'R,X,, f
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' ' 5. " ' Y, A XNXT-E, M 7 ' ff, " N h
- 1 1 " , K ' '
President, - - - ELSIE DeLAMAR'I'ER
Vice President, - - - BESS BRUNDAGE
Secretary, - - ANNA HULL.
Treasurer, - - - NAN ABBOTT
COLORS-VALE BLUE AND GOLD.
MOTTO'LAST BUT NOT LEAST.
EN we, the Class of 1900, entered
the High School, our heads were
full of the most ambitious thoughts.
We had mapped out for ourselves a most
brilliant career, and although things
looked discouraging at irst We did turn
out as well as we expected in spite of many
Instead of being received as we had
hoped to be, for our entrance into the High
School was an important event in our
lives, the Seniors and .T uniors, and even the Sophomores, called
us "Seventh graders."
But we received some praise from the teachers, and consoled
ourselves with the thought that all this belongs to the Freshmen
and that our Sophomore year would be much better.
To our dismay we found that our second year was almost
our Waterloo. It was on us that the new rules were tried of
joining the Manual Training School with the High School.
Instead of getting more exercise in proportion to our studies, as
we needed, we were kept at the Training School until four or
half past, making it live or nearly half past when we reached
home, too tired to eat or get our next dav's lessons. But when
we asked that these burdens be lightened we were told that they
were beneficial to us, and so we kept on.
At the beginning of our .Tunior year, it was thought neces-
sary to organize our class, and at that time it was found out
that instead of being one hundred and forty-tive strong, as when
the class entered the High School, it now numbered only forty-
five, and the majority were girls.
This staggered us and we began to wonder if we could ac-
complish anything, but concluded-that girls could do the work
as well as boys.
At one of our class meetings the question was brought up,
whether or not we should give the Slayton Jubilee Singers, and
the class decided that it would have them. This first attempt
was finally carried through to a successful termination.
As we have been an experimental class, we hope that when
our ,graduation day comes the public will look kindly upon us
and not pass too harsh a judgment.
E D1 rs 0 no :P
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3 ei el Can Buy Goods at 5+ if Q
1 -Just as Well as the Most Experienced Housewife.
pi make no distinction. Every customer receives
or G is the same attention, the same prompt service and gt
courteous treatment. VVe carry a variety of
I stock to lit the pocketbooks of people in every station of
, life-from the plain necessities of life, to the finest dainties 5
and table delicacies the market alfords. Come and see us,
R yve will spare no efforts to please you, either in price, qual- -7:
ity or service. Q:
D o-HR T EJ 5
Q . is I ,
E Wholesale and Rstall Grocer, 1:
g 'Pi-uouss iggffffa-'52 "" 38" 21
gn: v' -A-r1A'f'f 1-1-Yvlirliffi JJ-vifvf-1: f.fvl'vTvAv'v' T, vii: FJ.-AJJJ.,',',Z,'.'.'-v'IwQf.'. 7f.'.'- 'vAvAf'. 'fv'v'fvA9-f I -1-1,
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12 e' 55 ii Drug Store. Q
EE -CARRY A . , -,l,i 1,
'i -COMPLETE sw. sw. 2: QE 3 3 if 31 3 5 ig 25
-sfrocx or . 11 15 . gi 1,
, . ?E 69 2 1
sl E2 1
if Sporting if .E ,
is it ig ure Drugs, ,
Eg ' gi jg EXPERT PRESCRIPTION WORK. 5:
Q Base Balls and Bats, i if
Bicycles and Sundries, ' ' CQ 1,
Fishing' Tackle, A. IE - IE
is . il If The Delicious Summer Drinks We Serve 1,
1? Strklnzq Bagisv '11 flake Our Store a Favorite ji
QE Boxing Gloves, etc. ii 5""""" """' I 'i
IE 12411491 i :E ssxnm i
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v OHLL, ON US FOR 1' 4' K :P
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Sopnomoles :C if ff
CLASS X If ff 75
- P XD
Eddie, James Nichols, Nellie
' Eck, Carrie Niskern, Nellie
Erickson, Gustave North, Carrington
Finn, Mabel Olson, Joseph
Fellman, Matthew Parker, John
Gillard, William Parker, Leslie
Hammond, Millie Parker, Spencer
Hassa, Augusta Parmenter, George
Hawkins, Agnes Peterson. Walter
M M Heap, Robert Pillsbury, Bernice
Herjuen, Serena Renwick, May
Hermance, Vernon Riordan, Milton
M M M Hetz, Emma Rodgers, Fred
J ohnsonf Josie
Smith. Marjorie ,
,Q ? '1 ......
i i G
dl , ' A X
X- 5fl ,L I 1 '
Hudson, Ellie M.
Christianson, Martha Johnson, Raymond
Jolin, Frank A.
Cogen, Morris Jones, W. Mortimer
J ones, Herbert
Kelly, Truman L.
Lake, Luella Bell
Curtis, Bessie Lange. Marguerite C.
Cutler, L. D.
DuBois, F red
Larson, Carl C.
Larson, Edwin A.
Layden, Minnie J.
Lowes, Howard F.
McHug h, Robert E.
Mason, Dwight R.
McLaren, Francis J.
Mee, VVilliam A.
Miller, Fred F.
Minckley, Dale H.
Nauta, Joseph F.
Nesberg, Freda C.
Nested, Ellen H.
Shannon, Richard A
Smock, Maude Sutton, Maude Van Blois, Lena I
Snuggs, Carl Tibbits, Lewis Vanderlaan. Matie
Spangenberg, Lizzie Thompson, Ethel Van Zanten
Steendam, Anna Towner, Mary Vos, Cornelius
Stevenson, Fred Tweedale, Stella Van Krevelen
Stone, Pearl Travis, Palmer Warner, Harry, J' r
Stoppels, Henrietta Travis, Iossie Weeks, Leslie
Strickland, Flossie Valk, Walter Yell, May
Stron, Hanna Van Auken, Bertha Young, Ella
:rv:v1'f ':v'v'- "'-' :v 'ap-::.-.1-we -A
5, Summary. 1'
I -akisdsr 5
sem-cim - - es 55
EE Post Graduate I gi
55 Junior - - -49
fi same vm cuss 104
I, Famvmclass - 152
lg Specials - 9
21 - if
52 381 gl
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5 ALBERT H. rms. S
93 -- 3
EMBER 19, 1816. 3
UNE 12, 1898.
H. O. Lange, cashier Merchants' Bank,
Nellie M. Cameron, deceased.
Stella M. Sawyer, deceased.
Josephine C. Ahnefeldt, Mrs. Dwight
Goss, Grand Rapids
Mary Cavanaugh, Mrs. J. E. Dooly,
Salt Lake City, Utah.
R. Andrew Fleming, county clerk.
Lou Lee. Albuquerque, New Mexico.
Grace M. Bullock, deceased.
Emma J. Davis, clerk, Wm. D. Hardy
Emma Gibbs, Mrs. S. S. Johnson, Clo-
James C. McLaughlin, lawyer, city.
Phoebe Ahnefeldt, Mrs. C. M. Hurl-
burt, Ravenswood, Ill.
Jessie Hubbard, Mrs. Frank Wood, city
Emma Jones, Mrs. G. H. Ford, Grand
Jennie Nelson, deceased.
Nina Parsons, Mrs. Ed. Humble, Du-
Minnie Smith, deceased.
Estelle M. Vestey, deceased.
Anna Brundage, Mrs. E. S. Latimer,
Lizzie Cavanaugh. Mrs. Ed. Genter,
Salt Lake City, Utah.
Ada Ireland, Mrs. P. H. Phorbes, To-
Julia Connell, Mrs. Julia Holmes, city.
Andrew C. McLaughlin, professor,
University of Michigan.,
Harley W. Nelson, Columbia Transfer
Company, Grand Rapids.
Katherine F. Pillsbury, Mrs. K. F.
Adele Vestey, Mrs. N B. Lawson,
Mary A. Nelson, Mrs. Chas. F. Lati-
mer, Ashland, Wis.
Lizzie Matthews, physician, Spring.
Mary F. Schulz, Mrs. C. H. McKnight
Edward J. Boyce, deceased.
Henry F. Ahnefeldt, lumberman, Me-
Lizzie S Baker, Mrs. B. D. King, city.
George D. Cameron, deceased.
Jennie Campbell, Mrs. Ed. Bates, Ta-
Alice J. Gibbs, Mrs. N. C. Clark, La-
Emma C. Parsons, Mrs. Robert John-
stun, Ashley, Ind.
D. Grace Dowling, physician, city.
Jennie May Root, Mrs. W. F. Ninne-
man, Menominee, Mich.
Edwin J. Smith, Whitehall, Mich.
Jennie L. VanZalingen, Mrs. O. B.
Fuller, Ford River, Mich.
Frank F. Bumps, lawyer, Shelby, Mich
Nellie Collins, teacher, city.
Camilla Davis teacher, city.
Samuel F. Hawley, Walker, Judd Q
Hawley, lawyers, Chicago.
Hattie A . Davis, Mrs. W. H. Bockman,
C. Hubbell f ills, lumberman, city.
Alice M. Hitchcock, Mrs. W. H. Miller,
Louise G. Neumeister, Mrs. Harry C.
Rood, Lake Harbor. -
Lyman E. Walker, lumberman, Wash-
burn, Wis. -
Lulu Rice, Mrs. R. K. Mann, city.
Mamie Wylie, teacher, city.
Mary J. Ahnefeldt, Mrs. Frank Sur'
ridge, Ravenswood, Ind.
Kate E. Delanty, city.
Edward L. Durgin, treasurer Stewart
Hartshorn Co., Newark, N. .- .
Emma A. Holthe, Mrs N. P. Nelson,
Kate McLaughlin, city.
Birdie Miller, Mrs. R. L. Root, deceased
Samuel TiEany, coal .dealer, Chicago.
Ida E. Boyd, Pratt Inst., Brooklyn, N.
Amy E. Ford, Mrs. D. Christie, city.
Anna H. Littell, teacher, Butfalo, N.Y.
Minnie Michener, teacher, Portland,
Mary E. Tiffany, with Riordan 8: Co.,
Arthur H. Sanford, insurance, Grand
Clark J. Barcus, deceased.
Harry J. Haines, civil engineer, Pat-
rick, West Virginia.
William McLaughlin lumberman,
David A. -Wilson, Muskegon Steam
Nellie L. Wilson, Mrs. Nellie Mc-
Hannah Olson, Mrs. H. Bee, city.
Anna M. Barr, Chicago.
Bertha A. Watson, Mrs. Ernest M.
Weller, Grand Rapids.
Alice Pew, Mrs F. VV. Greiner, city.
William R. , McMillan, lumberman,
Frank F. Bowles, Fruitport, Mich.
Hattie M. Brown, Mrs. Geo, Erwin,
Mollie Eldred, Mrs. Fred Sutliffe,
Edgewater, Chicago. A
Alice M. Hubbard, Menominee, Mich.
Lulu M. Ripley, Detroit, Mich.
Frank D. Smith, insurance agent, city.
Fred Sutliffe, with Marshall, Field 8:
Edward W. Boyer, receiving teller,
National Lumberman's Bank, city.
May Ford, bookkeeper, D. Christie,
Herbert E. Johnson, editor, Grand
Mamie Littell, teacher, Grand Rapids.
Addie Mills, instructor music, Marti-
Charles Pew, Government Odice, Chi-
Thomas F. Snow, bookkeeper, R. P.
Birdie L. Wren, Mrs. Charles Cun-
Vernon H. Wylie, bookkeeper, Amazon
Hosiery Co., city.
Inez V. Aldrich, Mrs. R. W. Sweet-
nam, Toledo, O. .
Getta Carter, nurse, Chicago.
Hattie Kellar, Duluth, Minn.
W. H. Kennedy, lawyer, Lansing.
Nellie McCarthy, Mrs. B. F. Gilroy,
John A. McLaughlin, lawyer, city.
Josie Pollock, city.
L. T. Waldron, lawyer, Knoxville,
Elizabeth A. Ahnefeldt, teacher, Ra-
Daniel Crotty, Wheeling, West Va.
Grace E. Glew, Mrs. Burns, teacher,
Minnie Graham, Mrs. John B. Barlow.
Fannie Haas, Mrs. Fannie Brown,
New York, N Y.
E. William Hawley, Shelby, Mich.
F. Gertrude Kellar, Mrs. Ed. O'Ha.ra,
Maggie A Kelley, teacher, city.
Elizabeth C. Lange, city.
Florence MacCarthy, city.
Nellie R. McMillan, Mrs. Wm. Mun-
Mattie D. Matthews, Mrs. Goble,
Paul S. Moon, lumberman. city.
Lulu F. Miller, assistant librarian,
Hackley Public Library. '
William E. Pew, Grandville Mich.
Maude Post, Georgetown, Colorado.
J. Marcus Snow, letter carrier, city.
Alice F. Tiiany, Milwaukee, Wis.
Mae L. Blake, teacher, city. ,
Clyde R. Boyle, on propeller"Shrig1ey"
Albert F. Boyer, lumberman, Corinth,
Addie L. Cheeseman, at home.
Nellie Cummings, Mrs. M. Dowd, city.
Henry A. Friedman, Max Judd Cloak
Co., St. Louis, Mo.
Clara A. Gillard, teacher, city.
Joseph E. R Hawley, physician, Chi-
Marion Pew, teacher, city.
Wm. A. Magoon, Bennett Bros. Lum-
ber Co., Sandusky, 0.
Delia E Pichette, stenographer, Bun-
ker k Carpenter, city.
Chas. A. Robinson, attorney, Minnea-
Margaret Rodgers, Mrs. Margaret
Henry Spaulding, reporter, Chicago
Record. 3 .
Frank H. Smith, lawyer, city.
Agnes S. Thompson, at home.
George T. Towl, deceased.
Gertrude Vogel, stenographer, city.
Ida M. Balbirnie, teacher, city.
Neva M. Billinghurst, Mrs. Paul S.
Harry N. Boyer, C. 8: W. M. freight
Robert V. Friedman, Max Judd Cloak
Co., St. Louis, Mo.
Charlotte M. Gillard, teacher, city.
Irene H. Hamilton,
M. Florence Hamilton, Mrs. Harry
Latimer, Washburn, Wis.
Albert S. Hinds, lawyer, Shelby,-Mich.
John A Keating, Washburn Flour
Co., Minneapolis, Minn.
Emma C. Kent, Mrs. Wilbur H. Hoyt,
Anna May Kobe, Mrs. McManning,
Mina Almira McMichael, Citizen's
Telephone Co., city.
Mary E. Miller, teacher, city.
Allen S. Mosher, Milwaukee, Wis.
Laura Daisy Parish, Beatrice, Neb.
lra D. Perry, architect, Chicago.
Thressa C. Peterson, Mrs. Schnter,
Guy H. Sibley, postmaster, Muskegon
Flora E. Vincent, at home.
Rhoda B. Wren, Mrs. Geo. Jackson,
Lulu E. Barr, city.
Mattie A. Brittin, at home.
Eva L. Koon, teacher, city.
Fannie E Erwin, at home.
Ida A. Hedrick, Mrs. Geo. S. Williams,
Lizzie Henry, Mrs. A. Harding, city.
Harry P. Hull, druggist, Pentwate,r
Loretta J. Kinne, Mrs. Chas. F. Glew,
Jessie E. Livingston, teacher, city.
Maud F. Marvin, Mrs. D. A. Wilson,
MaryyH. Miller, teacher, Menominee,
Edith McGraft, bookkeeper, L. G.
Bessie E.Nims, Mrs. Hugo Kanitz,city.
Grace L. Paton, bookkeeper, Chicago.
Pearl M. Plant, teacher, Chicago.
Tillie Schulz, at home.
Edith B. Sole, bookkeeper, Muskegon
Street Railway Co.
Lee H. Trott, Amazon Knitting Co.
Mrs. A. Ninne-
Frank C. Whitney, box clerk, post-
Eleanor M. Beynon, Mrs. Fred Tor-
Eleanor M. Clarke, Mrs. Fred H. Van-
derHayden, Ionia, Mich.
Blanche P. Durgin, Newark, N. J.
Anna M. Drumm, teacher, city.
A. Louise Eckerman, Mrs. William
Maud Etches. city.
Caroline M. Fitzgerald, teacher, city.
Birdie A. Glew, teacher, city.
Maud Gregory, Mrs. Wm. Jacobson,
Adelaide P. King, stenographer, city.
Lillie B. Hollar, teacher, city.
Margaret B. Hume, at home. -
Minda M. Johnson, teacher, city.
Marion B. Keller, Mrs. John Black-
Cora M. Lewis, Mrs. C. S. Richardson,
Marie A. Major, teacher, city.
Harvey McCracken, assistant book-
keeper, Hovey 8: McCracken.
Mary McLaughlin, Mrs. E. A. Hop-
Katherine B. Millen, teacher, Chicago.
Rose P. Mueller, at home
Blanche C. Outhwaite, Chicago, Ill.
Frank H. Petrie, Minneapolis,- Minn.
Irving W. Pew, U. S. weather depart-
W. Walter Rece, clerk Muskegon Sav-
ings bank, city.
Ernestine L. Reinecke, stenographer,
Stewart Hartshorn Co., city.
Katherine L. Riordan, teacher, city.
Katherine Scull, teacher. Newport
News, Warwick Co., Va.
Caroline A. Sibley, teacher, city.
Emma L. Slorf, deceased.
Bessie J. Snow, teacher, Lincoln, Neb.
Archibald F. Wheeler, Chicago.
Albert E. Beamer, Muskegon Chem-
ical Fire Engine Co., city.
Rose Boyer, Cerro Gordo, Ill.
Mabel H. Boyd, at home.
Laura A. Carpenter, teacher, city.
Charles L. Chamberlain, Tinsman ci
Chamberlain, real estate, city.
Mary Frances Dewar, teacher, city.
Charles Etches, Muskegon Electric
Light Co., city. .
Ethel L. Frazier, teacher, city.
Edna M. Gow, at home.
Helen M. Hume, at home.
Mabel H. Keating, at home.
3 if' Cf' g
greatest A A5
5 JBicQcIe V,,?aig03f053JL'i E
Q, cles in Muske- P
! gon, that have K
1 been run 4 years? ,
q and not one out of the whole lot 5
1 ever had a broken crank, broken D
1 frame, broken head, 'bearings cut Q
1 out, brazing come loose, broken ,
Q spokes or sprocket wornwout, and D
:over 50 of them have overreached Q
their 3-year guarantee, and over 200 5
of them are in use in Muskegon g
county. The average repairs on the
entire lot does not exceed 10c lex- I
cepting- tires.l These are the easiest I
i running Bicycles made. These are
1 facts that can be proven by Muske- t
gon riders, and a 5-mile trial ride on
5 . KRAUTHEINLE
1 ii-+13 C
93 w. western five. g
DEALER IN . . . E
1 Watches, Y
g Diamonds, I
NYL Lili LL
W 'Cigna-D H'
2 Z2 WBf"'?'ff'
FO giaom wr!
' 'U N 004
2. -mia H
a f - as
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1 is E 2: 'fl cu
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4 E'- S.
1 W " 'Q U'
, 2 e -
Sarsanarilla 75 x
Q 'PRICE 75 CENTS. E
1 ' c
, umm l
3 0Nl.Y AT
5 Neumelst.er's Drug Storrs. E
II7 W. Westem Ave. B
NLQQQLQ bill LDQQLQQLQQ QLLA
ina You HAVE xy -
A Th E hti
. HAT leans toward a.
Spring Suit. the gar-
ments are here to at
once clinch it. Our I
1 display of ....... U !
3 Men's Suits at g
1 510 and S12 Q
I has no rivals in this city: g
I The styles and patterns I
are entirely away from
1 the ready made idea. and D
outside of this store ran If
only be had at the first- t
Q class merchant tailoring
1 shops by paying double
Q our prices Wear one of
I these Suits this' season.
and yon will give the mer-
: chant tailor the go-by
hereafter. They are sure
1 to please.
3 . P. Conner o.,Q
Clothiers, Shoers, K
' Hatters and Furnishers. ,
Robert F. Livingston, Malleable Iron
Co.. Muskegon Heights.
Janet Olivia McLaren, city.
Dina S. Rindal, teacher, Graymont,
May V. Sibley, assistant librarian,
Hackley Public library.
Blanche K. Stevens, teacher, city.
Eleanor Temple, domestic science
teacher Madison, Wis.
Laura Caroline Thompson, Mrs. C. H.
Charles H. Yates, American Express
Lctta Arneberg, teacher, city.
Kate Boyer, attending State Normal
School, Ypsilanti, Mich.
Minnie L. Bunker, attending Univer-
sity of Michigan.
Jessie L. Clarke. Mrs. Roy E. Moon,
Wm. H. Daane, Shaw Electric Crane
Mabel C. Inglis, Mrs. B. L. Carson,
Thomas H. Jackson, U. S. army,
Mae L. King, Mrs. A. Fox, Chicago.
Robt. H. Kirshman, city.
Margaret M. Livingston, teacher,
Matie F. Lowes, teacher, city.
Paul B. McCracken, bookkeeper,I-Iovey
8: McCracken, city.
Hattie D. McMichael, city.
Lyman G. Mason, Jr., city.
Maude E. Morse. teacher, city.
Fred D. Nims, Electric Light Co., city.
Bessie Pollock, teacher, city.
Florence Rainbow, Mrs Earnest Slay-
ton, Rochester, N Y.
Amy Smith, stenographer, J. J. How-
Minnie Sprague, at home.
Eloise Thompson, teacher, city.
Lena Wagner, teacher, city.
A Roy Wren, attending University of
Maude Baker, teacher, Dalton.
Ida E. Billinghurst, Albion, Mich
Frances T. Blake, at home.
Amelia G. Brower, teacher, city.
Wesley A. Chamberlain, dentist, Fon-
du Lac, Wis
Lenore A. Chase, teacher, city.
Lottie M Dow, teacher, Norton.
Mae E. Druxnm. teacher, city.
Aaron J. Eggert, Shaw Electric Crane
Co , city.
Linda A. Erikson, Chicago.
Lucy E. Fitzsimmons, at home.
Co., ci ty.
James L. Gillard, Alaska Refrigerator
Rose C. Golden, teacher, city.
Laura B. Hall, teacher, Thompson-
Sarah Hokenson, teacher, city.
Mary O. Lambert, teacher, city.
M. Una Major, Mrs. J. G. Williams,
Margaret D. Mason, at home.
William D. Mueller, attending Uni-
versity of Michigan
Emma M. Olson, teacher, city.
Kenneth C Park, physician, Salt Lake
Josephine M Peterson, attending Chi-
cago Conservatory, Chicago.
Jeannette C. Pothoif, city.
David N. Rosen, attending University
Lenna M. Rovick, teacher, city.
Marion L. Smith, at home.
Ida L. Stewart, at home.
Edith M. Towl, teacher, city.
Frank Trott, attending University of
Clarence W.Whitney,attendingU.of M.
Maud A Wood, teacher, Ishpexning.
Bessie Louise Akwell, training school,
Ada Florence Bolt, teacher, Moorland.
Annie'Marie Breono, Wm. D. Hardy 8x
Bela Laverne Cogshall, city post-oiice
Walter Colby, attending University of
Bertha Virginia Cummings. .cadet
Training School, city. '
Nina Louis DeLong, Mrs. H. F. Sands,
Paul Andrew Dratz, attending Uni-
versity of Michigan.
Anna Franke, Chicago.
Albert Henry Galentine, deceased.
Louis Franklin Hedrick, Munroe Man-
ufacturing Co., city.
Jessie Mabel Jones, instructor Busi-
ness College. city.
Robert Allen King, Chicago
Maud Amelia Mangold, stenographer,
Hugh Albert Millen, Siegel 8x Cooper,
John Alexander Miller, city
Katheryn Gourlye Miller, attending
Lambert Moran. city Standard Oil Co.
James O'Day, Buifalo, N Y.
Grace Nelson, teacher, city.
Lizzie Lorette Sherman, attending
University of Michigan.
Norman Theodore Thomson, Muske-
gon Chronicle otfice.
Ursa Benedict, Mrs. Chas. Tesmer,city
Eva Bennett, city.
Mary Bigelow, at home.
Bessie Billemeyer, teacher, Cambridge,
Anna Boyd. city.
Mamie Boelkins, Wm. D. Hardy Ki Co.
Louis Brock, Rambler Bicycle Co.,
Lettie Brough, cadet training school.
Bessie C. Burch. teacher, city.
Charles Callan, Tomahawk, Wis.
Frank Callan Rosen Bros., city.
Harry Carpenter, attending U. of M.
Gilbert Chaddock, oliice C J. Chad-
Howard Crandall, Haight Knitting
Works, Muskegon Heights.
Arthur Daane, Shaw electric Crane
Harry A. Cummings, Hahneman Med-
ical College, Chicago.
Pearl Decker, post graduate.
William Edwards, Crescent Mfg. Co.,
Evalyn Gow, city.
Maud Hinds. teacher, city.
George Hume, Wholesale House
Inez Hunt, teacher, Columbus, Mich.
Edna Jackson, cadet training school.
Helen J iroch, at home.
Birdie Johnson, city.
Laura Johnson, teacher, city.
Nora Lambert, Dr. Fowler's oHice, city
Cordelia Major, cadet training school.
Nelson Major, Merrill, Wis.
Blanch Marvin, at home.
Florence Mason, at home.
Maggie Moran, at home.
Will Nelles, Malinta, Ohio.
Russel Niskern, Muskegon Knitting
Hugh Park, Salt Lake City.
Mamie Plant, cadet, city.
Edna Potevin, city.
Abe Rosen, Rosen Bros., city.
Goldie Rosen, teacher, citv. '
Bessie Towl, bookkeeper, Towl Grocery
Beigh Miller, attending Northwestern
Chan lotte Alberts, post graduate.
Gertrude Aubrey, at home.
Mamie Bachman, teacher, Sullivan.
Nellie Beach, cadet training school.
Cora Berg, cadet training school.
Maud Berg, cadet training school.
Mabel Boyer, cadet training school.
Mia Buckingham, University of Mich-
Martha Buckingham, University of
Robert Bunker, Hackley Library.
May Carlstedt Chicago.
Kate Chamberlain, attending Kala-
Martin Chamberlain, Muskegon Knit-
Archie Colton, Bellaire, Mich.
Olive Conklin, Mrs E. Wood, Moor-
Anna Destinon, cadet training' school.
Herman Dratz, Morton Mfg Co.
Winifred Furhman, teacher. Nunica.
Ethel Fitzpatrick, at home.
Carrie Green, Muskegon Bus. College.
Bertha Gritiith, at home.
Jennie Hale, at home.
Lionel Heap, attending University of
Ethel Hubbard, cadet training school.
Allan P. Hughes, attending Muskegon
Helen Hume, attending University of
Millie Lareault, at home
Maud McIntosh, at home.
Bruce McLaren, Olivet, Mich.
Charlie Mitchell, city.
Charles Nims, C. 8: W. M. Freight
Mollie Ostrander, cadet training school
Robert Park, Salt Lake City, '
Jessie Patten, at home.
Ada Peltier, cadet training school.
Minnie Sack, at home.
Mattie Scott, at home. .
Cora Sibley, attending University of
Fred Spalding, Chicago..
Will Temple, attending University of
Thora Thompson, teacher, Moorland,
Ora Thompson, cadet training school.
Florence Tillottson, stenographer,
Shaw Walker Co., city.
Louis Udell, attending University of
Henry Watson, otiice of Crosby Trans-
portation Co., city.
Berry Wood, attending Wellesly Col-
Lotta Wood, Bridgeport, Conn.
Florence Wilson, cadet training school.
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NTHCCY6 Htbletic El58OCiHtiOl1.
- V. L. PAGE
. B. BOWERMAN
0 O A
0 E232 w
i - fo
The History ff ff
of Foot Ball Season.
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all "ai H
.:...-1?-' 'E M:
1 fl SOOTBALL has developed very
9 Q fast in the High Schools of
the West as well as the East,
1, . ,g and to the former Muskegon is no
ah" 'A""""'s'T exception.
From 1894 the teams of the School have improved steadily
until, at the end of the past season, they attained to an equal
footing with the best of the state. I am certaini that could the
members of the team play together for another season, -jthey
would win first place for Michigan High School teams. My
opinion is based on the fact that no one member of the team
seemed to have suliicient confidence in the others, which is an
essential of football playingg after another season this lack of
conidence would be largely done away with. 3
,Take for example the tirst game played against Whitehall
in which, after the 'first few minutes of p1ay,. when it was found
how weak the visitors were, the home team played together very
well considering that it was the first game of the season. They
played the latter part' of the game with all the- conidence in the
world. But next,We turn to the Big Rapids game. Muskegon
started oi with a dash, never losing the ball but carrying it over
for a touchdown by successive first downs from the kick-oif.
Nothing seemed probable but another large score until a
wretched fumble gave the ball over to the opposing team. From
that time we were on the defensive. even when we were in pos-
session of the ball. The same lack of contidence 'evinced itself
also in the opening of the next game which was played with
Grand,Rapids. The score at the end of the first half stood 5-O.
But with a very strong "going overf' between halves and the
spirit of intense enthusiasm among the spectators, 16 points were
added during the last half. -
Then came the game with Allegan, played in the rain on
the field ankle deep in mud: next the Alumni game, the features
being Hume's two runs for the Grads and the remarkable ab-
sence of team or individual work on the part of the School eleven.
"That Plainwell Game" was our next after a two weeks'
desultory practice. They were stronger than we had expected
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or prepared for. The crowd was very demonstrative and their
oilicial was most ready to bestow the penalties with a lavish
hand, when no offense had been committed. However I think,
no I am certain that we could have beaten them by two touch-
downs at least on an ordinary dry field.
Last of all came that splendid game on Thanksgiving Day
when Ann Arbor came to us with an unbroken chain of victories
over the strongest teams within a radius of a hundred miles of
the university town. What a day! And what a crowd! Every
one that even pretended to be interested was there! It was the
Enest crowd ever congregated at the park. It is best that I
leave the rest to your own memories, because you all know how
after that "awful first eight minutes" our fellows played. How
Walker played through the line. How .Tones and .Tiroch and
Bell swept around the ends. How Marvin and Page 'fiercely
tackled. How every member of the team played the game of his
life. How we would get within striking distance again and
again only to miss by the smallest margin: And how as the
game was coming to a close the success of our cleverly executed
trick and -fancy plays took for a moment the breath from the
crowd, but the next instant they werea crazy gesticulating mass
rushing over the ropes onto the Held, utterly beyond control. It
was a grand Hnale to a grand play. After the success of this
season Muskegon enthusiasts will not be satisiied unless the
championship is won by their team this fall. I see no reason
why it should not be, for with the hearty cooperation of faculty,
student body, Captain and Manager, and the services and advice
of a good coach, Muskegon ought beyond question to take the
Erst rank in football among the Schools of Michigan.
The first half of the game had passed
When through Ann Arbor's line there dash
A vouth. who bore with many a shout
An object, which was without a doubt
A Foot Ball,
His brow was ripped. his nose was wrong.
Some fo iage from his head was gone!
And as Ann Arbor's goal was neared.
The people yelled and howled and cheered!
He looked ahead: Ah! he has seen
The fullback of Ann Arbor's team:
And his heart it sinks as though of stone.
And-from his lips there slips a groan.
"Try not to pass." the fullback said.
"Or you'll go flying on your head:
My hair is lone. my strength is great.
So stop before it is too late?"
ALBERT M. ROBINSON.
"Oh dear." a pretty maiden cried.
To her best beau standing' at her side:
"Just see him running down the line.
I think this game is simply ilue:"
Of Foot Ball.
The full back gives a wondrous leap.
Which puts MuskeEon's man to sleep:
He jumps upon his head and neck.
He makes his ribs a total wreck.
Oh Foot Ball.
And when the crowd had gathered round
And saw him lying on the ground.
Some cried. some howled. some tore their hair.
While others raved in wild despair.
The copper pushed the crowd apart.
And the doctor came and felt his heart:
He rolled his eyes and shook his head
And grunted loudly "He is dead."
There in the twilizht cold and gray.
Lifeless but beautiful he lay.
And all the sound that could be heard
Was the people moaning this one word
From Excelsior. Foot Ball. HUGH C HRISTIB-
M .. ...W ..
R A. V. MANN, President. H. N. HOVEY, 2d Vice Prest.
ls THOMAS HUME, vac. President. c. c. BILLINGHURST, came.. SJ
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A I IONAL S'
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, Ladies' Shirt Waists are Our Hobby. 72 761
Short Time Work is Our Specialty. IC 762
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NOTE.-The measurements are given in kilograms and centimeters.
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imeters to in
to change cent
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jfraternity of flbu Eelta Sigma.
Founded at Central High School, Grand Rapids, 1884.
CCLORS, GOLD AND GRIEN.
CHAPTER ROLL. '
. High School, Grand Rapids, Mich,
. High School, Kalamazoo, Mich.
. High School, Milwaukee, Wig.
. High.School. Albany, N. Y.
. . Armor Academy, Chicago, I11.
West Side High School, Milwaukee, Wis
. Milwaukee Academy, Milwaukee, Wis.
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RALPH MARVIN. VERNER L. PAGE
CARL VAUGHAN. ROBERT BUNKER.
ROBERT WALKER. JOHN HUME.
HUGH CHRISTIE. EARL ALBERTS.
RALPH IIROCH. CLIFFORD SMITH.
CLARENCE ALBERTS. HARRY BELL.
HERMAN DR ATZ.
llbi Si Ei.
CHAS. B. NIMS.
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Suggestions in the Muskegon High School - Said and Done Yearbook (Muskegon, MI) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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