Negaunee High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Negaunee, MI) - Class of 1919 Page 1 of 82
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Show Hide text for 1919 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 82 of the 1919 volume: “ TO THE FACULTY As a small token of our appreciation of their untiring efforts in our behalf this issue of the ECHO is respeSlfully dedicated by the Class of 1919. ) PATRONIZE THESE ECHO ADVERTISERS SICOTTE STUDIO E. M. KLEIN TOMPKINS ' PHARMACY THE NEGAUNEE STATE BANK FIRST NATIONAL BANK VERNE KNISKERN LIBERTY THEATRE J. H. SAWBRIDGE SON STAR THEATRE NEGAUNEE HDW. FURN. CO. JOHN ERICKSON J. M. PERKINS WINTER SUESS JOHN REICHEL 0. B. LACOMBE OSHKOSH ENGRAVING CO. INDEPENDENT F. L.CO. LOWENSTEIN DEP ' T STORE NEGAUNEE NATIONAL BANK GILBERT CHRISTIANSEN LEVINE BROS. ELLIOTT DAWE ARNETH BROS. LENNART RINNE CURLEY BROS. LASSIE STUDIO C. DONNITHORNE SALO BELZER OLIVER JOHNSON JOHN MANNING JOSEPH BARABE JAS. BATTONI NEW ERA ASS ' N. DR. MAIN THE HUB DR. H. W. HAIDLE H. MUINONEN P. A. AUNO Contents Class Prophecy , Marjory Atkin Poem, " Stand by Your School " H.H.Rigg Class Will Eleanor L uglin Calendar Dorotl y Maitland Poem, " Spring Fever " Edward Johnson Class of 1919 - Poem Lucile Reic hel " 1919 " Description Ruth Mitchell Poem , E. Miller Exchanges Lydia Ollila Review of 1918-19 .- C.C. Strickland Review of Athletics J.H. Carroll Mrs. R. Marden Miss Stee ' e ART CONTRIBUTORS C. C. Strickland OTHER CONTRIBUTORS C.E. Windoft G.J. Thoney John Gillard Miss McAuliffe Miss Manning Aina Nuttila Nan Metheral ♦ THE ECHO SENIOR NUMBER PRINTED AND PUBLISHED BI-MONTHLY DURING THE SCHOOL YEAR AT NEGAUNEE HIGH SCHOOL 15 Cents per Copy June Number 50 Cts. 80 Cents Per Yr. By Mail 90 Cts. Vol. II. Negaunee, Mich., June 1919 No. 4 Entered as second-class matter Febuary 25,1919, at the Post-office at Negaunee, Mich, under the act of March 3, 1879 Editor-in-Chiei Exchange Editor Faculty Advisor Russell King Charles Kangas Supervisor John Hakenjos Russeli King Axel Olson Rolland Barrett Gordon Price THE STAFF ADVERTISING SOLICITORS Clement Barabe Marjorie Atkin Lydia Ollila C.C. Strickland Walter Farrer Daniel Suess COMPOSING STAFF Daniel Suess Walter Neely Albert Doty Russell Williams Gordon T. Thoney Clair Knight Gladys Muck Arnie Salo Roy Broad Lester Johns 1918-19 The school year of 1918-19 has come to a close and with it a genuine feeling of satisfaction at the results we have accomplished. We have been very successful in athletics. Our foot-ball team was i ndefeated, our basket-ball team became the Upper Peninsula Cham- pions and even gave a good account of itself in the major class tour- nament at Lansing. The girls ' basket-ball team hrs been un-Iefeat 1 for two years and would doubtless give a good account of itself if girls ' basket-ball were more common. Our school work has come to a close for the year with a general average most satisfactory to the faculty and, most fortunately for i s, our year was not interrupted by enforced vacations on accor.nt of the influenza. We mourn the loss of two of our number and sym- pathize most keenly with those who have lost parents during the ex- tiaordinary conditions that have prevailed. The flowers we have sent have been very little of what we have felt at losses that can never be replaced. One feeling that we have tried to develop is that of self re ' ianc and control with the minimum of supervision. As a direct result of this we have been visited this year by probably more parents than ever before and, without exception, a genuine feeling of co-operation has been found to exist. We have had an unfortunate occurence at Ishpeming. To state the matter very plainly, the pupils of both the High School and grad? school attacked our pupils after a basket-ball game there. Our pup. Is had been concerned in nothing that could provoke such an attack and we have felt that it was quite time such acts of rowdiness ca ne to an end. Yet, we feel no bitterness toward Ishpeming High School. We wish rather to think that outside parties, basing an axe to grind, prompted action that was afterward-; regretted. We know both the Principal and Superintendent to be men with whom such acts find no permission or encouragement. We hope Ishpeming High School will take some definite action regarding the future, so that athletic relations may be resumed. Proper supervision should handle the situation easily. The Senior Class of 1919 has been a credit to the institution. They have made sacrifices this year that have never been asked be- fore and we are glad to take this opportunity to express apprecia- tion for extra curricu ' ar work, for which they have received no credit, and for a universal feeling of " falling in " with many plans that have " clipped prerogatives " here and there. They have made the Echo possible as presented. It was originally intended to be an ur assuming paper of four sheets. More money has been spent on one issue than was subscribed for the four. This has been due to their " pep " and salesmanship. It is appreciated. In conclusion, to the Seniors, may you continue as you have " commenced " , to " carry on " . The alumni have become interested in the school this year as never before, the townspeople and business men have backed our school enterprises financially. Next year it remains for us to put forth even greater efforts than we have in the past, so that we can •accomplish even greater results. — C. C. Strickland. CLASS OF 1919 President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Walter Farrer Cora Coldren Frank Mateer Russel King COMMENCEMENT HONOR SPEAKERS CENTRAL THEME AMERICAS OPPORTUNITY The Americanization of America America ' s Merchant Marine The Education of Europe The Orient Our Commerce in Europe Ame rica ' s Opportunity in the Western Hemisphere Marjorie Atkin Matt Nuttila Lydia Ollila Eleanor Laughlin Ruth Buzan Fanny Swartzbcrg CLASS OF ' 19 When we started on our journey, In September of ' 15, We had a ship of stoutest wood, And a crew, the best e ' er seen. For four long years we sailed the deep, But our first year was the best; For we were ardent Freshmen then, And our lives were filled with zest. The other ships just passed us by, For we were " fresh " they said, And ere a month away should fly, Our ambition would be dead. We passed the Isles of Pleasures, And the Ports of Worry too. We passed the Bay of Study Where monthly tests did grow. Next we refreshed our memories, In the calm old Bay of Review And then we sailed to the Land of Exams., Where those dreadful red F ' s grew. But now our journey is ended; Our pleasures and troubles are o ' er, And now with joy unbounded, We behold our dear home shore. To you oh dear old N. H. S., We bid a fond farewell, May you in all the years to come, Succeed and prosper well. Then here ' s to our superintendent, Our principal and faculty too ; It ' s to them Ave owe our heartfelt thanks For they helped to put us through. — Lucile C. Reich el. 12 D J U 111 w J 0 0) 0 CD CLASS PROPHECY. In the fall of 1930, I was in Chicago attending a convention of the Four-Eyed Club. I left the meeting early as 1 had an important en- gagement. Seeing a policeman in the middle of Michigan Avenue, I walked) over to him to inquire the way to the University Library. What! Who should this policeman be but Edward Johnson. He looked like a young giant in his uniform for he had grown several inches since his High School days and he surely looked capable of tak- ing care of immense crowds. I congratulated him on his position and hurried on to the library where I had an appointment with Ruth Mitchell. You know Ruth always did have the habit of making ap- pointments at the library. I entered this beautiful building and looked around in the Read- ing Room for Ruth. Not finding her, I passed on near the desk where a tiny figure perched on a very high stool caught my eye. I stared — for could this be my old classmate, Lucile ReicheH She informed me that she was head librarian and was enjoying her work very much. A book lay on her desk and glancing at it I saw " A Collection of Poems " by Eleanor Laughlin, a book with which I was already fami- liar, for in my own copy several pages were dog-eared, those on which were my favorite poems. " Eleanor has certainly gained fame, hasn ' t she? " remarked Lucile. " And our other literary classmate — of course you have read Jennie Larson ' s latest book? " I replied that I intended to, for I had enjoyed reading her other works so much. I then went into one of the rooms where the books are kept. Idly looking at a few volumes, I picked up " Who ' s Who in America. ' I saw the name " William Haidle, Lawyer, " William had won recent fame in a law suit in which Senator E. Russel King had been sued for breach of promise. Going back into the readin g room and finding Ruth had not yet arrived, I picked up a magazine, " Popular Mechanics, " and read an article on George Robert ' s latest invention : 1 1 An Unstealable Um- brella. ' ' Ruth now came bustling up to me, whispering that she had been detained on a case, for Ruth is a doctor, you know, but she was now free to go to luncheon with me. We went to the Blackstone Hotel where she said she enjoyed the music so much. At the right of the entrance to the magnificent dining room sat the orchestra, Matt Nuttila directing. Between pieces we had a little chat. He invited us to attend a concert that evening at the Auditorium. Eva Peterson, Galli Curci ' s rival was to sing. We accepted gratefully, they took seats at a rose-adorned table. Over our salad we talked of old times for we hadn ' t had a visit for years. Of course our old classmates were discussed. Mona Wade and Florence Baillargeon were both nurses, Mona in Minneapolis, and Florence somewhere in Kansas. Frank Matteer was making wonderful discoveries with his as- tronomical apparatus and had received recognition at Washington for his graphic descriptions of stars. Edna Johnson was physical training directress at some college in the West, while Annie Granland, when last heard of, was on a ranch in Montana. Elizabeth Royea and Fannie Swartzberg had gone to New York City together. Fannie secured a position as stenographer and had just won the last 0. A. T. speed contest in typewriting. Elizabeth was a cartoonist and from her fine salary was able to fu.f ' ill her school day dreams of traveling in the East. John Lehtonen was manager of the General Electric (Jo. in Schenectady, N. Y. His electric potato peerler is used in every Amer- ican home. Ruth and I seemed to have kept in touch with a number of our old classmates. A recent letter from Ruth Buzan who was now mayor of Negaunee, enabled me to give the whereabouts of several others. Hilda Datson was comfortably settled in a little home in Negau- nee, happily engaged in doing her household duties and caring for her family. Olga Salmi who had been teaching at Palmer, had now set up a hair-dressing parlor. Lempi Teikar,) companion to some wealthy lady whom she had met at Detroit, was now traveling in Europe. Clifford Bath had surprised all his friends when he became man- ager of the beautiful new Negaunee Opera House erected by Everett Peterson. In one of the recent vaudeville acts there, Geraldine Scan- Ion had appeared as toe dancer. Sarah Lowenstein had just left on an extension buying trip to New York, Boston, and other Eastern points for she is an efficient member of the Lowenstein firm. Chancing to look up from my letter, I saw a familiar face at one of the tables across the room. It proved to be Dorothy Maitland ' s; and when I had beckoned her over to our table, she said she had come down to Chicago from her summer home to shop and to visit the Art Institute. She asked us to join her, and when, the next day, we were enjoying the pictures in the special exhibit room a particularly beau- tiful one, which seemed somehow familiar, attracted us. Examining it more closely, we discovered that it was a picture of the Rolling Mill location near Negaunee. " Alphonse Peterson " was the signature in one corner. Ruth and I knew that Cora Coldren was attending a Theatrical Art School, so we asked Dorothy, who often visited her, how she liked it. She replied that Cora was having a glorious time for she was writ- ing plays and having them presented under her own supervision. She sometimes took part as the leading lady, too. We were so interested in our reminiscences that we had not real- ized that we were the only persons in the building. Suddenly I jumped up, for a glance at my watch told me my train would leave in a few minutes. I sure did appreciate " Traffic Cop " Johnson, for he hailed a taxi for me which brought me to see how the big election had come out. Walter Farrer had won the governorship of Michigan by a large majority. A short history followed saying that " Red " had first caught the public eye by his wonderful playing at basketball tourna- ments during his High School days. Across the page I saw the item " Lillian Johnson, profession- racer in aviation races across the Pacific to Japan, has won her third medal for speed. " The brakeman opened the door and called a station. Where was I? All at once I was back in N. H. S. gym yelling " N-E-G- GAUNEE! N-E-G- GAUNEE! " From the window I could now see the brakeman wave his arms, then swing to the platform. When he next entered the coach I yelled, " Soup, " for it was no other than Or- ville Collins still continuing his vocal stunts and muscular movements. The train was going along at a good speed, when, suddenly it stopped. Stepping out to see what the trouble was I saw a damaged auto beside the track and the occupants slowly picking themselves up. No one seemed to be much hurt but I heard one fellow call out " How much is this car insured for, Suess? " For it was Dan, to be sure. He had been taking some of his pals for a ride in a Buick as he was agent for that car. Then to show off its merits, he decided to race with the train, and was just crossing the track when the train struck the rear wheel. At the call " All aboard " I went back to my coach and looking out on the opposite side from where I had been I caught a glimpse of a tvildirg, " The Senical Seminary. " Here it was that Lydia Senical had tounded her school. Julia Huttinen, one of the teachers, was happy in her work as dancing instructor. After several hours of traveling, I was startled by a voice say- ing, " Why, if here isn ' t Marjorie Atkin. " I turned about! and be- held Ollila, a troop of children following in her train. I asked her if they were all hers but she replied that they were chil dren from the or- phan asylum of which she was in charge. She was taking this group to a summer cottage. After a pleasant chat she got off at- a small station. As my train sped on northward, I happily thought over all the bits of news I had heard of my old classmates of 1919. — Majorie Atkin. CLASS WILL. We, the class of 1919, being of sound mind, and in good health, hereby draw up this, our last will and testament : To the Board of Education, we bequeath our class fund, which sum is to be used for the betterment of the teachers ' salaries. To our Superintendent and Faculty, we bequeath our sense of humor. Orville Collins bequeaths his dignified position as cheer-leader to Lester Johns. Geraldine Seanlon bequeaths her knowledge of History to Lillian Holm an. Daniel Suess bequeaths his perpetual grin to " Frenchie " Troto- chad, and his gentle voice to Rolland Barrett. Lydia Senical bequeaths her speed at typewriting to Franklin Jennings. Everett and Alphonse Peterson bequeath their quiet and reserved manner to Everett Reichel and Thomas Leverton. Eva Peterson bequeaths her rosy cheeks to Catherine Anderson. Fannie Schwartzburg and Lillian Johnson bequeath their knowl- edge of shorthand to Eva Malette and Mary Royea. Ruth Buzan bequeaths her latin marks to Elizabeth Perkins. Red Farrer and Matt Nuttila bequeath their skill at basketball to Sam Collins and Bert Dushane. Marporie Atkin and Lydia Ollila bequeath their excelent marks to Hoyt Ferm and John Gillard. Ruth Mitchell bequeaths a package of hairpins to Mary Marta. Eleanor Lau hlin bequeaths her good behavior in Civics class to Eva Trotochaud and her restless spirit to Nan Metherell. Dorothy Maitland bequeaths her speed at translation to Eva La Combe. Cora Coldren bequeaths her smi!es to Annie Overfors. Jennie Larson and Lucile Reichel bequeath their studiousness to Carl Miller and " Didde " Mall. George Roberts bequeaths his " clever remarks " to Lester Johns. Hilda Datson bequeaths her straight hair to Marie Johnson. Clifford Bath bequeaths his " goody goodyness " to Carl Miller. Florence Baillargeon bequeaths her ability to drive a car to Billy Green (Maas). Sarah Lowenstein bequeaths her inquisitiveness to Elizabeth Perkins. Edna Johnson bequeaths her position as captain of the girls ' bas- ketball team, to Kathryn Anderson. Russell King and Edward Johnson bequeath their " length " to Thomas Leverton and Florence Thomas. John Lehtonen bequeaths his bashfulness to " Chippie " Delarye. Elizabeth Royea and Anna Grandlund bequeath their knowledge of Commercial Geography to Ethel Crisp and Ellen Ikkela. Billy Haidle bequeaths his sleeping powders to Axel Olson. Julia Huttunen and Olga Salmi bequeath their quiet dispositions to Andrew Perenchio and Frank Giorgianni. Mona Wade bequeaths her freckles to Marie Johnson. Frank Mateer bequeaths his demerits to Ruth Hewson. Lempi Teikar bequeaths her ability to address an audience to Edith Thomas. All of the above property being situated between Teal Lake Ave., Pioneer Ave., Peck St., and Case St., said property being ours, we grant same to the above named grantees in fee simple to have and to hold from now until the end of the world. Amen. Signed in the presence of three witnesses as follows: Witnesses Signed Walter Cochran, Joe Sedlock, and Henry Geiger Senior Class of 1919. — Eleanor Laughlin. CALENDAR 1C18-1S19. Sept. 3. School once again. All eyes anxious for glimpses of new members of faculty. Sept. 3. Where ' s Red? Too much swimming. Sept. 4. Seniors lament. No more Senior seats in the back of the room. Sept. 4. Dr. Larson tells us not to take " strychnine " in large doses. Sept. 5. Seniors found reading the Bible. Sept. 5. Seniors start petition for back seats. Sept. 6. Tests begin. Sept. 9. Red returns. Football practice. Glee Clubs begin for the year. Sept. 11. Permission granted to talk in the assembly and " ex- plode in t e haFs. ' ' Sept. 11. We are introduced to two new joys : demerits, and pink end bhie slips. S r pt. 13. Mr. Denison informs us to get rid of the idea that there is graft with the teachers in Negannee. Kept 13. War Relic Train. School out at 3 p. in. Sept. 16. Freshmen informed that we don ' t chew gum during schoo.. Sept. 19. First snow fall. New teachers realize that we have NICE winters. Sept. 23. Seniors elect officers. Sept. 24. Patriotic address. Juniors take notes on the lecture. Sept. 27. A football rally in the Assembly Room. " Susie " and ' ' Soup " are overcome by bashfulness so " Frenchy " takes their place. Sept. 28. Negaunee at Marquette. The score was a tie. Oct. 5. Ishpeming at Negaunee. The " Hematites " put down at last. Oct. 5. A dance in the " gym " in the evening to celebrate our victory. Oct. 12. Fourth Liberty Loan speeches in assembly. Oct. 13. We again show that we can play football by beating Escanaba. Oct. 17, The " flu " ban put on. No more dances, no movies, no footbaL games, no " nothin ' . " Oct. 31. A quiet Hallowe ' en. No Senior and Junior masquerade. Nov. 18. First inter-class basketball games between the Juniors and the Sophomores. The Junior boys won, and the Sophomore girls. Nov. 27. A Patriotic Thanksgiving program is given. Nov. 28-31. Thanksgiving vacation. Dec. 3. Sale of Thrift Stamps in the Booth in the hall begins. Dec. 20 — Christmas program. Very good. Dec. 20. First edition of the " Echo " comes out. Jan. 6. Everyone appears with new resolutions. Jan. 10. Miss Kolp has the " flu. " We miss her very much. Jan. 13. Miss Barnard moves to King ' s Inn. elan. 20. Myrtle Jackson substitutes for Miss Kolp. Jan. 28-31. Examinations. Feb. 3. The new semester — O, you report cards and red ink ! Feb. 3-4. Much shifting of classes. Feb. 7. Ishpeming at Negannee in basketball. Did we beat? Also the Negaunee Alnmni play the Y. M. C. A. Feb. 14. Negaunee goes to Marquette. The score was in favor of our BELOVED neighbor. Feb. 21. Escanaba comes to Negaunee, and meets with a great disappointment. A dance for the first timei sinc e October. Rather unnatural, but heavenly, nevertheless. Feb. 27. The Military Ball. It was a great success. Feb. 27. The clock takes a badly needed rest. ? Feb. 28. " Soup " Collins falls asleep in Physics class. Feb. 28. Marquette comes to Negaunee and is badly beaten. The Gwinn girls meet the same fate here. Mar. 4. The second editions of the " Echo " comes out. More elab- orate than the first, with decorations. Mar. 4. Excellent reports from boys who attended the Boys ' Conference at Iron wood. Mar. 7. The Negaunee first and second teams go to Ishpeming. Our second team wins, but we can ' t say that about the first, Free to all fights in the streets after the game. Mar. 10. The Junior Party. Fine time. Mar. 11. Mr. Wi.liams talks to the assembly in regard to W. S. S. and Thrift Stamps. Mar. 14. Negaunee at Escanaba. The score was 9-22 in favor of Escanaba. Mar. 17-18. Dr. Burr and Dr. Forsythe talk to the girls and boys respectively on social hygiene. Mar. 19. The Girl Scouts gave their party. Everybody had a good time. Mar. 21-22. Tournament at Marquette. Negaunee wins the laurels. " Red " Farrar is the all-star player. Mar. 24. Are we happy? Yells given between classes. The corp and " Red ' s " ribbon and certificate on display at the office. A pa- rade in the afternoon. We all go up to Matt ' s house and serenade him. Mar. 25. The grand celebration. A parade downtown in the eve- ning, headed by the band. Speeches given in the auditorium by Mr. Denison, Dr. Robbins, Mr. Strickland, Coach Carroll, and members of the team. Dancing in the gymnasium after. May 27. The team goes to Lansing to play in the state tourna- ment. Some class, eh ! what? Mar. 28. Joyful news, Negaunee beats Flint, 24-14. A half a period off. Mar. 29. Holland beats Negaunee, 14-5. Mar. 31. At 1 :15 p. m. Dallas Nelson bounces into the assembly with a wild man ' s pompadour. April 1. The team comes back. Sully is greatly impressed by the paint and powder on the Chicago Janes. April 1. The teachers have an April fool meeting. Wonder what they conversed about? April 2. The Virgil class takes a sudden vacation of two days after too much hilarity over blanks requiring prospective occupations. (In every day English, gets kicked out.) April 11. Eighth grade party. Everyone enjoyed himself very much. April 12. The Cadillac basketball team arrives. They won, 24-20. Our girls beat the Marquette girls. April 17-20. Easter vacation. Very welcome. April 22. The Ishpeming cheer-leader visits school. Also a few other Hematite are seen wandering about. April 24. All the teachers in town make merry in the " gym, " aid- ed by the H. S. Orchestra. A oril 25. A lecture on " Forestry " is given in the Auditorium by Mr. Wyman. April 25. The Catholic church and parsonage are burned. If the wind had been blowing from the west, Negaunee High School would not have be ri in session for a fpw days after. May 1. Freshmen party in the " gym. " They all had a dandy time. May 2. Mrs. Marden gave her concert. It was a great success. The girls in the Pageant deserve praise for remaining so immovable. How did they do it? May 8. Sophomore Party. May 9. T e Glee Clubs and the Orchestra Party. May 16. The Junior Prom. A dance at last. May 26. Senior exams begin. Mav 29. The Senior Class Play, " Stop Thief. " June 8. The Baecalaureate address by Rev. Eli Phillips Bennett. June 12. Commencement exercises. - — Dorothy Maitlaud. SPRING FEVER. Got spring fever? Go to the woods, That ' s the place that ' s got the goods. Fish, and birds and flowers galore Game and fun and all things more. Fishing trout is lots of fun When you get a heavy one. You pull and tug, and grit your teeth, But for supper Trout to eat. Birds are very numerous there. Some birds common, others rare. But whatever kind they be I just leave them peacefully. Flowers there are of many kinds. Some that creep along on vines. Arbutus are flowering there And flowers beautiful and fair. Oft to the woods I hunting go To " get " a deer or " get a doe. Tho it takes a long, long time My kodak gets them every time. Play and joy ' 11 not riches bring A bird ' s not captured if on the wing. So our teachers always say To discourage fun and play. Too much study hurts you mind Makes you cross and quite unkind. If you play once in a while You will soon learn how to smile. Spring fever quite contagious is When it starts, it does the biz. It makes you lazy, sore, and tired. Till someone tells you " Here, you ' re fired! " Come here now, and drink a health : " The fever shall not come by stealth. " For if it does, God pity you. You will surely feel quite blue. The sun was shining, and I was pining In school one summer day. My eyes were blinking and I was thinking That I would run away. I was reciting: " Electric lighting Is good for a dark dark night. " But I was wishing, that I was fishing Fishing with all my might. 1 was awakened, by being shaken Out of my reverie. But I was happy my eyes were snappy I dreamed I ' d been fishing yon see. I was to study and bother nobody, THAT I could never do. But thev had told me ere they had left me That else I would outward go. So I became good, as good as I could And that isn ' t good at all. So now I hope that you wont mope But be happy one and all. — K. J. TJ. EXCHANGES. The St. John ' s Echo. Shanghai, China — welcome to our exchange! We are delighted to hear from the schools in this distant country. The Southerner,, Minneapolis, Minn. — your paper is interesting, full of " pep " and good school spirit. The Weekly Ypsi — Sem. Ypsilanti, Mich. — A fine little weekly paper. The Tattler, North Division High School, Milwaukee. Wis. — we always look forth to the Tattler. It is interesting and worth while reading. The Lincolnian, Tacoma, Washington — As usual, your magazine is splendid, with a large joke department. The Spy. Kenosha. Wis. — Where is your Exchange Department? The Shattuck Spectator, Faribault, Minn. — Boys, too. can get out a school paper with good school spirit. The New Yaps Diary reads like Tom Sawyer and " Huek Finn. The Student Lantern. Saginaw, Mich. — Welcome! We ' re glad to receive you. Your magazine is complete in every respect with " some " exchanges. It seems a school of your size ought to be able to print the school paper as a class exercise in printing. PAPERS WE ENJOY RECEIVING. THE MICHIGAN DAILY. Anybody can see by looking at our state university daily that 11 ' Snap and Pep is the Keynote, ' " as they say. It makes us all want to go down to the " U. " THE LAWRENTIAN appeals to us as a weekly from a school that is worth while. THE WESTERN NORMAL HERALD, Kalamazoo. The large number of cuts that you use makes your paper attractive. We enjoy the National School Service sent to us by the National Government. It is regularly used in the Civics class and enjoyed by all of us. -L. O. ! a ct ' v ' tieS ANNUAL MUSICAL PROGRAM. On Friday afternoon, May 2, a very pleasing musical program, under the direction of Mrs. Rosa F. Mar den, was given by the grades from the various schools. One of the most pleasing features of the program was the beauty and fineness of the tone quality. From the lowest to the highest grade, the sweetness of tone was remarkable, and all who attended certainly enjoyed a musical treat. The following is the afternoon ' s program: 1 High School Orchestra. 2 Seventh and Bight Grades. 3 Sixth Grade, 4 Special Chorus in 6th 5 First Grade Miss Gaffney 6 Fifth Grade - Miss McAuliffe 7 First Grade Miss Lehman 8 Second Grade Miss Beney 9 Third Grade Miss Burge 10 Fifth Grade ..Miss Gushing 11 Third Grade Miss Olson 12 Fourth Grade Miss Williamson 13 Fifth Grade Miss McDonald In the evening of the same day, the High School Glee Clubs pre- sented a recital. The ease with which the boys and girls sang was especially notice- able, and it is needless to say that all present thoroughly appreciated every number. Concluding the program was a pageant of Nike Apteros, repre- senting Victory and the allied nations. The charming costumes worn by the students who participated added much to the splendid render- ing of the performance. Below is the evening ' s program. RECITAL —By— HIGH SCHOOL MUSICAL ORGANIZATIONS May 2, 1919. Mrs. Rosa F. Marden Musical Director Miss Julia McAuliffe : Accompanist Assisted by Mr. Charles Strickland, Miss Frances Kolp and Miss Sybil Bellstrom. PART I. 1 Selection from ' ' Faust " Gounod High School Orchestra 2 Daybreak G. F. Wilson Twilight Serenade J. J. Gardner High School Glee Clubs 3 Silver Eyes H. B. Cross Girls ' Semi-Chorus 4 Stars of the Summer Night J. L. Hatton Bovs ' Glee Club 5 The Night Has A Thousand Eyes E. W. Johns Girls ' Octette 6 The Shepherd Boy D. Wilson Girls ' Quartette 7 The Tack S. S. Myers Boys ' Octette c S Flowers Awake HL W. Warner Girls ' Glee Club 9 Fishing S. S. Myers Boys ' Quartette 10 The National League Mackie Beyer High School Orchestra 11 Solo— " Good-Bye " Tosti Miss Julia McAuliffe 12 The Bells of Peace Caro Roma Miss Frances Kolp 13 Consolation Clifton Bingham Mr. Charles Strickland 14 Violin Solo Miss Sybil Bellstrom 15 Duet — Whispering Hope Miss Julia McAuLiffe and Miss Kolp PART II. THE PAGEANT OF NIKE APTEROS THE WINGLESS VICTORY By James Parton Haney. CHARACTERS Prologue Maud Bice Victorv Ruth Mitchell Belgium • -Lydia Senical Belgian Children Alice Denison Marjory Piper Serbia Mildred Biscomb Italy Elizabeth Perkins Britannia Dorothy Maitland Joan of Arc • .Edith Thomas Prance Cora Coldren America Julia Huttinen Peasant Mothers of the Nations which have given men to the cause of the Allies. Esther Kero, Eva Trotochaud, Margaret Winter, Nannie Metherell, Marion Seass, Lillian Holman, Edith Holman, Ruth Hewson, Louise Connors, Lorine Ostrom, Annette Johnson, Eleanor Laughlin, Tov Tavlor. HUN-GO-GETTERS WE OMITTED. The following names, omitted from previous lists, should be added tc our Honor Roll. Leo Berg, Navy. James P. Henricksen. Co. E 23 England. Charles M. Sporley, 15 Sqdn. 2nd Prov. Regt. A. S. A. P. Everett A. Sporley— Corp. Co. D., 220 Engineers. Morgan H. Quinn — 1st Class Private. Headquarters Co. 12th Depot Bat. Signal. Corps. BOYS ' LITERARY SOCIETY. Meeting of May U 1. Meeting called to older at 7:30 by Presi- dent, John Gelland. rne i ol owing piogram was given: Reading by Frank G-eorgianna. Debate Topic — Should Our American Boys Be Kept Over in Russia. Affirmative— C. Eddy, J. Doyle and F. Story. Negative — C. Cuit±s, J. Nicholas and J. Scanlon. Judges were Messrs. Davis and Beer, who awarded a decision in favor of the Negative. Parts were given out for a play to be given May 15. Meeting was adjourned by the President. —J. G. F is for Flunks which we oftentimes get. R is reason we haven ' t acquired as yet. E is for Everyone, both good and bad, S is for study which makes us all sad. H stands for help which w T e always receive. M is for marks which you ' d hardly believe. A means attention which we always give. N is for nerve without which we can ' t live. All together they spell FRESHMAN, a great word to me, for that ' s what I am and what I ' m proud to be. — E. Miller, ' 22. THE GLEE CLUB PARTY. Such hurry, scurry, scram M ? end laughter, as always accompanies t %0 annual Glee Club a d Orchestra party, was heard on May ninth when the members of these organizations filled the gymnasium. After a year of faithful work culminating in a program which was successful both financially and artistically, the boys and girls were prepared to enjoy this well earned evening of recreation. A few musical numbers were given in a delightful manner by the ouartette and choruses. We had the pleasure of hearing Miss Frances Kolp sing, " On The Road to Mandalay, " which was particularly well srited to her svmpathetic. contralto voice. As the evening wore on. the ' ' gym " presetned qu ' te a gay appear- ance. The boys were wearing " over-sea " favor caps and the girls gay butterfly and Glee Cub seals. As the caps were all made from one pattern, much merriment was caused by the " misfit " of some. We have such a large orchestra this year and they were so gen- erous, that it was possible to have them play most of the time, and still give each member a chance to share the fun. A tired but happy party end d the way home voting the nineteen hundred Glee Club party the best ever held. — R. F. M. THE SOPHOMORE PARTY. On Thursday, May eighth, the Sophomores entertained the Facul- ty and each ot er in the gymnasium. Streamers of the c ass colors, gold and white festooned from the balcony, and many flags made the gymnasium look quit- " dressed up, " as did also the pretty light dresses worn by the girls. Daroino- was the chief entertainment of the evening. The Rye Waltz and t e Grand March, led by Mr. and Mrs. Denison we e espe- cially enjoyed. Then ame the order, " look pretty, " and both Faculty pT1 d Sophomores had their picture taken. The, refreshments, of course, w-re an -njoynble event on the program. Everybody ha d a good time, and so t e raity was a great success. — Pres. Aina Nuttila. ■Y CLASSMATES Here art the names of my classmates Written in friendship true Though our paths may vary and " widen I nvill always be thinking of you And ril keep this priceless treasure As I climb up life ' s steep ways To preserve the fondest memories Of our happy youthful days. onmus of 1010 WALTER FARRER " Sinewy muscles, a stout heart, A hardy frame, a hardier spirit. EDNA JOHNSON " Her life ' s ambition would be repaid If all her commands could be obeyed. " ORVILLE COLLINS Fun, fudge and frolic. HILDA DATSON When she decides a thing, it is decided. V GEORGE ROBERTS ' A finger in everything, if not the whole hand. " GERALDINE SCANLON " Full of fun and mischief too, Doing things she shouldn ' t do. " 4 LEMPI TEIKAR There is a young lady, they say, Who feeds upon Latin all day, She talks and recites it, She dreams and she writes it We all fear she will soon fade away. I C FLORENCE BAILLARGEON She doesn ' t need to be told twice. X . .. . " U MATT NUTTILA Whatever is worth doing at all, is worth doing well. LYDIA SENICAL " She hath a merry heart. " RUTH MITCHELL ' She has a heart for one or two have found it. " RUSSELL KING Solitude is the best nurse of wisdom. JULIA HUTTINEN " She is not troubled with many things. " FANNIE SCHWARTZBERG To her who is determined it re- mains only to act. EVA PETERSON " I am not anxious to be dis- tinguished. " EVERETT PETERSON " The wind may blow, but what care I. " LYDIA OLLILA " A daughter of the gods was she, divinely tall. " ELEANOR LAUGHLIN " Once there was a little girl Who had a little curl. " ALPHONSE PETERSON You can ' t tell what these quiet fellows are like when they ' re not under observation. RUTH BUZAN " Calm as if she were always sit- ing for a portrait. LUCILLE REICHEL ff Modest and shy as a Nun is she. 8 WILLIAM HAIDLE Never in a hurry, but always gets there. MONA WADE Her voice was ever low and gen- tile, an excellent thing in woman. JENNIE LARSON " Pensive nun, devout and pure, Sober, steadfast and demure. " DANIEL SUESS " A good ha, ha, and a great big smile, Are ever with him all the while. " DOROTHY MA1TLAND Over 8:30 classes she never worried, Twas against her principles to be hur- ried, So she ' d saunter in any old time, From half past 8 till a quarter to nine. EDWARD JOHNSON A man he seemed of cheerful yesterdays and confident to- morrows. SARAH LOWENSTEIN " Her greatest sorrow in life was this: There was once a word she hap- pened to miss. ELIZABETH ROYEA ' Business is not all pleasure. CORA COLDREN " Her eye was mild, her expres- sion meek, She kept that way from week to week. " JOHN LEHTONEN Calm and peaceful shall we sleep Awake and rise and plenty eat. ANNA GRANLUND Daily problems perplex her little LILLIAN JOHNSON Silence is the sleep that nour- ishes wisdom. MARJORIE ATKIN ' If you want a friend that ' s true, I ' m on your list. " FRANK MATEER Quick wit is a great asset. OLGA SALMI Quick as a flash. CLIFFORD BATH It is not good that men should be alone. ■ SOME OF OUR ALUMNI IN KHAKI QUEEN MINE ROLLING MILL CASE STREET PARK STREET JACKSON HIGH SCHOOL MANUAL TRAINING MARY CHARLOTTE CAMBRIA ATHLETICS 1918-1 A review of the athletic year just passed is a pleasure, because from all points of view it has been a successful one. The football season, although short, was a satisfactory one, as none of the three teams we played seemed to be able to do anything against us, and we went through without a defeat. The inter-class basketball games were very interesting, and helped to create interest and develop players for the High School teams. Both the boys ' and girls 1 basketball teams had a very good year, the girls going through without a defeat. Considering all this, it is easily seen why we can look back over the past year with that feeling of satisfaction which we all have. The first important event of the year was the development of a new football team, as all of last year ' s players with the exception of three had left school. Farrer, King and Fields were the three veter- ans around whom the team must be built, and while the material for the team seemed light and inexperienced, they all possessed the fighting qualities that make good football players. When we lined up against Marquette for the first game of the year on their field, our chances for winning seemed small, as the home boys looked like a college team compared with ours. Fields was at center, with Wiik, Nichols and Nuttila on one side and Haken- jos, Collins and Kangas on the other. Farrer was at quarter with Doty, King and Bennets assisting. The team was evidently a surprise to themselves, for after a hard game the score stood seven to seven. The result of this game was just what was desired. It instilled so much confidence and energy into the team that we were able to de- feat Ishpeming for the first time in seven or eight years, and in the last game of a short season ran Escanaba off their feet, sending them down to a nineteen to nothing defeat. All the players deserve men- tion for the way they went into the games, and for displaying the spirit and fight that makes for success and manhood, the spirit for which Negaunee stands. With the enforcing of the ban by the health departments of the various cities, it looked as if athletics would have to be abandoned, but in spite of the gloomy outlook Negaunee went ahead with her inter-class games and preparing for inter-scholastic games in the event they should be held. The inter-class games this year were very interesting and well attended, and while the Senior boys were for- tunate in having all the first-class players on their team they did not win the championship without a struggle. The Freshmen were the surprise of the series, and as a result of their showing it looks as if Negaunee will have good teams for the next few years at least. The girls ' series was more interesting than the boys 1 as it was not decided until after the last game, and then the Sophomores won from the Seniors in an overtime game. . After the inter-class games there was a long gloomy period dur- ing which it seemed that we might as well drop basketball for the year and interest ourselves in other things. It was with great joy then that we received the news that the ban would be lifted, and that Ave would be able to play the games we had scheduled. The first game of the year was with the Normal High School, of Marquette, and the boys made a splendid showing in this game as they had done in practice and in their game with the Alumni. The 1 next game, with Ishpeming, took all the starch out of us as the visit- ing team from over the road had an easy time of it, our boys never seeming to hit their stride. The result of this game was good, how- ever, as the boys went to work harder than ever in preparation for their next game with Marquette. They showed improvement in this game, although they lost, but in their next game with Escanaba, they began to play in their best form, winning easily. The good work was continued in the return game w r ith Marquette, who were easily defeated, our bo} s playing one of their best games. This game aroused much interest both in school and around town and renewed hope for a strong finish. The trip to Michigamme proved disastrous, the boys being unable to do anything against their opponents on the small door, and Nuttila received a cut over the eye which afterward was the cause of our losing him when we needed him most. In the sec- ond Ishpeming game, while the boys played good ball, they seemed unable to overcome the old hoodoo, and we were forced to take the small end of the score. After the Ishpeming game w r e lost Matt, and in our first game without him we were unable to do anything and we dropped a game to Escanaba at their gym. In the meantime, while the boys were having rather hard sled- ding the girls had been able to schedule some games, and went out and kept up the good work of the girls ' teams of past years. After a practice game with the Alumni which was the final tryout of all players, the team met and defeated Gwinn High School, Marquette High and Champion. Inasmuch as they did not lose any of the few games which they were able to schedule, they have a claim on the Tjpper Peninsula championship. The Escanaba game ended the preliminary season for the boys, and preparations were made to enter the tournament to be conducted by the Northern State Normal. This w T as to be the big event of the season, and if the boys made a good showing all the defeats of the preliminary season would be forgotten. We surely had a season of nps and downs, and went into the tournament with no one taking us seriously except ourselves. The result of the games is well known to all. Marquette was the only opponent to give us any trouble, and it looked as though we might lose out, but the boys came back so strong in the last part of the second half, and f ought so hard that the big fellows could not withstand the attack. The final was so easy that after the first few minutes of play, Mr. McClintock, who con- ducted the meet, was willing to hand us the trophy. Negaunee not only won the championship trophy, but had the honor of having her captain on the tournament team, as captain and ' ' All Star ' 1 , the high- est honor that could be awarded. The big event of the year was a surprise, as it was not decided until late that we should enter the team in the townstate tournament, which was conducted by the Michigan Agricultural College at East Lansing. The team met some of the best there was in the state, and made a very good showing upon which they were commended by the people in charge of the meet. We defeated Flint by a comfortable margin, and in our second game lost to Holland who afterward won the tournament. The trip was a very pleasant one, and all enjoyed themselves every minute of the time they were away. The showing of the boys both at Marquette and East Lansing so aroused the people of the town, that the members of the Negaunee Club gave a banquet in honor of the team at the club rooms. They were ably assisted by the members of the High School faculty, who served in various capacities. The proposition of bringing one of the good downstate teams to Negaunee for a final game was taken up, and the result was that we got in communication with Cadillac High School, who consented to play us here. The gym held a good crowd for the final game, and although we lost, all agreed that it was the best and most exciting game they had ever witnessed. The visiting team was well taken care of and spoke highly of the Negaunee spirit. With the Cadillac game closed one of the most successful seasons Negaunee athletic teams have ever seen, and it is assured that in the years to come it will ever remain as a pleasant memory. Let the success of the teams of this year be an inspiration to the teams and athletes to follow. Nothing is impossible, and if at times the odds seem too great, remember that all the fight and energy that you possess put into the game will help to even things up. Remem- ber the individuals that made up the teams of this year, and the reputations they made for themselves as good athletes and gentlemen. Remember the reputation they have made for the school, and then you who are to represent Negaunee in after years, go out and do vour best to uphold their good work. —J. H. Carroll. CAPT. WALTER FARRER, Guard " All Star. " His title tells all there is to be told. His last year in school but not in the hearts of his school- mates. ALBERT DOTY, Forward The Ideal Athlete. Never displaying bad temper, yet as earnest and work- ing as hard as any. RUSSELL KING, Center Whose long shots pulled the Mar- quette game out of the fire and stowed it away in our victory bag. Always reliable. CHARLES KANGAS, Guard Fighting Solly who only lacks size. With Doty the backbone of next year ' s team. He loves the huskies. FRANK MATEER, Forward He of the Eagle Eye who came through when he was needed most. The Championship Games were his best. MATT NUTTILA, Forward Old Reliable. Who had the habit of dropping the ball through the ring with a joy producing sound. ALBERT DUSHANE, Guard " Smiles " was always ready and played good ball whenever called upon. SAM COLLINS, Center The second reserve, who will work hard so that a next year " All Star " will be another sorrel top. X He ' s just a little fellow As broad as he is long, And when he starts his motor-hike, You ' d thinly the war was on. I had my freckles when I was born, They cling quite closely yet; I think that ' s why I ' ve silent been Whenever girls I met. A very studious child she looks This black-eyed maiden shy But let the teacher turn away A nd Sarah blinks her eye. Rosy cheeks and rosy hair A n athlete strong and one quite rare. i ' i " Marj " was always a modest child As you can plainly see, And even now her bashful smile Presents itself to thee. She ' s like a golden butterfly Fluttering in the sun Into the office, and out again A I ways on the run. This poor child went into the woods To hunt some little deer-o He stayed a week arid missed his work And his mark went down to ze-ro. This is the baby of the class Who always is at her best W hen her voice rings out like a silver he In the Oratorical Contest. A girl from the Palmer W ith not much to say; Digging and wording 7 he whole live-long day. I may look vicious to you now But don ' t get scared, I pray, For I am only little " Orv " W ho leads the yells at play. She ' s short and fair with golden dair This fair little lady you see The County Exam is nothing to her For she is a Palmer bee. When " Flo " gets thro with study She believes in having fun A -talking clear across the aisle With htm or any one. A basket ball player lanky and tall Who brought the team its luck; In one so sweet and shy as he You ' d never think sucn pluck- A very bright little lassie With hair oj chestnut hrown, She always meets her Lester When she ' s in her Sunday gown. She loves to saunter ' cross the hall To talk to VJr. C Her face is always wreathed in smiles, She ' s little Anna G. When Ruth was born some years ago They say she cried quite oft; But now her Voice you scarcely hear Its always sweet and soft. This bright eyed lass has winsome ways She acted Victory ' s part I know a brave S. A. T. C. Has stolen away her heart She ' s a very small child W ith a head full of curls And truly a favorite With most of the girls. A student bright, this Fan behold And one who worlds all day She spends the best part of her time In the commercial room they say. She ' s been a chubby youngster, And is chubbier still today, As sturdy as a mountain oak And up at break °f day. ■m ill She Was only a tiny-mite When she took this photo here But now she ' s a graceful slender maid And they call her ( Dorothy dear " This King oft sat upon his throne In the large assembly hall But the " gym " he likes much better still When he ' s playing basket hall. He lay a-bed with a very sore eye But as happy as happy could he For the boys won the Championship basket- ball game And that ' s what he wanted to see. A quiet timid creature is little John L. But mother can tell you how loud he could yell. W hen she was small, she had her Way And has it even yet; In playing basket hall, I know, You ' re safe on her to bet. She s a maid of sixteen summers, Of stately grace and tall, Fair Lydia ' s footsteps, we all know As she passes through the hall. She ' s laughing mostly all the time Her voice is like a bell She took the Belgian mother ' s part And surely did it well. Lilly ' s a child of very few Words As silent as can be As timid as a hunted fawn But as busy as a bee. 1 A modest little flower is she With eyes so soft and brown, Beware, my boys there ' s mischief there When ' er she casts them down. At one time D-n was an innocent babe But now he ' s a mischief right, He roams thro ' the hall all during the day And sometimes even at night. When he was young, he oft times cried And sat on Mother ' s knee But now he ' s QUIET and VERY tall Can you guess who he can he? If Q. S. could only go to school Where they could just play tricks She ' d go, I ' m sure, from eight A- M. ' Til thirty after six. BOKAYS AND BRIKBATS Miss Barney — - " Give me a sentence using the word pilot. " Eino — ' " When my father buys wood I have to pile it. " Little George, sitting in a street car kept sniffling. Elderly Passenger — ■ " Little boy, have you a handkerchief? " Georgie — - " Yes, ma ' am, -but I am not aJowed to loan it to strangers. ' ' — Ex. A former railroad brakeman, now serving in France, was bringing in a bunch of prisoners. " What have you there? " inquired an officer whom he met back of the lines " Just a siring of empties, sir, " was his prompt reply. Editor — " I can ' t use your poem, but you might leave your ad- dress. " Poet— " If you don ' t take the poem I won ' t have any ad- dress. ' - ' Ancient Egg " . First Soldier (in restauiant) — ' ' How ' s your egg, Bill? " Second Soldier — " I ' ll match you to see who goes back for the gas masks. " Heard in Eighth Grade: " If you don ' t sit erect, your spinal volume will become crooked. " i " Please ' m, cue o ' the pipes is burst, an ' there ' s two foot o ' wa- ter in the cellar, an ' the plumbers is on strike. " " Run over and get that young man next door. Susan. He ' s been shipwrecked twice. ' ' — Life. A Question of Taste. One morning Mr. Smith was heard talking to himself while mak- ing his morning toilet in a manner that denoted a peeve. " I wonder, " said Mrs. Smith, " what ' s provoked father now? " " Oh. it ' s nothing much, mother, " answered little William. " I just put a tube of sister ' s oil-paints in place of his tube of tooth-paste. " The gallant youth escorted the hostess to the table: " And may I sit on your right hand? " " No, I have to eat with that. You better take a chair. " — Ex. Miss Cory to Russel Roberts, who is gazing out the window : " Russel, turn around and study " ! Russel — " I ' m studying nature " . Did vou ever notice this, When a fellow takes a kiss From a righteous little maiden calm and meek, That her Bible training shows, Not by turning up her nose, But by simply turning round her other cheek ! 8 :30 Conversations — Hallway. Coach, " Hello, Steve " . Miss Stevens, " Good morning, Mr. Carroll " . (Interval). Coach, " Hello, Barney " . Miss Barney, " Good morning, Mr. Carroll " . (Interval) . Coach, " Good morning. Miss Crisp " . Miss Crisp, " Good morning, Mr. Carrol " . Miss Corv, dictating in shorthand class, " Rainy, eddy " . Ed. Rudness, " Ma ' am " ? C. C. takes a little satchel, Everywhere he goes; But just what he keeps in it, No one seems to know. Some folks think it ' s money, Or eats or poker chips But I know what he keeps in there — It ' s a bunch of darn pink slips. ECHOES FROM THE BINET INTELLIGENCE TESTS. Question: Suppose someone struck you who didn ' t mean to, what would you do? Answer : I ' d go to the hospital. Question : What would you do in case you broke something that didn ' t belong to you? Answer : Run. The two following gems are results of tests administered to two faculty children : Question: What is a table? Answer: A table is a thing with a top and four legs. We use it to play cards on. Question: What is the difference between cloth and paper? Answer: Your mother uses cloth to patch your pants with. — Northern Normal News. J. II., translating in Virgil, " After we saw our stars — " L. J., transating in Virgil, " Dido thought herself worthy of be- ing ' hitched ' to Aeneas " . Miss Kolp — " Now, when I call on one person, I don ' t want the whole class to answer " . Billy Maas — " Great minds run in the same channels " . WHAT WOULD HAPPEN— If the Holman girls should flunk 1 ? If Cob should have a date every night? If Billy Maas didn ' t try to show off? If Dallas should take a girl to a dance? If Leonore Klein joined the Glee Club? If Nan Metherell couldn ' t tease Miss Erwin? If Elizabeth didn ' t like Sully? If Ted Story had a soft laugh? If Clair Knight had another interview with C. C. S.? If Ida Salmi couldn ' t " sub " for Theda Kara? If Katy got a new white skirt ? If C. C. S. forgot his little satchel? If Mr. Denison forgot to hold " revival services " every now and Then? IT ' S TIME. For Lizzie to get another case. For Marcella M. to change the style of her hair. For Miss Kolp to get the flu. For Miss S. ' s usual " fire-sale " of demerits. For Frenchie to wear some of her own coats and sweaters. For Tut to regain his wits. OUR TEAM. We ' ve a peach of a basket-ball team, It ' s awfully hard to say Just which one is the best of them all, They ' re all so handsome and gay. I think our tall center the handsomest one, We would all his praises sing; He ' s just like the heroes you see at the Star, You know who I mean — Tut King. I Then next comes our captain, the red-headed wonder. The friendliest and nicest, he seems ; Yes, even the teachers will aways agree He ' s the " winningest " man on the team. His partner Sully ' s a perfect peach, " Cute " is the word for him; His merry blue eyes are the best in this school, And everyone here they win. Our Matt is the nicest and " chummiest " one there You ' ll all agree to that; His face is as open as a book — Yes, everyone adores our Matt. And then comes Cob, with the curly hair; And the shy, but charming ways ; But that shyness wins admiration everywhere, So you see, it certainly pays. As for Frank, and Sam and Bert, our subs, They ' re by far the best that are; Handsome, clever, witty and gay, ' ' They shine like the best of stars. Question: What is a mother? Answer : The boss. AS MISS ERWIN WOULD HAVE IT. Crytogamous concretion never grows On mineral fragments that decline repose. Decortications of the golden grain Are set to allure the aged fowl in vain. The earliest winged songster soonest sees And first appropriates the annelides. Pecuniary agencies have force To stimulate to speed the female horse. Let not thy lachrymals their juice discharge. Because the lacteal treasure flows at large. Bear not to you famed city of Tyne The carbonaceous product of the mine. — London Globe. STAND BY YOUR SCHOOL. If you think she is the best, Tell ' em so. If you think she ' s got the pep, Make it grow. If there ' s anything to do. Let the others count on you, Never say no. If your school vou always knock. Think awhile. Throw bouquets instead of rocks. They ' ll like your style. Have a funeral for your hammer, Then carry aloft your school ' s grand banner And a smile. If you r teachers you don ' t like. Keep still. If their ways are not all right. Swallow the pill. Always grin and ever say, " IT! do mv best in every way — I will. " If you travel near or far, Don ' t forffet. Tell ' em who and what you arc And yet — Never braer. never bluff, Tell your High School, that ' s enough, You bet. —II. H. Rigg, 15. So They Say. Girls ' faults are many, Hoys have only two Everything they say, Everything they do. Two heads are better than one. Consider the barrel! Eva Peterson. A short cylindrical solid, all points of the cir- cumference being equidistant from the breakfast. Clair translates some latin. " Caesar sic dicat an de cur, in egresse lictum. " Translating, " Caesar sicked the cat on the cur, and I guess, licked him. " The Alumni are the flowers the faculty did not pluck. It Never Happens In The Army. They were out sailing when the wind died away, leaving them becalmed. The young officer urged his fair companion to whistle for some wind. " Oh. no. " she said archly, " there ' s no telling what you will do when I get my lips all puc kered up. " " T won ' t do anything at all, " he promised. " Well, " she returned, " then I won ' t whistle. " dress. " How The Min ster Is Treated. Once upon a time a manager asked George Ade if he had ever been taken for a minister. " No, " replied Ade, " but I have been treated like one. " " How was that? " " I have been kept waiting for my salary six or seven months " During the ' flu ' epidemic in a small southern town every infect- ed house was put under quarantine. After the disease had been check- ed the health officers were taking down the quarantine signs, when an old negress protested bitterly against their action. " Why, Auntie, " said an officer, " why don ' t you want me to take that sign down? " " Well, sah, " was the reply, " dey ain ' be ' n a bill collectah neah dis house sence dat sign went up. You-all let it alone. " Kathryn was Instructing her pupils in the use of a hyphen. Among the examples given by the children was " bird-cage. " " That ' s right, " encouragingly. " Now., tell me why we put a hyphen in 1 bird-cage. ' 91 " It ' s for the bird to sit on, " was the startling rejoinder. HINTS FOR A FRESHMAN. When joy and duty clash, Let duty go to smash ! Don ' t count your demerits till you get your card. Look before you leap. Cheap Enough. " Want to buy a mule, Sain? " " What ails de mule? " " Nothing. " " Then what are you sellin ' him fo ' ? " " Nothing. " " I ' ll take him. " " This class comprehends the meaning of words very quickly, " said the Boston teacher to her visitors. " You noticed we spoke of the word ' ransom ' a few minutes ago. How many " — turning to the chil- dren — " can think of a sentence containing the word ' ransom ' ? Every one. Yes, Harold? " Harold arose proudly. " My sister ' s beau ran some when Pa " And then the children wondered why the class was dismissed three minutes early. A small boy had been vaccinated at the City Hall, and after the operation the doctor prepared to bandage the sore arm, but the boy objected. " Put it on the other arm, Doctor. " " Why. no, " said the physician, " I want to put the bandage on your sore arm, so the boys at school won ' t hit you on it. " — " Put it on the other arm, Doc, " reiterated the small boy; " you don ' t know the felloAvs at our school. " " Your demerits, " said the optimistic friend, " are a blessing in disguise. " " Well, " sighed the afflicted one, " I must say it is the cleverest disguise I ever saw. " The primary teacher asked for volunteers in. story-telling or sing- ing, and one little girl finally offered her services. She came to the front of the room, and after standing quietly for a moment, turned to the teacher and remarked : " Gee! I wish I had kept still. " " Where is Henry? " " I don ' t know exactly. " said the sister; " if the ice is as thick as Henry thinks it is he is skating; if it is as thin as I think it is he is swimming. " Practicing. " Why, dear, " said a mother upon noticing her little girl stand- ing before a mirror and making the most hideous faces, " what are you doing? " " I ' m getting ready, mother, to go over to tell Nellie Smith what I think of her. " The new night watchman at the college had noticed some one using the big telescope. Just then a star fell. " Begorra, " said the watchman, " that felly sure is a crack shot. " " You inherited your laziness from your father. " " No, I didn ' t; he ' s got his yet. " Student — " I ' m a teller in the bank now. " Student— " Is that so? " E. S. — " Yes, I tell the people where to wipe their feet as they come in. " — Ex. F. Mateer — " I feel like thirty cents. " R. Mitchell — " Things have certainly gone up since the war. " E. Laughlin — Orpheus of old could make a tree or a stone move with his music; but there are piano-players today who have made whole families move. Rolland and the Flivver — " I say, there, pull out and let me by. You seemed in a hurry to let that other fellow ' s carriage past. " Farmer — " That ' s ' cause his horse wuz eatin ' my hay. There hain ' t no danger o ' yew eatin ' it, I reckon. " Clifford S. — What three kinds of food are required to keep the body healthy. " Ida S.— Breakfast, dinner and supper. Susie had a little dog, He was a noble pup ; He would stand upon his front legs, If you held his hind legs up. Nan M. — " You looked so absent-minded when I saw you this morning. ' ' Maude B. — " Yes; I was wrapped up in my own thoughts. " N. M. — " My, but it is a wonder you didn ' t catch your death of cold. " Thomas L. — " May I ask just one more question? " Miss Smedman — " Just one more. " T. L. — " Well, then, how is it that when the night falls, the day breaks ? ' ' Mr. Shand — " What is it that makes statesmen great? " R. King— " Death. " Mr. Strickland — " Now, vou go straight home. " J. Salo— " I can ' t. " Mr. S.— " Why? " J. S. — - " I live around the corner. " Miss Elliott — " Chas, why are you always staring out of the win- dow or up at the ceiling and never paying attention? " C. Kangas- " Well, I ' m only trying to follow the motto on the wall. It says as .plain as anything, " ' Look up and not down, Look out and not in. ' " " Cheer up, old boy, " advised the married man. " You know ' tis better to have loved and lost than never to have loved at all. " " Yes, " ' agreed the rejected suitor, jingling a bunch of keys in his pocket; " better for the Lorist, the confectioner, the messenger- boy, the restaurant waiter, the taxicabman, the theatrical magnate and the jeweler. " No Place For Him. An Irishman was on trial, charged with assaulting a neighbor and fracturing his skull. During the trial several physicians testified that the man ' s skull was very thin — in medical terms, a " paper skull. " " Have you anything to say why sentence should not be pronounc- ed? " asked the judge. " No, Your Lordship, but I should like to ask just one question, " " What is it? " " What was a man with a skull like that doing at a Tipperarv fair? " Dangerous Knowledge. One day Johnny came home from school in tears. " What is the matter, darling? " asked his mother solicitously " Teacher whipped me, " he sobbed. " What for? " " Nothin ' ' cept answerin ' a question. " " That is very singular. Did vou answer it correctly? " " YesW " What was the question, dear? " " She asked who put the dead mouse in her desk. " Didn ' t Wear ' Em. Jlmmie giggled when the teacher read the story of the Roman who swam across the Tiber three titers before breakfast. " You do not doubt a swimmer could do that, do you James? " " No sir, " answered Jimmie ; " but I wondered why he didn ' t make it four and get back to the side his clothes were on. " " No Weddm Bells For Him. " A prominent rabbi of Pittsburg met recently at a dinner a pr ' .est. whom he had known intimately years before.; During the meal the conversation took a bantering turn, and the father, turning to the rabbi, inquired: " My friend, when are you goinsr to begin eating pork? " Instantly the rabbi replied, " At your wedding, sir. " The coach was showing a girl the baseball grounds. There the best pitcher on the team was practising. " A year from now he will be our best man, " he said. The girl looked up blushingly and said, " Oh, this is so sudden. " Her: You had no business to kiss me. Him: It wasn ' t business. It Avas pleasure. A box of fudge turneth away wrath. Speech is silver, Silence is gold. Ethel Lamson — " Miss Crisp, what would you call a person who is ready to eat you up one minute, and gets angry with you the next minute " ? Miss CKsp — " I ' d call him a cannibal " . Pupil— ' George Washington was born Feb. 22, 1732, A. D. " Teacher— " What does ' A. I). ' stand for " ? Pupil — " I don ' t exactly know, but I think it means after dark " . Miss Crisp — " Give me a sentence in which you may use the word ' baptism ' . " Pupil — " To have a baptism we need a baby and some water " . ' Teacher — " What do .you consider the best part of the day " ? Pupil — " Off period in English " . Heard at seventh grade party : Neal Cory — " I ' d like to learn to dance, but I don ' t want to put my arm around a girl " . Massimo M. — 11 Oh, that is the best part of dancing " . Seventh grade motto : " For your work ' s sake, for your friends ' sake, for your health ' s sake, quit worrying " . ( Clerk to girl, buying ribbon : ' 1 Hoav long do you want it " ? Girl — " As long as it lasts " . One day WilKe came to his teacher and said : " I don ' t think I should have a zero " . " No " , said the teacher, " but it is the lowest mark we give " . Pupil to D. N. — " When did you get your zip " ? D. N. — - " I had it for a long time, but I didn ' t wear it " . I stole a kiss the other night; My conscience hurts, alack. I think I ' ll go again tonight And put the blamed thing back. — Ex. WHAT THE TEACHER TAUGHT HIM. The small boy had just returned home after a most tumultuous day at school. " What lesson " , asked his father, " was the most impressed on you today by the teacher " ? " Dat I need a thicker pair of pants " . " Oh, mother, I ' ve learned to punctuate " , said Alice. " How is it done " ? asked her mother. " When you ask a question you put a button hook after it and when you exclaim you put a hat pin after it " . o " +-» £ £ O w (0 L 1_ Q. X LU D ■+■ " s_ O cc X! X! 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" That ' s all right " , said the boy, " but what happens to me when the door slams shut " ? SAY THE LAST LINE RAPIDLY. There was a young fellow named Tate, Who dined with his girl at eight-eight. At this very late date, ' Twould be hard to relate, What Tate and his tete-a-tete ate tete-a-tete at eight-eight. The days of chivalry are not vet over, for when Elna L. fainted at the seventh grade party, brave Massimo was seen fanning her with the dust pan. Seventh grade Geography Class — " Where is the Orange Free State " ? Pupil — " The Orange Free State is that place in frica where they get Oranges for nothhr. " Going to the blackboard the teacher wrote this sentence: " The horse and the cow was in the stable " . " Now. children " , she said, " there is something wrong with that sentence. Who can correct it and tell why it is wrong " ? One small boy waved his hand excitedly and the teacher called upon him. " It ' s wrong " , he said with importance. " It ought to be ' The cow and the horse was in the stable " , because ladies always ought to go first " . Teacher — " John, is Teal Lake water hard or soft " ? John — " Guess it ' s hard, teacher, for when it struck the lamp chimney, the chimney broke " . Seventh Grader (in science class) — " If the tongue is wiped dry, nothing can be tasted " . Ruth M. — " That would be a good way to take Castor oil " . (Heard in Geography Class) — " How many times heavier than the earth is the sun " ? Pupil — " The sun is 300.000 times heavier than the earth " . Arthur A. — " What kind of a scales did they weigh it with " ? Miss Stevens — " Walter C, explain why in summer the days are warm and winter cold " . Walter C. — " The reason the summer days are hotter than the winter is because the summer nights are so short the sun doesn ' t have lime to cool oft ' " . Teacher — " How do you pronounce i-s-l-a-n-d " I Leslie C. — " Iceland " . WHEN HE WAS YOUNGER. Sammy was not prone to overexertion in the classroom; there- fore his mother was both surprised and delighted when he came home one noon with the announcement: " I got one hundred this morn- ing " . " That ' s lovely, Sam my ' ' ! exclaimed his proud mother, and she kissed him tenderly. " What was it in " " Fifty in reading and fifty in ' rithmetic " . Little Tommy had spent his first day at school. " What did you learn " ? he was asked on his return home. " Didn ' t learn nothin ' . " " Well, what did you do " ? " Didn ' t do nothin ' ! A woman wanted to know how to spell ' cat ' , and I told her " . Friend — " Is Mona here tonight " ? Lester J. — " Yes, and she ' s there, too " . AT THE BAZAAR. Oh, sir, catch that man. He wanted to kiss me. Never mind. There ' ll be another along in a minute. AT 1 :15. The longer the spoke the greater the tire. Eighth Grader — " Is Toivo a friend of yours " ? Randall — " Yes, what has he been saying about me " ? Billy — " All extremely bright men are conceited " . George — " Oh, no; I ' m not " . Question — Why does Chippie move around in the Glee Club " ? Answer — " It makes him harder to hit " . Junior — " No girl ever made a fool out of me " . Soph — " No, but they helped a lot " . Visitor — " Does Cyril have difficulty in speaking " ? Miss Elliott — " No, he is so afraid that he won ' t hear me say stop that he stops all of the time to listen " . Soph — " I have to go down town and buy some bird seed " . Junior — " I never knew birds grew from seeds before " . Noise is bad, Roughhouse worse. Avoid demerits, Safety first. Mr. Shand — " Frank, will you please run up the blind " ? HAVE YOU EVER NOTICED— Billy Beer and Ted Story with long trousers? Tnts ' smile that won ' t wear off? Mr. Windoft ' s curley pompadour? A certain Sophomore making eyes? Mr. Strickland ' s little satchel? Dallas ' picnic basket? Katy ' s white skirt? The Holman girls ' angelic ways? The Kangas-Perkins case? How Eleanor Laughlin visits the teachers? Our baby vamp? Frank Mateer ' s hurrying back at dinner hour? Mrs. Harden ' s fondness for pet names for the boys? Holland Parrett ' s frequent absences? April trying to flirt? Wanted — A curling iron for Florence Trevarrow and Ruth Mode. Miss Cory (after Dr. Larson left the typewriting room) — " I am glad he didn ' t examine me " . Tom Nicholas — " I guess he would inspect your heart the first thing " . Uno Hill — " I betcha he would wonder where the other half of it was gone " . Miss Cory — " Mr. Cann. go back to your seat and use your sense " . Tin Cann — " I haven ' t any small change with me " . Mr. Hill can drive a mule and horse, He can drive a wagon and a bicycle, He can drive a motorcycle and a truck. He can drive a car and motor wheel He always goes so swift, That his hair is always stiff. Miss Elliott (reading)- — " The king then had a gold crown " . Sully (pointing to his tooth) — " I got one, too " . Miss Elliott (reading)— " Hero The Great was born about 200 B. C. " Red (looking at Hero Honkavaara) — " Ya, I thought he looked about that old " . Miss Sinnen — " Write a formal invitation for a wedding or a dance. Carl, put yours on the board " . The results : " Mr. Carl Miller requests the presence of Miss Ann Sinnen at the former ' s wedding Wednesday, May 16th " . Ted Story — " I know where Miss Smedman ' s going tonight. She ' s going to [shpeming " ! Chip- — " Gowan! Ishpeming ' s coming down here " ! Chip — " Must we write on how wild animals are domesticated " ? Edwin — " A four-legged deer or a two-legged dear " . Take your choice. Eva LaC— " Who wrote the Bible " ? Red— " Me and Sully " ! Rolland (doubtfully)— " Well, I take your word for it " . Edythe Gudge — " If the kids could give the teachers demerits, Miss Erwin would want 10, so she could have an interview with the principal " . Susy — " What would you say if I threw you a kiss, honey " ? The Girl (?) — " I ' d say you were rather lazy " . Miss Smedman — " Each hamlet heard the call " . Chip— " Isn ' t a hamlet a little pig " ? Miss Elliott — " What ' s the reason for that step, Charles " ? Sully (busy talking to Ida)— " Par. 29, page 130 " . Miss Elliott — " Charles, are you sure that ' s Geometry you ' re talk- ing to Ida about " ? Sully— " Yes ' m " ! Miss E. — " Well, it ' s lots more interesting than usual, isn ' t it " ? W. Collins — If you are going in for music, what instrument would be your choice? Carter C. — " Well, I ' ve always thought I would like to be a so- loist on a cash register " . A certain talented but self-taught member of a country band was playing a somewhat difficult passage from one of the well-known overtures when the leader stopped the band and said: " Mr. Brown, why do you play it that way? You have never heard other cornetists play it so, have you " ? " They can ' t do it, sir " , replied the self- opinionated Mr. Brown. THE TRUTH. " What is that tune you were playing on the piano " ? " That isn ' t a tune. That ' s a sonata " . " What ' s the difference " ? " Well, with the sonata it ' s hard for the average listener to de- tect a mistake. With a tune you ' ve got to know pretty well what vou ' re about " . Miss Crisp — " How t is that problem " ? Cecil Gundry — " Jake " . MISS ERWIN. In promulgating esoteric cogitations or articulating superficial sentimentalities and philosophical or psychological observations, be- ware of platiludinous ponderosity. Let your statements possess a clarified conciseness, compacted comprehensibleiiess, coalescent con- sistency and a concentrated cogency, eschew all conglomerations of fluctuant garrulity and jejune babblement. Let your extemporane- ous descantings and unpremeditated expatiations have intelligibility and veracious vivacity without rhodanic or thrasonical bombast, sed- ulouslv avoid all polosyllabic profundity, ventriloqual verbosity and ventriloquent vapidity. A Senior is known by his graft. MISS EEWIN. - In promulgating esoteric cogitations or articulating superficial sentimentalities and philosophical or psychological observations, be- ware of platiludinous ponderosity. Let your statements possess a clarified conciseness, compacted comprehensibleness, coalescent con- sistency and a concentrated cogency, eschew all conglomerations of fluctuant garrulity and jejune babblement. Let your extemporane- ous descantings and unpremeditated expatiations have intelligibility and veracious vivacity without rhodanic or thrasonical bombast, sed- ulously avoid all polosyllabic profundity, ventriloqual verbosity and ventriloquent vapidity. A Senior is known by his graft. OH, I DON ' T KNOW. 19 -s Prayer — ' 1 Oh, Lord, we thank Thee that we are not as other classes are " . " How ' s your husband getting along, Mrs. Fogarty " ? " Well, sometimes he ' s better an ' sometimes he ' s worse, but from the way he growls an ' takes on whin he ' s better, Oi think he ' s better whin he ' s worse " . Freshie — " I ' ve got a beastly cold in my head " . Senior — " Never mind, old boy. Don ' t grumble. Even if it ' s only a cold, it ' s something " . A word to the wise is sufficient! Students discuss the effects of liquor. First Student — " Liquor always gives a person a red face " . Second — " Gee, Red Farrar must be a regular doper " . Silence gives consent. Miss Erwin, " The Mooses came to church this morning " . Miss Erwin — ' 1 What does ' tardy ' mean ? Coming slow, doesn f t " ? Leonore K. — " Hm, when I ' m late I usually come pretty fast " . Red — " Oh, Miss Elliot, Sully ' s writing a letter to his girl " . Miss Elliot— " Are you, Charles " ? Sully (after Chicago trip) — " Nope. Got too many of ' em " . Miss Kolp — " In this sentence,, ' I dropped a book ' , what tense would you use " ? Billy Maas — " Past indefinite; no — that depends on where you dropped it from " . Miss Cory — " What are the Cossacks " ? Tinny Cann — " They ' re a large plant that grows in the deserts of Siberia " . Don ' t put all your faith in one teacher. Better late than never. Heaven helps those who help themselves. ARNETH BROTHERS Tfie t xaJUL Store 416 Iron Street Negaunee, Michigan DRUGGISTS, STATIONERS Victrolas, Victor Records Ansco Cameras, Films and Supplies Sporting Goods Thermos Bottles and Lunch Kits at our fountain Cigars, Cigarettes, Tobaccos Hoyler ' s Ice Cream Soda,;Sundaes, Etc. and Smoke Supplies. The gamim Commercial and Savings Departments Domestic and Foreign Exchange We Respectfully Solicit Your Banking Business In our Insurance Department we write all forms of Insurance. ELLIOTT DAWE DEALERS IN Goodyear and Michelin AUTO TIRES (BOTH CORD AND FABRIC) Hardware and Furniture Bicycles, Glassware, Crockery, Porch Swings, Congoleun Rugs. Moore ' s Ready Mixed Paints LOOK US OVER WHEN IN THE MARKET Salo Belzer THE NEW HOME OF Hart-S chaff ner Marx Clothes Our Furnishing Lines of Hats Caps Shirts Neckwear Footwear Are of Smart Looking Stvles and assure the wear- er a distinguished appear- ance. We have remodeled and are now in a position to give our patrons the best of service. JOHN ERICKSON GROCER NEGAUNEE MICH. DEALER IN Hay Grain Feed J and j School Supplier ♦5»- ! — JOHN MANNING STAPLE FANCY GROCERIES P HNE 87 414 JACKSON ST. CALL ON US FOR GOOD THINGS TO EAT Lassie ' s Studio .... 301 Iron Street General Photography Amateur Finishing a Specialty Give Us a Trial j PICTURES j And PICTURE FRAMING SEWING MACHINES And SUPPLIES Fit JOHNSON UNDERTAKER A. W HAIDLE DENTIST STAR THEATER BUILDING n i I TT- POD CD... IDC Joseph Barabe DEALER IN Groceries and Provisions 317 Iron Street Phone 85 JJVL PERKINS | Druggist and Jeweler Edison Phonographs Eastman Kodaks Films Developed, 10c Per Roll - Special Values Jewelry and Silverware Iron St. MINERS ' STORE Iron Ore Miners will find it advantageous to do their buying from the Miners ' Store. P. A. AUNO, Proprietor NEW ERA ASSOCIATION And VICTORY BONDS BOTH ARE FOR DEMOCRACY Compare your endowment with New Era Insurance and Victory Bonds or H C. D. ' s. This is the way it works out with a $5,000 policy, We are AT AGE 35: Endowment Premium $ 255 00 Laugh HIS New Era premium 60.00 Difference left for investment 195 00 Three Reasons i en Years Hence — 1st. WE LAUGH to Cash surrender value Endowment con- think of a bank endors- tract-- - -$2,035.00 ing a competitor (in- (To get which you lose your insurance.) vestment insurance), and Cash value y. $2,434.00 knocking a cooperator i (fraternal insurance), To 2 et whlch V ou do NOT lose your that protects bank ' s insurance.; capital from being taxed Value at Death After Ten Years— to care for the beneficiar- r? i . , cerrvnnnn , j. ■ , Endowment contract $5,UUU.uU ies of deceased fraternal cnnnnn members New bra certificate — 0,UUU.UU Plus 4 o bank account or investment 2nd. WE LAUGH to Victory Bonds : 2,434.77 think of a banker or _ _ business man entering Why Continue the Comparison into a contract, agree- Every year it gets worse for the endowment ing if he is unfortunate holder enough to die within 20 . years he loses his bank Two Reasons why thinking people buy account (Investment New Era: insurance.) j Q ur Constitution amended only as 3rd. WE LAUGH to you amend the Constitution of Michigan or think of a hard-headed Illinois, and not otherwise, " Majority Rule. " business man cheerfully 0 iw r d ± j 1 r j . , , ■ J 2. JVeu; hra Rates pay death losses ol paying double-headers irMji- i in i (twice the mortuary successful Old Line Legal Keserve Companies. cost) for forty years in New Era is twenty-two years old, forty - an Old Line Company one m illion dollars of insurance in force, thirty- and fussing over a single eight thousand mem bers. Now Writing more double-header in a rra- b £ . u ternal Company to meet tnan one ano - a Quarter million or dollars per an epidemic. month. Managers wanted. Apply FRED KENT, District Manager Phone 256-M. " Graduates Should Remember That in Their W alk Through Life Appearance is a Big Factor. " AT YOUR SERVIC With the following Nationally known quality lines for young Men and Women Kuppenheimer Clothing Printzess Coats and Suits Arrow Brand Shirts Julia Marlowe Shoes Ralston Shoes American Lady Corsets Bortasino Imported Hats Burlington Hosiery Cadet Hosiery Eiffel Gloves Munsing Wear We carry a full line of Trunks and Bags for your summer travel Quality Considered Prices are Lower Here Than Elsewhere Ne , OWENSTEIN Q ™= Negaunee, § Michigan. L DEPARTMENT STORE POOL HALL Come in and spend an enjoyable hour We serve Ice Cream and all sorts of Drinks JAS. BATTQNI -IRON ST. J. W. PER ALA AUGUST RAATIKAINEN NEGAUNEE HARDWARE AND FURNITURE STORE Furniture and Undertaking PAINTS, OILS AND GLASS 213 IRON STREET AKER HISKIAS MUINONEN 202 Iron Street. Negaunee, Mich. LaCombe ' s Refreshment Parlor Drop in and see " Moose " 200 IRON ST. NEGAUNEE Wiring Homes a Specialty Thor Electrical Washing Machines JOHN REICHEL IRON STREET Note the Real Nifty Dressers and you ' ll find nine out of ten wearing Levine ft Brothers ' Fashion Park Clothes Thirty-two Years Old This Month First NEGAUNEE CL Our officers take personal pride in maintaining the efficient individual service for which this bank has an established reputation. OCCASIONALLY you pick up a book which stands out vividly against the rank and file of literature — a book that you enjoy, that is choice — a book you want to keep for a good many years. Men who come into this Barber Shop tell us that is exactly how they feel about our service. State Bank Barber Shop C. DONN1THORNE, Prop. Brin g Your Libe rty Bonds to This Bank . and Depos it them in a Savings Account The amount of your Bonds will be entered right in your Pass Book. If you have no account with us now we will gladly open one for you. s the interest coupons come due, we will credit the amount to your account. We Store the Bonds in Our Fire and Burglar Proof Vault NEGAUNEE, MICHIGAN DESIGNATED UNITED STATES DEPOSITARY WINTER SUESS Occident Flour and Feed products are in a class by themselves. One trial will convince you. Handled Exclusively by Winter Suess — R TH1ATIW TBI HOUSI OF QUALITY HIGH CLASS PICTURES CHANGED DAILY Independent Lumber Coal Company LUMBER, FUEL AND BUILDING MATERIAL FLOUR, FEED, HAY AND GRAIN _ . ESTABLiSHED lSZS ”
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