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, V ' ---1
THE SENIOR CLASS
NILES HIGH SCHOOL
NINETEEN HUNDRED TWENTY-TWO
WE, the Tattler Staff, in
publishing this annual
hope to live up to all ideals
for which Niles High School
stands. In the following pages
we have tried to include those
things which will be of interest
to everyone and which in the
years to come will bring back
memories of 1922.
, .H fl
WE, the class of nineteen hundred
twenty-two, respectfully dedicate
this issue of the Tattler to Hilah L. Allen,
Margaret M. Durham, and Walter J.
Zabel, our Senior Advisers, and to Adah
E. Milligan, our Tattler Editorial Adviser,
in appreciation of their help during the
Board of Education
A. W. HUDSON ----
J. W. WOOD -
W. I. TYLER - -
MRS. F. W. RICHTER
W. N. BURNS -
O. W. HAISLEY, A. M.
TENDENT OF s
I T I
The Tattler Staff
Ca lcfndar Ed itofr
Calefndnfr Ed itor
Art EfZIjtf?T -
Business Mctnugcv' -
Associate Business .7WfINl'l,Clgf'?"
Associate I-!usz'1'1vss Md,7Lfl,gC'T
Associrltf' Business Manager
Qfficiul Typist -
Qfficial Typist - -
Faculty Edzforiul Adrriscr
Faculty Hz1s1fm'ss Ad visor
Maurice L. Brenner
- Adelia Bird
- Gilbert Otto
- Wilbur Sargent
Daniel van Noppen
- Jennie Howe
- Josephine Skalla
Adah E. Milligan
Walter J. Zabel
C. R. MACDONNELL, A.
Hanover College, '13
HILAH L. ALLEN, A.
University of Michigan
Michigan State Normal, '21
Western State Normal School,
MARGARET M. DURHAM, B. S
Northwestern Univ.-rsity, '16
MARGARET G. HAMILTON
Michigan State Ncrmal, '16
M. VERNE HARRIS, A. B.
Kalamazoo College, '20
ADELIA HOBBS, A. B.
University of Michigan, '20
HOWARD H. JACKSON
Western State Normal, '12
MARY JANE KNEESHAW, B. S.
University of Illinois, '18
Columbia Normal School of Physical Education
FLORELLA L. MACKAY, A.
University of Michigan, '18
LATIN AND FRENCH
HORACE B. MERRELL
Bradley Polytechnic Institute, '17
MILDRED LIND MERRELL
Bradley Polytechhic Institute, '17
ADAH E. MILLIGAN, A. M.
University of Illinois, '21
Monmouth College, A. B.
HELEN M. PLATT
Western State Normal, '17
PUBLIC SPEAKING AND DRAMATICS
LOIS RYNO, B. A.
Lake Forrest College, '21
MARGUERITE SCHNEIDER, B. A
University of Michigan, '18
HAZEL SNUFF, M. A.
University uf Illinois, '18
Noithwestern College, A. B.
FLORENCE TALBURT, A. B.
DePauw University, '11
LATIN AND ENGLISH
DOROTHY TICHENOR, A. B.
University of Michigan, '20
L. S. WALKER, B. A.
Kalamazoo College, '16
DIRECTOR OF PHYSICAL EDUCATION
WALTER J. ZABEL, A. B.
Universify of Michigan, '19
ECONOMICS AND MATHEMATICS
L 13 I
Class of '22
Possumus quia posse videmur.
We can because we think we can
Blue and White.
W. J. Zabel,
Hilah L. Allen,
Margaret M. Durham.
ill L E
JOHN G. BURKE
"I have loved three whole days together,
and am like to love three more, ilflt
prove fair weather. "
President Class '20 '22
Vice-mfsiilent '10 '21
Lambda Si,Q,'ina Lit. '10 '21
Orchestra '20 '21
Junior Play '21
Senior Play '22
Glev Club '20
HARRY D. LEE
"I wish when I"m at table
My feet would touch the floor. "
Vice-presidt-nt c-lass '22
Basketball '20 '21 '22. All Stale
Baseball '10 '20 '21 Captain '22
Junior Play '21
MARIE LOUISE FRIZZO
"Where surrlmer's song rings hollow,
and flowers are put to scorn."
President Glee Club '22
Vice-pre-siclent Advisory '22
Treasurer Class '20
Secretary Class '21 '22
Secri-tary Advisory '20 '21
Glas Club '10 '20 '21 '22
"Feast of Little Lanterns" '20
uIill'!,'2' lione's llau,e:htor" '10
"Windmills of Holland" '22
May Festival '10 '20 '21
Gym Show '20 '21
Lambda Sigrrna Lit. '10 '20
Basketball '10 '20 '21 '22
F. WILBUR SARGENT
"We loved with a love that was more
than love, lurid my Annabelle Lee. "
Board of Control '10 '21
President Advisory '21 '22
Business Manager Junior Play '21
Business Manager Senior Play '22
Business Managqer Tattler '22
Trwasurt-1' Class '21 '22
Lambda Sigma '10
'I lzave a reasonably good earjbr
JOHN R. BARRETT
Some Scholar 1vho's hofzzrly expecting
his lecwmng. "
Bu se Ball '20
ALDEN L. BAYLES
Sigh no more, laclzfes, sigh no more,
Men were deceivers ever. "
.luniur Play '21
Gym Shun' '20 '21
Glfw Ulub '20 '21 '22
Surge-nt at Axnxs. Iizmlula Sigma
This new life is likely to be
Hard on rl gayjifllow like me. "
DAVID S. BENNETT
On the stage he was natural, simple,
Twas only that when he was ojhe was
Junior Play '21
Senior Play '22
Board of Control '21
Tuttler Staff '22
Glee Club '21 '22
Gym Show '20
Lambda Sigma Play '19
ADELIA ELIZABETH BIRD
Full ofjancy, fun, feeling, or spiced
with satryic. "
Treasurer Le Cert-le Francaise,
lleortleld Shields H. S. '19
French Play IT. S. H. S. '19
President Lambda Sigma '20
Samurdi Society 1.1. S. H. S. '1!J
Junior Play '20
Secretary Board of Control '22
Tattler Staff '22
MAURICE L. BRENNER
Nower so busy a man as he there n as
And yet he seemed busier than he was. "
Lambda Sigma Lit. '19 '20
President Class '21
Gym Show '20 '21
Board of Control '21
Chairman Board of Control '22
Editor-in-chief of Tattler '22
Softly speak and gently smile. "
Glee Club '21 '22
"Pretty to walk with, witty to talk with,
And nice to think about."
Secretary 62 Txwzisuiu-i' Class '10
Xl L' H it
Svi'r:etzii'y 'M 'Treasurer XV. S.
X ' 1-1 G
-l. L. . ..
lrgince Festival '20 Rl. ll. S.
Girls A. A. 159, 20 M. U. H.
Latin Play Ill. C. H. S.
.lunior Play '20 '21
Basket Ball '21 '22
Glee Club '21
I'i'eSi1,lent Ailvisury '22
Tattlm-r Staff '22
Senior Play '22
"But down in her heart I know
She's not so slow."
Basket Ball Granville ll. S. '20 .
Literary Sooic-ty '21
Pri-Simle-nt Advisory '22
Gym Show '20
"Putting all jokes aside, Fm cz se
.luniur Play '21
ETHEL L. COOPER
"It's gutd to be merry and wise,
"It's guifd to be honest and true. "
Glee Club '20
"Kim: Ilene-'s llailzxliteru '20
"Feast of Little Lanterns" '20
'KThou sajzfst an undisputed thing
In such a solemn way. "
Junior' Play '21
Tlwusurm' Class '21 '22
Rozxrd of Fontrol
LEVVIS E. DARLING
"Here's hfurfrah for the football player
and the honor and fame he bears."
Baseball '19 '20 '21 IC. H. S.
XviCE-I1l'GSlllL'l'lf Class '21 IC. H. S.
Vice-ywesimll-nt Advisory '22
Track 'E 2
Hlfinol earth not gray but rosy,
Heaven not grim butjair of hae.
Basket Bull '20
Glee Club '21
THOMAS A. DURM
"I holol he loves me best who calls me
Glee Ulub '22
CARRIE MAUDE FORREST
"And can I ever bid these-joysfrzre
'well ?' '
'Z'1wasi1i'er Class '20
Junior Play '21
S:-niui' Play '22
Bziskilt Ball '20 '21
Birzlrfl of Control '22
Gym Show '21
MARGARET L. GARRETT
"A primrose by a ri'Uer's brim "
l mee Cum '20
"Fvast uf the Little Lanterns"
"King Ilenafs lHl.ll!.1'llI4-'IJ' '21
MARY HELEN GARDNER
" What a thing isj'i'1'er1dship,
World without end. "
Lainlulzt Sigma Lit. 'lil '20
EILEEN GRAHA M
Here's to the lass of the classy
And! the class ofthe lass."
Glev Club 'lit '20
Iiilnlula Sigina Lit. 'l5l '20
Gym Show '20
"Fi-ast uf tht- Little Lanterns" '20
"There was a lady lived in a hall,
Large 'ln eyes, and slim, and tall. "
Lambda. Sigma. Lit. '19 '20
G-lee Club '20
Basket Ball '20 '21
Gym Show '20 '21
IONE E. GUYBERSON
President Ulass '21 B. H. S.
Treasurer Class '19 B. H. S.
" When joy and duty clash
Let duty go to smash."
Secretary Class '19 F. P. H. S.
Freshman Play '19 F. P. H. S.
Basket Ball '19 '20 F. P. H. S.
"Feast of Red Corn" '20 F. I". H. S.
Senior Play '22
ZORAH C. HAHN
"Shy as the squirrel that leaps among
Glve Club '22
I 24 1
ISABELLE J. HAIN
"Why should I study and make myseU'
Lambda Sigma Lit. '19
Basket Ball '20 '21 '22
Love Pirates of Hawaii" '20
King' Rene's Daughter" '19
Feast of Little Lanterns" '21
"XVinclmi11s of Holland" '22
Gym Show '20 '21
Treasurer of Advisory '21
"The good are always the merry
Save by an evil chance,
And the merry love the fiddle
And the merry love the dance. "
JOHN O. HOFFERTH
'AI am, not always a man Qfwoe. "
Senior Play '22
.luniur l'la.y '21
Lambda Sigma Lit. '19
"Let man say what e'er they will,
Woman, woman rules them still. "
Vice-president Class 'l!I B. H. S.
Gym Show '21
Junior Play '21
Sl'l'1lUI' Play '22
Vice-president Aflvisrwy '21
l'l'QSlfl6'Ilf .lrlvisory '22
Board of Control '22
Tattler Staff '22
"I could be better, iflwould,
But it's awjid lonesome being good.
Baskot Ball '20 '21 '22
Glae Club '10 '20
"Feast of Little Lanterns" '20
Lambda Sigma Lit. '10 '20
Gym Show '20 '21
RALPH L, KIZER
"It's wiser being good than bad,
It's sotfe-r being nieeker than jierce,
It's fitter being sane than mad."
VEHNA M. LUTH
'tSoniebody's been up to something."
Basket Ball '19 '20 '21 '22
"Feast uf Littlu Lanterns" '20
"Lovi- Pirates of Hawaii" '20
Uhziinpionsliip Tennis '21
Gym Show '21
Tatllei' Staff '22
LEVI S. MANGES
"Concei11e what I must have been at
Glue Club '22
I 26 1
MAE H. MARR
"I know a maiden fair to see
Tuke care. "
"King liene's l7aug'lit91"' '20
Feast of Little Lanterns" '20
Lovt- Pirzitf-s of Hawaii" '21
"Vx'lHtl1Tll1lS uf I'l0ll21l1fl" '22
Gler- Club '19, '20 '21 '22
Lambda Sigma Lit. '19
Tattlel' Staff '22
"lf she will, she will, you may depend
Ushe won't, she won't, and that's an
end on't. "
Basket Ball '20 '21 '22
Glee Club '20
Gym Show '21
Lambda Sigma Lit. '10 '20
"Feast of Little I.antli'ns" '20
" With tears and laughterjor all time. "
Lambda Sigma Lit. '20 '
Junior Play '21
Gym Show '21
Basket Ball '21 '22
Tattler Staff '22
"IL's the songs ye sing, and the smiles
That's a-makin' the sun shine every-
Junior Play '21
Board of Control '21 '22
Gym Show '21
G1.e Club '21
GERTRUDE N. OTTO
'AI am now past the craggy paths of
study and come to the flowery plains
of honor and reputation. "
Treasurer Latin Club '19
Gym Show '20
Basket Ball '21 '22
Secretary KL 'Treasurer Advisory '22
Glee Club '22
"XVir1dmills of Holland" '22
Tattler Staff '22
GILBERT F. OTTO
'A noisy man is always in the right."
Lambda Sigma Lit. '19
Oratorical Contest '21
Board of Control '21 '22
President Chess Club '21
Gym Show '20 '21
Track '20 Captain '21 '22
Senior Play '22
Tattler Staff '22
"Hail foo' a gay fellow like me."
Male Sextet '21 H. H. S.
Football '20 '21
KATHRYN A. SHOUDER
"Happy afre thou, as if every day thou
hadst picked up a horseshoe. "
First Honor Student
Lambda Sigma '19
Tattler Staff '22
JOSEPHINE A. SKALLA
An ounce of -mirth is worth a pound
of sorrow. "
Iillllhllil Si,a:'ma 'IU
Tattler Stuff '22
Gym Show '21
PERRY C. SPENCER
tHe hardly drank tea without a strat-
agem. ' '
Gym Show '21
EBON E. ULLREY
'An honest man's the noblest work of
My book and heart
Lambda Sigma Lit. '110 '20
I 29 I
DANIEL VAN NOPPEN
"And even the wise are merry of
.lunior Play '21
Seniur Play '22
Lamluln Sigma Lit. Play '19
Treasurer Class '21
Glee Cluh '21
Board- of 1'unt1'rl '22
Track '21 'ZZ
RUTH E. VISEL
"I am cz part of all that I hmfe met
Second Honor Student
.luniur l'1ay '21
ftrchestrzl '21 '22
Lambda. Sigma Lit. 'lf'
'tLet h,1"m not cease an instant to be
Junior l'l.1y '21
MALCOLM B. VVEAVER
"We do not what we ought.
What we ought not we do,
Anal lean upon the thot,
That chance will bring us thvuf'
Truck '21 '22
I 30 1
MARY LUCILLE VVILLIAMS
"And her dark eyes,-how eloquent. "
Lambda Sigma Lit. '10
SELBY A. WILLS
"A1'n't he cute? "
Treasurer of .Xxlvisury '22
FRANCES LUCILE VVINN
' Iakilllbflli Signm Lit. 'lib
'I love herjor her smile, her look, her
Sl-4-rotary Ak TI'l'2iSLll'l-31' of ,Xflvisrwy
lflev Club 19 '20 '21 '22
Bwmiwl nt' Coutxul '22
l'1'e-siulent of Aflvisury '22
ZELDA E. ZIMMERMAN
Oh, may Ijoin the 'choir invisible? '
llhmles Scholar '10
Glue Club '1!I
Vice-president Lztmhmlzt Sigma Lit.
Kirg' lienefs lPaupL:'l1tQl"' '20
Love Pirates nf Hawaii" '21
Fuast of Little Lanterns" '21
XVimlmillS of Holland" '22
XYlP6-Dl'6SlllPI1t Glue Club '20 '21 '22
Voyage of '22
In the year of 1919, in the month of September and on the 7th of
the said month, after voyaging on the sea of "Grammar Grades" we
landed on the coast of "The Niles High School." It was a wonderful
land full of opportunities and we were well pleased with the sight.
Our crew was a goodly one with John Burke at the wheel and Miss
Allen as captain, with first and second mates, Durham and Zabel,
as the latter's able bodied assistants. We also had a very experienced
chaplain and advising pilot, Brother Brenner. Our crew altogether
consisted of fifty-nine able bodied people. We were all over-joyed
at the sight of land, for we had been sailing on a troubled sea for
days and days. Some had been in far distant parts and others in our
own ship, but finally through numerous circumstances we were
thrown together, and all reached our destination in the stated year
We then started our little colony on the "Niles High School Is-
land" and called it the Class of '22, a very fitting name indeed.
We were unaccustorned to this life, so it took us our first year
to become settled and acquainted. The other inhabitants of the is-
land paid little attention to us except to reprimand us for misunder-
standings and things that were not our fault. They were an over-
whelming people and we green ones could not do much against them
in a form of self protection.
Well one year passed and we were getting-used to our island
life. We became more contented with it, and our heads began to
swell a little from praises. We gave a few entertaining dances and
parties in o-ur colony, and were pleased with the success and ap-
pearance of them. These little things caused the inhabitants in the
other colonies to take more notice of us. Some of them even said CI
mean the wiser onesj that We would be the leading colony on the is-
land some day. We did not think much of it at the time, but it was
brought back to us in later years.
The second year passed and we were now the second leading
colony on the island. The leading colony then was the "Colony of
'21" and the one after was the "Colony of '23." The "Colony of '20"
had mc-ved from the island and had separated into distant "College
Mainlandsn where they said were oHered greater 'opportunities We
did not believe them very much at the time because we were busy
with a great reception for the leading colony. Very elaborate prep-
arations were being made for the great occasion. On the evening of
the festivity the palace ball room was decorated in very dazzling
colors and festoc-ns. Palms were grown in the ballroom court, and
sweet smelling flowers were strewn among the palms and festoons
emitting sweet c-dors and making a general air of coolness in every
nook of the grand ball room. A foreign orchestra was hired from
the mainland to play for us. It could not be surpassed. Before the ball
the "Colony of 21" was entertained at a great and elaborate ban-
quet, managed by our ladies and chefs. The guests seemed to relish
everything offered them. After they were through eating, our lead-
ing citizens from our colony and the leading ones from theirs gave
very amusing and charming speeches. Then we all repaired to the
ball room. The people stood agast at the sight of its magnificence.
When they all marched into the hall to the sweet strains of the or-
chestra, the swing of the dance was on. At the mystic hour of twelve
the clock in the palace tower tolled its warning to the people to go
to their abodes for it was not safe to be out after the witching
hour. After the people were all out, the lights were switched off and
the great ball room lay in a still semi-darkness with only the moon
peeping through the window to witness the lonely decorations.
The "Colony of '21" became dissatisfied with the island life and
so they, too, moved to the college mainlands, leaving us the leading
citizens of the island.
This is now the year of 1922, our fourth year on the island. We
are now the most respected colony here. We publish the only mag-
azine on the island and call it the "Tattler." It is such an elaborate
book that it takes us one year to publish it. We all contribute to it.
We moreover have gone in for dramatics and have produced an
excellent play, that has made us famous throughout the island.
Yet we are getting more restless on our island home and want
to see the mainland and its treasure.
The "Colony of '23" hears of our intentions of leaving and gives
us an elaborate reception similar to ours of '21. We are so enticed
that we want to stay on our island home, but we have made our
decision and cannot go back on it.
A week after the reception we are called by the mayor of the
island and given our passports to our "College Mainlands" across
the water. He gives us an inspiring speech. Tears well in our eyes
and we wish not to leave our home and its old companions. Never-
theless at the close of the year we embark on our boat again on the
"Sea of Life" into the "Land of Colleges" and greater opportunities.
-David S. Bennett.
I 33 l
Class Will '22
We, the Class of '22, of the Niles High School,- County of Ber-
rien, and State of Michigan, being of sound mind and disposing
memory, do hereby make, publish, and declare this our last will and
testament, hereby revoking all former wills, bequests and devises
of whatsoever nature by us made.
1. To Mr. Haisley we leave a loving memory of the largest
class which has ever left Niles High.
2. To Mr. Macdc-nnell we will a "BIG RED BOOK" which
tells about holidays, parties, freak days, etc., to be read in assembly
When he has finished his "LITTLE BLUE BOOK."
3. To the rest of the faculty we leave old note books, and the
sincere hope that the joy of teaching in the wonderful new build--
ing will comfort them to some extent after losing us.
4. To the student body we leave quiet halls between periods
in accordance with one of the psalms in the "BLUE BOOK."
5. To Junior High we leave the old desks in the school build-
ing providing they treat our initials with all due respect and rev-
6. To the Juniors, as a class, we leave our shining example
of an ideal Senior class.
7. To the Sophomores we bequeath the right to have five
parties a week, providing they study one hour one other night and
don't stay out later than ten the last night.
8. To the Freshmen, who must remain in Junior High, we will
the right to lord it over the lower grades of said organization.
9. Unto Dora Peters, Maurice Brenner wills his copy of "How
to Live on 24 Hours a Day."
10. Unto Ruth Condon, Zorah Hahn bestc-ws her modesty and
quiet demeanor, hoping that it will be used conscientiously.
11. Unto Olive Kay, Zelda bequeaths all her giggles and
Kathleen Kane bequeaths the aforesaid, Olive Kay, all of her
12. Unto Wilma Asmus and Lydia Belknap, we bequeath con-
dolences and the heart felt sympathy of the entire class in the loss
of their dear friends, Gilbert, Cereto, and Alden.
13. Unto Donald Allerton, Lucille Winn wills all her books
on etiquette that he may perfect his already blameless courtesy
14. Ruth Visel, one of the violinists, in the Senior class, be-
queaths her chin rest to Ella Ream and her bow to Beatrice Curtis.
15. Carrie Maude Forrest bequeaths her pep and enthusiasm
16. We bequeath the assembly waste basket to Mary Trask
in order that she may keep her desk cleared of papers and in a con-
dition which will conform with that of an ideal Senior desk.
17. Unto- Bernice Mutz, Josephine Skalla wills her sweet dis-
18. Unto Marshal Brenner, who is called Mush, we will a
sack of corn meal.
19. Unto George Contois, Malcolm Weaver bequeaths his
athletic ability, knowing that George was very dissatisfied with the
mark he received last semester.
20. Unto Alex Hunziker, Marie Frizzo wills her electric curl-
ers with instructions on how to use them.
21. Unto Clete, Hank, Faj, Eddie, Tommy, Foxy, and Jiggs,
we will our Honor students' big A's so they will not have to worry
about eligibility next year.
22. Unto Robert Calvin, Helen Moo-re wills her position as
assistant French teacher, on condition that he make Esther Rough
refrain from giggling, while he is in power.
23. Unto Zorah Eisele, Lena and Ferne Houseworth, we will
first choice of all the new Freshies in order that they may find some
one who can take Ralph's place.
24. Unto Arlene Stout, Mae Marr bequeaths her baby talk, on
the condition that the afore mentioned Arlene Stout use it on all
25. Unto Dorothy Huntley and Wilma Otteson we bequeath
an undying friendship like unto that of Jennie Howe and Bernice
26. Unto Loleta Ruckman, Helen Babcock, and Isabelle Fisk
we bequeath permanent seats at Richters' in place of seats in the
27. Unto Helene Skalla we bequeath a portable dance hall
which may be set up or taken dc-wn at a minute's notice.
28. Unto Arlie Hatfield we bequeath a place all her own in
29. Unto Gertrude Powell we bequeath Mary William's posi-
tion as Miss Schneider's assistant.
30. Unto Casper Grothwohl We will a pair of rubber heels,
and a bottle of brilliantine, and a box of po-wder, in order that he
may becc-me even more popular and beloved in Dowagiac.
31. Unto Ruth Hood, Verna Luth bequeaths her athletic
32. Unto Pauline Moorhouse, lone Guyberson wills her nickn
name "Red" and her right to be bright at all times.
33. Unto Josephine Wilkinson and Catherine Jefferson we
will a second "Brook Farm" where they may write sto-ries to their
34. Unto Martha Roberts, Marjorie Mason bequeaths the
right to defend and protect, at all times, all members of Mr. Zabel's
35. Unto Esther Rough we will all rouge and pc-wder left over
from the Senior Play.
36. Unto Howard Cook, we will the right to continue to as-
sist Miss Durham in keeping class room order by taking charge of
any particularly noisy group of girls which he wishes.
37. Unto Leslie Boulton we will the continuous position of
janitor at the Christian Science Church.
C 38. Unto Gordon Clark we will an undying love for Kathleen
39. Unto George Crumb we bequeath the right to fall in love
with underclass women.
40. Unto Demott Fisk, Red Darling bequeaths his ability to
41. Unto Russel Finley we bequeath the right to make the re-
maining students yell their loudest to try to make up for losing
us, the lusty Class of '22.
42. Unto Mark Ullery we will all the gum left sticking on the
seats in hopes that it will cheer him up a little.
43. Unto Genevieve Gerald and, Janice Barron we will the
right to sit together every assembly period and during all classes.
44. Unto Glynn Skally we bequeath the red tie worn by Gil-
bert in the Senior Play in order that he may be more noticeable.
45, Unto Dayle Clevering we bequeath a copy of "Stolen
46. Unto Harold Asmus we will a baseball bat on condition
that he use it to help win all the games that Niles High plays next
47. Unto Harriet Bullard we will a shorthand pony to take
48. Unto Florence Cook we will a pad of signed excuses so
she can skip whenever she pleases.
49. The blond Senior girls will Leslie Shoemaker their hair
nets which aren't torn too badly to be used again.
50. To Ben Brown we will the right to be a sub-Latin pro-
fessor and hope that his instruction will nc-t be fatal to any of his
51. To Margaret Kane we will all our books with stretched
bindings so she can carry cookies, suckers, etc., about without at-
tracting the teacher's attention.
52. Selby Wills bequeaths to Chester Erickson his place be-
fore the looking glass.
53. To Frederick Richter we bequeath a fan to keep himself
cool while arguing on disarmament, taxation, bobbed hair, etc.
54. To Frederick Fisher, Wilbur wills a brake, which Anna-
belle doesn't want any more, to keep back any rising ambitions
which may come to him.
55. To Lucille Beebe, Bernice Guyott wills her giggles.
56. To Erna Garlenger we will all the explosives we have left
lying around in the laboratory to try to disturb her usual calm-
In Witness whereof, we have hereunto set our hand and seal
this eighth day of June, A. D., nineteen hundred and twenty-two.
CLASS OF '22.
Signed, sealed, published and declared by the said Class of
'22, as and for their last will and testament, in the presence of us,
who, at their request, in their presence, and in the presence of each
other, have hereunto subscribed our names as attesting witnesses
to said instrument.
-Walter J. Zabel.
A Senior is a Senior for all time. So when we see Maurice
Brenner seated at a table industriously working, we at once rec-
ognized him as a Senior. Everything is peaceful. Which is as it
should be. As
Mr. Shakespeare says .... what is hc-me without a
Things have gone finely, all heaven is well
Since I've done the work of St. Gabriel.
All heaven is happy, there's scarce a dissenter.
Is that someone knocking? I say comrade enter.
I say old thing there's some men at the gate.
They loc-k rather hardened..shall I tell them to
Hard looks matter little, 'tis human to sin.
Don't stand there so stupid, I say let them in.
Gilbert, David, John Burke, Wilbur, and Selby.
I have spoken to princes, consorted with kings,
Assisted at making most wonderful things,
Played dunce to the ladies, played sage to the
And now wish the rest I most surely have earned.
To help rule in heaven may sound very quaint
But it's really quite tiresome to marry a saint.
The world calls us crazy and doubtless we are.
We tried hitching our cars to the dim eastern star,
And had almost succeeded when dawn brought the
And our work became hampered. There were clouds
in the way.
We were booksellers brave and bold
Routed from houses manifold.
We hounded the tenant, his purse to attack
When John left the front door. .I entered the back.
There is rest for the married man, rest for the
But where is there rest for the man who sells
Thy sojourn in heaven will cleanse thee from taint,
And instead of plain Mister, you'll all be called
A call from
Ho! St. Maurice why cc-mmeth thou not?
As Herald of heaven, most hard is thy lot.
I sadly remember the days that have passed
When I was the deacon. .the pride of my class.
But hasten! now in yonder nook,
Awaits fair Carrie Maude the cook.
Her cake tastes like bullets, her coffee like glue,
You'll starve if yc-u don't eat and die if you do.
ACT 2-SAME SCENE
Everything is silent. Softly, softly comes Ralph Kizer follow-
ed by his group of chorus girls. .They are all familiar. .Bernice
Brown, Eileen Graham, Beatrice Gc-rtcn, Helen Moore, Marjorie
Mason and Marie Frizzo.
Ralph: The world is coming to an end, or so the news has
,E t spread.
n er I heard it in my earthly home and here my chorus
Tommy D5 You told us that as chorus girls we'd have to
change our guise.
If we can't be chorus girls on earth. .we can in
Eileen: Stay yet a moment. As you happened to pass,
' Did you see any members of our old Senior Class?
Bernice B5 Oh girls, I'd forgotten, I saw Kathleen Kane.
And she's running a tea room with Isabel Hain.
They serve lobster salad and mince pie with pop.
And are really quite good for a celestial tea shop.
Mg,y'ie.- I too, can tell what has happened to some.
Ruth Visel is trying to- abolish fruit gum.
Ethel and Margaret are learning to fly,
And Zorah is cleaning the stars in the sky.
For a light in the heavens they are using Ione
And Ebon is running an old lady's home.
Lucile, poor child, is tuning her harp,
And striving to tell a fiat from a sharp.
The news of the reunion has spread so gradually that more
and more people assemble.
Why when I saw Steiner and he cried, "Don't for-
I said, come above, St. Peter will take thee.
But he held out his youngest and said with some
He'd been married six years, there was no rest for
I saw Katheryn go walking abroad with a Spitz
And staying at rooms in the heavenly Ritz.
Enter M. B:
I can't find Red Darling, where did that boy go?
Why Red is a preacher..Didn't you know?
He's teaching the heathen that if they will but try,
They too can be Seniors in the sweet by and by.
If it isn't Adelia! why 'tis long since we met.
And the next time you see me will be much longer
I heard yc-u had proven the earth really round
And were given an A. B. for your learning pro-
And Edgar is doing his own little bit
By being a clown in a vaudeville hit.
I'm running a paper called the Heavenly Truth,
My reporters are Hyla and her friend Verna Luth.
But we've lost our subscribers who tell us forsooth
That nothing is heavenly that's as bad as the
Attention! we've just received news from below
That the rest of our friends would be rather slow.
The Bachelor Maids' Club meets c-nce again
And a pie eating contest is holding the men.
So each of you go to the work assigned you,
And leave me in peace. .I'm busy too.
But Maurice at his work of keeping the celestial books is soon
disturbed. Once again Danny comes.
Beg pardon sir, for breaking your rule.
There's a man who would enter. .the man teaches
A teacher. Ye Gods. .He shan't enter heaven
Though his pull should be that of seventy times
They burdened our lives when we tried our best,
So now take him away. .far from the rest.
Bc-th M. and D. are wrathful. They make a very determined
exit. Suddenly frc-m the background comes a sound. Some one is
calling not loudly but determinedly.
Harry! where are you, I say Harry Lee.
And wonders of all wonders! the huge Morris chair which
has all this time been turned to the wall is wheeled around and
HARRY LEE untangles his legs.
I hear my wife calling. .can it be she wants me?
I wandered in heaven. .How pleasant it seemed
At my own class reunion. .alas I but dreamed.
I won't tell my wife. .she would only condemn
For the source of one's trouble. .Cherchez la
femme l Curtain.
Hail to our colors so steadfast and trueg
How proudly they wave in the air.
The bonny white stars on a background of blue
Give courage to do and to dare.
In sports and in scholarship we are the bestg
The hills will re-echo our name. 1
The banner of victory fling wide with zest
To tell the whole world of our fame.
So a cheer for the lads who have conquered,
And a cheer for the lassies so true.
As comrades we've weathered together-
Hurrah for the class of twenty-two.
Here's to the classmate whose friendship we m
The years have been proof of your might.
Here's to your spirit so nobly displayed
In championing always the right.
And thee Alma Mater will be but more dear,
When memories only will reigng
Knowing we'll owe to thee year after year
The goals that your pupils obtain.
l 40 1
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Alexander Hunziker . . . President
Casper Grathwohl .... Vice President
Genevieve Gerold .... Secretary
Dora Peters ....... Treasurer
Violet and Gold
Mary J. Kneeshaw, Mildred Lind Merrell H B Merrell
I 43 1
Class of '23
lWith Apologies to Poe. J
It was many and many a year ago,
In our high school you see,
That a class came in whom you may know
As the class of '23g
And this class came in with no other thought
Than to get out as soon as could be.
First they were Freshmen, green as grass,
In our high school you see,
But they were as happy as they were green,
This class of '23g
And they played and said that they'd get through
As soon as could be.
And this was the reason long ago,
In our high school you see,
That a hand reached out of the office, grabbing
Some of the class of '23
And sending them far away from school
Sooner than we'd be.
And then they cruelly shut the door, on
The too playful of '23,
Those that remained, were wise and stuck,
To the class of '23,
And grew to be Sophs, then Juniors,
Just like you and me,
And worked and prayed to get out of school
By nineteen twenty-three.
And our class was better by far than the class
Of those far older than we,
Of those far wiser than weg
And neither the Board of Control,
Nor the weighty faculty,
Will ever again expel any of us
From the class of '23.
The year will never arrive, while I'm alive without
Memories of '23.
The time I spent and the things I lent,
To those in it with meg
But when we've learned the rule and departed from school
Bound for life, as genius or fool,
We'll continue to praise to the end of our days-
The CLASS OF '23!
-Catherine Jefferson, '23,
Clayton McCoy . . . ............. President
Henry Mason . .. .......... Vice President
Alene Whisman Secretary and Treasurer
Black and Orange
Marguerite Schneider, Forella Mackay, L. S. Walker
Lester Neib '
We of '24
We're the mighty Sophomores,
Ready to show our zest
To help the dear old hi school
Of c-ur "Alma Mater," N. H. S.
We came into junior hi school
Full of hope and pepg
We've done nothing of any importance
But there's lots of time left, yet.
Then we joined the Freshman class,
Where everyone thought us slowg
But they soon found we were bound to pass
In spite of the hardest foe.
We accustomed ourselves to senior hi
And began to enjoy it toog
The praise of the upper classmen won't die
Since we've showed them what we can do
When our Freshman year was finished,
We were waiting, we thought, in vain,
'Cause our vacation would not diminish,
So that school could start again.
Finally thc-se long mc-nths passed,
And we came back to our lesson,
Then others looked up to us, at last,
For we kept the Freshies guessin'.
And now we are true "Sophies,"
Only two short years are left,
To let all the others see
That we can do c-ur best.
And though we have been rather slow,
We'll make a strong home score,
Improving each day as we go,
For we are the class of '24.
-Allene Whisman, 'QL
I 43 l
I 50 1
Edward Zwergel .... ....... P resident
Robert Burns .... Vice President
Mary Burns .... ....... S ecretary
Erma Loveland . . . ..... Treasurer
Royal Blue and Silver.
Helen Platt, Adah Milligan, Howard Jackson.
Anna Fay Gilson
Ida May King
Mary Eleanor Moon
Mary Sophia Powers
Carl Schwartz '
Harold Van Tassel
Genevieve Van Tuyl
Our First Steps
We, the people of the Freshman Class,
Are of one big jolly mass.
The history we're about to tell
We're sure will explain us very well.
We agree it was quite a treat
In the Niles High to obtain a seat,
For Miss Platt met us with that smile
Which goes with her kind of style
Our seven B days came and went
Until to Island Park we were sent.
We didn't bother about a hat
On the picnic for Miss Platt.
Details of our eight B picnic which took place
We're afraid, would take up too much spaceg
But if it wasn't for this, maybe,
Arthur wouldn't have been called baby.
Next our Literary Society we organized,
Which we take pride to emphasizeg
Into this the eight B-3 became one of us,
Which made us nineteen plus.
We now leave Junior High
With one long deep sigh.
The past we will now let rest
For the High School requires our zest.
-Velma Kiblinger, '25.
I 53 l
Old Mother Rigby, wishing to play
A joke on the wc-rld, made a figure of hay,
And breathing upon it enchanted it so
That the world neverknew it was just a scarecrow.
Her arts had transfigured his heart made of straw
And his voice which regechoed the raven's shrill caw.
Her pipe had endowedihim with power and pelf.
Old Mother Rigby, she' laughed to herself.
So sweet Feathertop, for such was his name,
Went to the village, searching for fame.
The maidens who saw him first simpered, then sighed,
Then gave him the hearts they their lovers denied.
Old Mother Rigby, sat longing to know
The fate of poor Feathertop, the bonny scarecrow.
Amidst her reflections came a knock at the door
And poor Feathertop fell dead on the iioor.
The old Mother gazed at her scarecrow forlorn,
"Some maiden," she said, "held his true love to scorn
His manners were perfect, his actions most kind,
Still love was nc-t satisfied, it could not be blind.
He wished to go from this world full of strifeg
It would be most unkind to renew his life.
The stain from his soul I never could wipe.
Ho Dickon!" she shouted, "A coal for my pipe!"
-Mae Mawr, '22
I 54 l
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65" if '
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Board of Con fro!
Board of Control
C. R. Maedonnell .... ..................,....
Walter J. Zabel ..... ............
Maurice L. Brenner . . .... Student
Gilbert Otto ...... .... S tudent
Adelia Bird .......... ....................
Daniel van Noppen
Carrie Maude Forrest
Orville W. Coolidge Scholarship
The Orville W. Coolidge Scholarship was established last year
by Mrs. Charles A. Chapin in memory of her brother, Orville W.
It is a trust fund of 512,500 from which the interest of S750
is given to some boy out of each graduating class. This sum is di-
vided equally over a period of two years.
The contestants are judged by three things: scholarship, lead-
ership, and service. Scholarship needs no definition. The only re-
quirement is that the student be above the average to such an ex-
tent that he will be able to carry college work successfully. The
candidate must possess a good character and moral worth rather
than personal popularity. He must possess qualities that go to
make a good, clean, well rounded boy. The candidate must have
worked for the welfare of the school in the absence of all selfish
motives, and desired to see things accomplished for the general
It is also stated that color, race, or creed shall make no dif-
ference in the award of the scholarship.
Donald Brooks who won the scholarship last year has made a
strong record at Purdue realizing 4 A's and 2 B's in an Engineer-
The College Club Scholarship
A loan fund for girls has been established by the College Club
The loan is a sum of not over two hundred dollars to be loan-
ed yearly to some girl from the graduating class. This sum may al-
so be awarded to the same girl for each of her four years at col-
lege. The award is based on scholarship and sense of responsibility
of the applicant. -
The last year's award was given to Amanda Reum who is at
present at Western State Normal.
FIRST VIOLINS-Malburne Hall, Mae L6W1S Ruth Vlsel Hestel
SECOND VIOLINS-Deane Eager, Josephlne lenne1 Dlck T0b1l1
FLUTES-Frederick Richter, Russell Fmley
The Boys' Glee Club
The Girls' Glee Club
I 60 l
Mary E. Moon
The Glee Clubs
Music is the language of the soul. It is a language which every-
one understands and it touches the hearts of all. We hear lovely
soft sad music and immediately we are sad. If there be a smile on
our face, it is a sad one. Then we hear the happy kind of music
us only a picture of
also leaves a smile
and immediately we are happy and see before
sunshine and happiness. This kind of music
but this smile is much brighter and may have
hind it. Again we hear some dance music and
not be controlled, we feel the rhythm through
a careless laugh be-
our feet simp can-
our whole b y and
We forget everything else. Music is so powerful and so beautiful
that it is a necessity to our life.
The Girls' Glee Club is prc-bably the largest branch in the
music department. On September 14, 1921, the club organized and
elected officers with nearly sixty girls as members. Although we
have no Galli-Curci among us, all the members appreciate a high
standard of music, and moreover there are some promising vocal-
At our first meeting a picnic supper was planned for the com-
ing week at River Bluff for the members of the club and their
guests. Everyone had a lo-vely time.
Christmas eve about six girls and Miss Lardner went around
town "Christmas Caro-ling." This was something which had not
been done for a number of years.
Next the club set to work on a delightful and pretty operetta
"Windmills of Holland" which was given at the Niles Opera House,
February 28th, in the-afternoon and evening. The stc-ry of the
operetta is of a young American who is in Holland trying to install
American inventions there in place of the windmill. He meets with
very little success as the people of Holland will not part with their
old things which are so dear to their hearts. Miss Coolidge coach-
ed the dramatic work and it is partly due to her that the operetta
was such a success. The cast was as follows:
Mynheer Hertogenbosch ............... Fredrick Richter
Vrc-uw Hertogenbosch .... .... Z elda Zimmerman
Whilhelmina ......... .... M ildred Miars
Hilda ....... . . . . . . Marie Frizzo
Bob Yankee . .. ..... Lloyd Young
Hans ........ .... D onald Allerton
Franz ................... ,...... ........ A r thur Morley
Katrina .................................... Mae Marr
Probably our last public appearance for the year will be at the
This year the Girls' Glee Club has worked hard to make the
music department grow and we feel that We have done quite a bit
towards this end.
-Marie Frizzo, '22
Cast of Characters
George B. Nettleton ........ . . . . . . .
T. Boggs Jc-hns ....................
Krome, their bookkeeper ..............
Miss Sally Parker, their stenographer
Thomas J. Vanderholt, their lawyer . ..
Tony Toler, their salesman .......
Mr. Applegate ............. ....
Office Boy ..............
Shipping Clerk ..........
Mrs. George B. Nettleton ......
Miss Florence Cole .................... ....
Daniel van Noppen
. . .. David Bennett
. . . Bernice Guyott
.. Maurice Brenner
. . . . Gilbert Otto
.. John HoiTerth
.. Hilles Smith
. . . . Bernice Brown
Coddles, an English maid of all work .. . Carrie Maud Forrest
A Pair of Sixes
The Senior play was heralded with a great deal of anticipa-
tion and no one was disappointed, fc-r under the excellent coach-
ing of Miss Platt it was a great success. In fact it was considered
one of the best amateur theatricals that has been given in a num--
ber of years.
The play, "A Pair of Sixes," had a very clever plot, it being
the story of two partners, George B. Nettleton and T. Boggs Johns
of the Eureka Digestive Pill Company, who find it very diflicult
to agree on anything. If they aren't quarreling over the color of
their pills, then they quarrel over who should have the services
of Sally Parker, the stenographer. Poor Krome, the bookkeeper,
tries to bring peace but in vain. Finally the partners call in a law-
yer, Thomas J. Vanderholt, hoping to settle their disputes. Howe
ever, they aren't able to arrive at a satisfactory decision, so Van-
derhc-lt proposes that they play a game of poker wherein the loser
shall become the butler of the winner. This is to be kept a secret
between the parties involved and anyone breaking his agreement
shall pay the other five .thousand dollars. T. Boggs loses and, ac-
cording to the agreement, becomes Nettleton's butler. This makes
things very complicated because Florence Coles, T. Boggs' fiancee,
breaks her engagement. T. Boggs, however, finds a way to revenge
by pretending he is in love with Mrs. Nettleton. Florence helps
make Mrs. Nettleton jealous of her husband. At length, after Mrs.
Nettleton has very effective hysterics and her husband is in a rage,
T. Boggs and he come to a mutual agreement and everything ends
David Bennett as T. Boggs Johns completely won his audience.
As either a business man or a butler he was perfectly at ease. Dan-
iel van Noppen as Nettleton was constantly alert to outwit his rival.
Jennie Howe as Mrs. Nettleton brought down the house with her
hysterics. Throughout the play her natural grace and dignity lent
charm to her Winning personality. Florence Cole, T. Boggs' sweet-
heart, was coyly assumed by Bernice Brown. Maurice Brenner,
who took the role of Thomas J. Vanderholt, the dashing young law-
yer, had a wonderful faculty of getting things tangled up. Sally
Parker, Bernice Guyott with her gum-chewing and laughter, Krome,
John Burke, and Tony Toller, Gilbert Otto with his timidity with-
stood the storm of the partners' wrath admirably. Coddles, Carrie
Maude Forrest, dropped her h's as a typical English maid. Every
member of the cast was wisely chosen and moreover, deserved the
favorable comment from the two large audiences.
-Adelia Bird, '22,
I 63 l
Of all high school activities, the winning of honors in scholar-
ship is the accomplishment which aiords both to school and in-
dividual the most distinction, and mutual satisfaction and service.
Therefore, above all others, are honored the students of Niles High
who forge ahead on the educational road to mental efficiency and
Once upon a time our schools were all private institutions,
supported by fees. Education was then thought to be a matter of
private advantage only. It enabled the fortunate possessor to win
out over his fellows. Now we have broader ideals. We still believe
that the educated man or woman has a personal advantage for
himself. But we further believe that that advantage is not only for
himself alone. It helps him to help others. It has been said, and we
all know it to be a true saying, that democracy can only fail
through the ignorance of its rulers. We are the rulers-our own
rulers-and students in school are the rulers-to-be.
The good citizen, the ruler of democracy-of our town-must
be able to contribute by brain or brawn to the needs of his fel-
lows. He must be a producer of something that others need, phy-
sical, mental or spiritual. He must have a mind stored with useful
knowledge, or know how to obtain and assimilate information when
he needs it. He must have the ability to observe rightly, and to
think straight. He must have right attitudes which come from hon-
est thinking. He must know the dangers and mistakes of the past
and be prepared to avoid them. He should know how to behave in
polite society. He should have a respect for the laws of public and
private health. He should know how to use his leisure time. Such a
citizen is not a dream. There are many of him in Niles. He is a
product of education-of our schools. The aims of Niles High are
typified in him.
Because we have faith that through the study of books, the
questioning trials of the laboratory, and the helpful guidance and
instruction of teachers, these aims can be attained, we support by
public funds, and ever more generously, the schools. We are invest-
ing in future good citizenship. We are insuring for homes, and
health, and happiness.
Our honor students, and they are many, are helping greatly
to justify the wisdom of our investment, and increase the prestige
of our school. We admire them for their native ability. We honor
them for their ideals, their industry and their loyalty.
Miss Hila Allen has compiled a record of students now in
school who have a distinguished scholarship record during the past
four years. In this record are three students who have been on the
honor list with grades averaging 90 per cent., or higher, every
semester they have been in school. First comes Kathryn Shouder,
an honor student for eight semesters, with an average of 92.391,
Ruth Visel is second, for six semesters an honor student, with an
average of 92.1'Z:. Gilbert Otto, distinguished athlete and orator,
as well as student, is third, with seven semesters, and a 91.370
average. Gertrude Otto averages 91.298, but in seven semesters
failed once of making the honor list.
It is interesting to note in the records of these four students
that whereas the median grade of the student body is taken to be
859: and advisory groups frequently fail to make more than 60'Z:
to 701: as good a record as they should, Kathryn Shouder's grades
are 148921 of the normal advisory ranking and the others are all
sc-mewhat above 140'Zf.
The next group is of students who have been on the honor
list during every semester that they have been in high school. The
figure following the name indicates the number of semesters they
have been in high school: Kathryn Shouder C833 Gilbert Otto C733
Ruth Visel C633 DeMott Fiske C533 Dora Peters C433 Hester Moore
C333 Allene Whisman C333 John Barman C233 Esther Forler C233
Margaret Griiiith C233 Russell Hart C233 Winifred Merritt C233
Alice Platt C233 Jerome Wood C233 Frank Barron C133 Mary Burns
C133 Beatrice Brunk C133 Muriel Huntley C133 Inez Pankow C133
Lillian Pfister C133 Kenneth Thornton C133 Lucian Wood C13.
This group is of students who have been on the honor list
every semester except one: Gertrude Otto C733 Helen Moore C533
Dorc-thy Huntley C533 Lolita Ruckman C433 Gladys Franz C333
Martha Hall C333 Ethel Montgomery C333 Leslie Shoemaker C333
Ethel Fedore C233 Rachael Krinowitz C23.
Those who have been honor students every semester but two
are: Maurice Brenner C633 Adelia Bird C533 Beatrice Curtis C433
Isabell Fiske C333 Alva Hart C333 Margaret Moon C333 Richard
Otstot C333 Mildred Sparks C333 Eleanor Teller C33.
These have been on the honor list every semester except three:
Marshall Brenner C433 Robert Calvin C433 Cereta Cocoran C533
Verna Luth C63.
--C. R. Macdonnell.
I 65 l
Rev. Pontifex Deetle
Jane Deetle .......
Mrs. Rossmore . . .
Miss Nesbitt .....
Ex. Judge Stott ....
Expressman . . .
Jefferson Ryder ....
Hon. Fitzroy Bagley
Jorkins ..... ......
Sen. Roberts . . .
Kate Roberts ....
Mrs. Ryder .........
John Burkett Ryder
Cast of Characters
...... DeMott Fiske
. . . . Marshall Brenner
.. . Leslie Boulton
.. Virginia Jarrn
.. . Robert Calvin
. . . . George Contois
. . . . Leslie Shoemaker
.... . Isabel Fiske
. . . Frederic Richter
. Genevieve Gerold
The Junior Play
Just as the Tattler goes to press, the Juniors begin work on
their play. This year they are going to give "The Lion and the
Mouse," by Charles Klein. They expect to have the performance
the two nights of May twelfth and thirteenth.
The story of "The Lion and the Mouse" is built around John
Burkett Ryder, the "Lion," and Shirley Rossmore, the "Mouse,"
When the curtain goes up, the scene is laid in the home of Judge
Rossmore in a little Long Island village. Judge Rossmore has just
been impeached. The shock, and unfairness of it has completely
broken his spirit. The man responsible for his impeachment is
John Burkett Ryder, one of the most wealthy men in the country.
Judge Rossmore, in his position as Judge of the Supreme Court,
has rendered decisio-ns contrary to Ryder's wishes, so Ryder with-
out bringing any suspicion on himself makes it appear, by a clever
treachery, that Judge Rossmore has accepted bribes. Judge Ross-
more has a daughter, Shirley, who has just returned from Europe
and so knows nothing of her father's disgrace. In Europe she has
met Jefferson Ryder, the son of John Burkett Ryder. At the time
she comes home she is more than interested in him. Judge Ross-
mc-re breaks the news to her and she determines to go to Ryder in
order to help her father, of course she will not believe him guilty.
Shirley has written a book about Jc-hn Burkett Ryder. She does
not call the character that, but she calls him the "Oct'a pas."
Ryder reads the book and recognizing himself sends for Miss
Green, for that is the name under which Shirley writes. This, she
decides, is her great opportunity. She goes. John Burkett Ryder is
a man of sudden likes and dislikes and he takes a great fancy to
Shirley on sight. After a little talk, he engages her as his secre-
tary. She takes up her duties, and continues tc- study Ryder and
wait for an opportunity. Ryder owns certain letters which would
completely clear Rossmore. With the help of Jefferson, Shirley
steals the letters and sends them to her father. Ryder at first is
wild. Shirley tells him her real name and why she came and then
prepares to leave for home. At the last minute Ryder goes to her
and begs her to stay as he is entirely refc-rmed. She finally con-
sents, and Ryder gives Jefferson his long delayed permission to
marry Shirley Rossmore.
Miss Platt, who has so successfully coached c-ther plays, is
coaching the Junior play. We predict that under her direction
"The Lion and the Mouse" will be a great success.
The local oratorical contest took place on March the ninth in
the high school auditorium. All friends and patrons of the school
were cordially invited to be present. Any junior or senior by com-
plying to certain regulations were eligible to this contest.
After many weeks of hard work and drilling the contestants
accomplished something for which a great deal of credit is due
them. The fact that eleven reported for the contest shows that the
interest is not lagging but on the contrary gaining.
Maurice Brenner received second place, his topic being "The
Boss In Politics." This being a very modern subject, appealed to
all. Maurice's delivery was natural and he seemed to live in his
oration from the beginning to the very end.
The first place was awarded to Gilbert Otto, his selection be-
ing "The Modern Farmer." He delivered his oration exceptionally
well, so that he held the attention of the audience without diliiculty.
This is Gilbert's second year in oratorical work. Having carried
away last year's honors he has determined to do likewise this year.
Miss Platt's skill in oratoricals has brought the work to a high-
er standard than that of last year.
The senior high school students assembled on March the six-
teenth in the main room of the high school building for the pur-
pose of hearing the selections of the four declaimers chosen from
the freshman and sophomore classes. These four worked very hard
during the limited time and showed their good work by their ap-
pearance in this contest. Declamatory work has improved rapidly
under the splendid supervision of Miss Platt, and during the pres-
ent year has done some very efficient work along this line.
John Raymond received second place, his declamation was a
cutting from "The Man Without a Country." He stirred in every
heart the spirit of patriotism by the enthusiasm and the forceful
manner in which he delivered it,
Robert Burns selected the modern inaugural address of Presi-
dent Harding. His vigor and passionate zeal won for him the first
place in the local contest.
H 77 l
0n Your Toes
On your toes, boys and girls, on your toes.
What's the use of gloomy looks
Now you're thru with High School books?
.Meet life's problems firm and stout-your natural foes.
On your guard, boys and girls, while on the toes,
Twist these problems into shape,
Bring them right up to the tape.
Hit the ball! Hit the ball! Hit it, I say, high or low.
When you start out for first base, on your toe,
Don't be rattled by the crowd, let it howl.
Keep on going, do your best, even tho' they call out foul
'Cause you know your very best is what players owe.
Watch first sharply, on your toes,
If he muff, go down! go down!
Don't be standing looking roun'
When you might get home-who knows?
But in this struggle, boys and girls, on the toes,
Don't forget the other fellow's right,
To expect fair play in this fight.
Give and take on the square, not for show.
When the umpire calls the game, on your toe.
If you're beaten fair and square, don't be sore.
Buck up again, be a sport, not a bore.
Boys and girls, this to you from me, 1et's go.
-A. W. Hudson.
L 70 l
f I .f ! Wh
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f X f ' xx, 2 ' f ' W WJ N BNN
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ly 'Mx , 7 E YV' I UP - 7,
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Coach-L 3 Walker
Mgr W.bd. Zabel
T,-agfx Ter-mfs Baseball
Lee Forresf Forrest Schrumpf Forresf'
Forresf Schrumpf Hnlem, Chambers
Wedel Lo e Offo Cur1I5
Krueger Chambers Wea ver Schrumpf
Harper Clevenger I Van Noppen Lge
fdfrell HCCOQ1 1 6fl2lr'lef" Krueger
Berg Wedel Darling Clever-.gor
Spencer 1 l-15m L45
Orfo , Graihwoh!
Darling ' Darlmg
Vog-els ang X
G E R
The 1921 Football Season
In 1911 football as a major sport in Niles High was on the
decline and in 1912 there was no schedule. From that time c-n no
effort was put forth to resume the sport until the school was given
an athletic field. Then plans were laid to re-establish football in
1922 when the new gridiron at Plym Park would be in readiness.
But the demand last fall for a 1921 team became so urgent that
the athletic department consented to organize a team in spite of
handicaps in order to develop material for the season of 1922 when
the sport will be formally introduced into Niles High athletics.
Upon Coach Walker's first call for candidates he was sur-
rounded by a throng of eager though "green" aspirants for grid
honors. With his efficient effort he soon whipped into shape an
eleventh hour football team that surpassed all expectations and
took county honors. The boys were taught the fundamental prin-
ciples of the game, falling on the ball, tackling, how to spill the
interference, how to give interference, and catching the ball. All
these had to be mastered before the work of real organization
could be started. The three weeks practice before the first game
were weeks of steady relentless grind, but at all times the results
were most encouraging. Much. of the success of the season may be
accredited to the spirit of the team.
Their morale was of the highest. Training rules were followed,
individual ambitic-ns were freely sacrificed for team work, nor was
there a display of egotism on the part of any of the players at
any time. The team played hard and earnestly in each of its three
games and though it suffered one defeat it was accepted with true
OCT. 21-NILES 23, WATERVLIET 7
The initial clash was with Watervliet which was reputed to
have one of the best grid teams in this section. The outstanding
feature was the line smashing of Berg and Forrest. The halves
were able to make-consistent gains on off-tackle plays. Schrumpf's
toe proved to have more power behind it than that of the Water-
vliet punter and he easily had the edge on his opponent. On de-
fence Forrest was the star while H. Lee followed close. Water-
vliet was repeatedly stopped and forced to punt, her only touch-
down being by the old "shoe string" pass while Niles scored three
touchdowns and a drop kick, Vogelsang kicking two of the three
OCT. 26-NILES 6, DOWAGIAC 13
The following week Niles gave way to the more experienced
Dowagiac eleven, scoring but 6 points to the opponent's 13. Their
experienced line resisted all attempts to plunge or circle it while
their shifty backfield completely baffled the Niles defence. To-
wards the close of the last quarter Darling intercepted a pass and
raced fifty yards for a touchdown scoring Niles' only points.
NOV. 5-NILES 39, ST. JOSEPH 14
After the defeat at the hands of Dowagiac the locals settled
down to ten days of hard drill and mastered the science of forward
passing. When our old and dangerous rival from St. Joseph arrived
the locals were ready and confident. St. Joseph received the kick-
off but Niles soon had pc-ssessio-n of the ball. On the second of-
fensive play Darling ran 35 yards on an off-tackle play and scored
the first touchdown within seven minutes of the beginning. Then
followed an exchange of punts, Schrumpf easily keeping the pig
skin from the local goal. In the second quarter Niles uncorked the
aerial attack, the long high pass from Schrumpf to Lee making
repeated and consistent gains and twice scoring. The short snappy
pass from Schrumpf to Vogelsang and vice versa proving very dis-
concerting to St. Joseph. On defence Farrell and Lee were the out-
standing features while Forrest though working hard was han-
dicapped by a heavier opponent. St. Joe scored but twice, once on
an intercepted pass and once by working the ball down on line
Three Rivers was to have been the next opponent but can-
celled on account of weather conditions and futile efforts were
made to get a return game with Dowagiac.
Benton Harbor being out of the county athletic association,
Niles can rightfully claim the county championship, having beat-
en St. Joe and Watervliet, the only other teams in the county.
With such a showing from an inexperienced team Niles has
reason to look forward to a good season next year. The line from
tackle to tackle remains unbroken, Spencer right end and Lee the
lengthy left end who starred in the St. Joseph game will be lost by
graduation. Darling the speedy half and Otto heady quarter will
also be graduated. But Captain Schrumpf the fullback remains to
pilot the next season's crew.
Name Nickname Position Year Age Ht. Wt.
Harry Lee "Worm" L. E. Sr. 17 73 158
Gilbert Otto "Agricola" Q. B. Sr. 19 65 133
Perry Spencer "Nick" R. E. Sr. 16 66 133
Louis Darling "Red" H. B. Sr. 17 71 144
Henry Schrumpf "Hank" F. B. Jr. 19 72 158
Frank Forrest "Clete" R. T. Jr. 18 68 165
Gerald Wedel "Foxy" L. G. Jr. 18 64 150
Lloyd Krueger "Faja" C. Jr. 17 71 154
Thomas Farrel "Tom" L. T. Jr. 17 68 147
Russel Berg "Brute" R. G. Soph. 18 68 151
Richard Harper "Dick" C. Soph. 19 66 156
John Vogelsang "Johnny" H. B. Soph. 18 67 135
Daniel Van Noppen "Danny" H. B. Sr. 16 68 147
Clayton McCoy "Muldoon" H. B. Soph. 18 69 163
Jack Secor "Jack" E. Soph. 15 68 132
John Lagoni "Fat" G. Fresh. 15 70 178
Touchdcwns: Lee 2, Otto 1, Darling 2, Schrumpf 1, Vogelsang
2, Berg 2.
Field goal: Vogelsang 1.
Goal kicks: Vogelsang 3, Schrumpf 2.
THE FOOTBALL "N" MEN
I 75 1
S. WALKER, Foach XVI-Illl-IL lVlcCOY CHAMBERS FARRELL W. J. ZABFI Mg
Forrest . .. ..
Krueger . . . . . .
Chambers . . . . .
McCoy .. ...
Wedel ..... ....
c'1.r1vr:NGr:n FORREST SCHRUMPF LE1-1 KRU1-:ann
Position Baskets Free Throws Total
Forward . .107 ........ .... . .. .
Forward 86 2 out of 4 .... .. .
Center 99 5 out of 12 .... .. .
.Guard . 99 94 out of 169 .. ...
Guard . O ...............
Forward 23 2 out of 4 ....
Center 20 ............
Guard . 2 ............. . . .
Guard . 0 .......................
Farrell .... . . .
Niles Totals .......
Opponents Totals ..
92 out of 217 .
ioefollt bf Tssff
Average points per game: Niles-39, Opponents-
The Basketball Season
Undefeated, the Niles High School basketball quintet closed
the season of 1921-22. This season has been a success in every
sense of the word. The members of the team stood not only for
physical prowess but for mental or moral development. They have
succeeded not only on the basketball floor but they have achieved
success in the class room. Coach Walker's quintet was essentially
a team and not five individual players. They played the ball rather
than the man. It was due to the wonderful coaching and splendid
spirit of the players combined with their athletic ability that en-
abled them to win the county, district, and state championships
without losing a single game the entire season. These factors en-
abled the team to be developed to such a high degree that three of
the players were picked as all-state material. During the entire
season the team played 970 minutes and scored 975 points, averag-
ing more than a point a minute.
The initial appearance of the team was on December third
against Elkhart. Schrumpf, Lee and Forrest divided thirty-five
points among themselves while the guards allowed Elkhart one
field goal. This game showed the possibilities of the season in that
eight men were used, four c-f them new to first team atmosphere.
The team next journeyed to Warsaw, Indiana, for the second game
of the season and cramped from their long ride allowed the
Hoosiers to snatch a two point lead in the first half. They warmed
up the second half, however, and in a hard fought battle gained a
three point advantage on their opponents.
Cassopolis next fell, followed by the Kalamazoo College re-
serves who had in their lineup three men from last year's Kala-
mazoo Central's championship team. In this game Lee starred with
fourteeen points to his credit while the defense allowed the total
Kazoo score to but equal his. Christmas vacation gave the alumni,
home from college, an opportunity to see the machine work-For-
rest alone chalking up twenty-two points against them.
The first week in January the team went on a two days' trip
and defeated Three Rivers and Sturgis by large scores. Warsaw
then came up from Hoosierdom and went back with eight points.
Schrumpf and Clevenger each garnered sixteen while Lee and For-
rest signed up a few. The next week the team was lost on the
large Normal Hoor at Kazoo, and the first half ended four to two
with Niles holding the twins. By the second half they found
themselves and reversed the order, doubling on the Celery City
men twenty-two to eleven.
Benton Harbor was scheduled to halt the undefeated five but
failed miserably. Forrest here added more to his fame by caging
nine free throws without a miss and totaling eleven out of fifteen
attempts. St. Joe next came to Niles and though they fought hard
were unable to stand the onslaught while Krueger and Forrest as
usual held firm on the defense and Clevenger scoring almost at
will accounted for twenty out of Niles' forty-six points.
Mishawaka and South Haven fell hard on two succeeding days
and the following week Coach Walker's squad raised the gym rec-
ord When they connected with eighty-five points in the game with
Three Rivers. After again trouncing Mishawaka, Walker sent his
men once more against Benton Harbor. The Northenders counted
four via the free throw route before Niles got warmed up. Lee and
Schrumpf then started registering and the half ended fourteen to
four with Benton Harbor trailing. The second half started with a
rush, Benton Harbor trying desperately to overcome the ten point
lead. The locals were able to score only one more point than the
Northenders this half.
The following week Lee starred in the contest with St. Joe
at the county seat. Niles finished its regular schedule by defeating
South Haven on the latter's court. According to the rules of the
county athletic association it was necessary for Niles, the best
team in the county, to play the winner of Class B for the county
honors. Baroda was met and defeated, incidentally a new gym
record was placed at 93 points.
This year the state was divided into three classes-A, B, and
C. Niles having less than five hundred enrc-llment was placed in
Class B and entered the District Tournament at Kalamazoo, March
24th and 25th. In the first game Niles met Ionia which team was
entirely unknown to us. Fearing that Ionia might be a dark horse
the Niles offense started with a rush and ran up a 24-4 score the
first half. With three substitutes playing the last half the final
score was 41-14. Marshall having beaten, Hastings was our rival
in the semi-finals and fell hard before the Niles onslaught.
Grand Haven, who had beaten St. Joseph by a clo-se score
was our opponent in the finals. Before the tournament, Grand
Haven had been considered by some as the favorite and interest
was keen when they were matched with Niles. Suffice it to say
that though they fought hard, they were allowed but 19 points
while Forrest alone garnered 16.
On March 31 and April 1 the Niles outfit entered the State
Tournament at East Lansing. Mt. Pleasant was the first team
that met the undefeated five at East Lansing and fell 25-15. In the
semi-finals Niles met the fast and clever Cadillac team, which had
been heralded as the most probable to win state honors. This was
probably the hardest game that Niles played this seaso-n. The speed
and caliber of both teams may be seen by the fact that the score
was 7-6 in favor of Niles at the end of the first quarter. Five min-
utes before the half ended the score was 14-12 in favor of Cadil-
lac. At this point the Niles men spurted and in five minutes
scored 20 points to Cadillac's 8. In the final game of the tourna-
ment and the game which closed Niles' 1921-22 basketball season,
Niles met Howell and defeated them 22-14. In the first minute of
play, Schrumpf received a severe injury to his arm which nearly
incapacitated him. Nevertheless he played the entire game, being
entirely without the use of his left arm.
The basket shooting of Lee was the outstanding feature of the
state tournament. He is credited with more field goals than any
other single player at the tournament.
Twenty-Five Victories Without a Defeat
Date Place Score Score
Dec. 3 .. . .... Niles .... . . .Niles Elkhart . . . . .
Dec. 9 . .. .... Warsaw . .. . . .Niles Warsaw . .. .
Dec. 16 ....... Cassopolis .... . .Niles Cassopolis .... .
Dec. 21 ..... Niles ........ ..Niles College Reserves
Dec. 30 ....... Niles ........ . .Niles Alumni ....... .
Jan. 6 . .. .... Three Rivers . ..Niles 'Three Rivers ..
Jan. 7 . .. .... Sturgis ...... . .Niles Sturgis ... . . . ..
Jan. 13 .....,. Niles ......,. . . Niles-49 Warsaw ...... .
Jan. 20 ....... Kalamazoo . . . . .Niles Normal High . ..
Jan. 25 ....... Bentcn Harbor ..Niles Benton Harbor .
Feb. 3 ........ Niles ........ . .Niles St. Joseph .... .
Feb. 10 ....... Mishawaka . . . . .Niles Mishawaka . . . .
Feb. 11 ....... Niles ..... . . .Niles-61 South Haven . .
Feb. 17 ....... Niles . . . . .Niles- Three Rivers . .
Feb. 21 ....... Niles .... . . .Niles Mishawaka . . . .
Feb. 24 ....... Niles ........ ..Niles- Benton Harbor .
Mar. 3 .. ...St. Joseph ... ,.Niles- St. Joseph ... ..
Mar. 10 ...... South Haven . ,.Niles- South Haven
Mar. 15 ...... Niles ........ . .Niles- Baroda ....... .
DISTRICT TOURNAMENT AT WESTERN STATE NORMAL
Mar. 24 ......
Mar. 25 ......
Kalamazoo ...... Niles-41 Ionia .........,
Kalamazoo ...... Niles-21 Marshall ......
Mar. 25 ...... Kalamazoo ...... Niles-32 Grand Haven . . .
STATE TOURNAMENT AT MICH. AGRICULTURAL COLLEGF
Mar. 31 ...... East Lansing . . .Niles-25 Mt. Pleasant . . .
Mar. 31 ...... East Lansing . . .Niles-43 Cadillac .... . . .
Apr. 1 . .. .. .East Lansing . . .Niles--22 Howell .. . . .. .
HENRY SCHRUMPF, Captain
Captain Schrumpf was unan-
imously chosen all state for-
ward. He was a whirlwind on
the Hoor, an expert passer, and
probably the best dribbler on
the team. He scored more field
goals during the season than
any other player. The fact that
he remains for next year is
sufficient cause for rejoicing.
Harry was unanimously
chosen all state center at the
state tournament because of his
consistent jumping, almost
faultless floor work, and his
ability to score, having more
field goals to his credit at the
tournament than any other
player there. He is the only
man graduating, but his loss is
Forrest was picked as the
best floor guard in the state be-
cause of his wonderful floor
work, his stc-ne-wall defense,
and his ability to score. Be-
cause of his ability as a free
thrower he led the team in
number of points scored. He
always exerted a good iniiuence
on the team and the fact that
he will pilot next season's crew
JOHN A. CLEVENGER
Johnny was one of the flash-
iest forwards ever seen on the
Niles court. He could always be
counted on to score and holds
the record for high score in a
Krueger played a hard posi-
tion and gave his best at all
times. His ability to control the
gc-al is attested by the fact that
the opponents rarely edged a
shc-rt shot. Because of their
cc-nfidence in him the other four
men played an offensive game
with confidence. He also re-
mains in school for another
L. S. WALKER, Coach '
This was Mr. Walker's sec-
ond year in charge of the bas-
ketball team. He was able to
develc-p a championship team
this season because of his abil-
ity to instill in the players the
fine pc-ints of the game. The
passing of the team which was
the marvel of the tournament
was due to his untiring efforts
and work with the team.
Eddy had an eagle eye for the
basket and cc-uld toss the ball
in the basket from almost any
Muldoon w o r k e d hard
throughout the season. He was
always ready to give his best
either at center or forward.
Tom was steady and put up
a stc-ne-wall defense, making
Krueger work at all times for
his position as backguard.
L. S. WALKER, Coach HUNZIKER WOOD COOK W. J. ZABEL, Mgr.
STEINER OTSTOT ZWERGEL DARLING BRENNER
The following schedule
. . . Niles .... . . .
. . Galien
. . Niles ...... .
. . Niles ...... .
. . Eau Claire
B. Harbor ..
. . . Niles .... . . .
. . Niles ...... .
. . Niles ..,... .
St. Joseph . .
Bristol . . .
Galien . . .
Eau Claire ..
B. Harbor Res.
Niles . . .
...17 Elkhart Reserves
...19 Niles ........
...31 Eau Claire .. .
...17 Niles ........
19 St. Joseph Res. .
52 Cassopolis .....
22 B. Harbor Res. . .
St. Joseph Res. .
It is hard to say what men this year co-mprised the second
team. At least fourteen different men played on the second team.
It was because of the wealth of material in the reserves that Niles
first was able to finish so successful a season.
Their real duty was to furnish as much opposition in practice
for the first team as possible. Out of their ranks must come the
men for substitution in first team games and from them must be
developed material for future seasons. They certainly were not
lacking in spirit and as most of them are underclassmen there is
gc-od prospects for the future.
This year because of the development of the second team,
Niles was able, several times this season, to send teams to two
different towns on one evening. All the games which the reserves
lost were games played in this manner and may be accounted for
by the fact that the real strength of the reserves was with -the
first squad on these occasions.
Benton Harbor Reserves was the only team to take a victory
from the pride of the local reserves. St. Joseph Reserves was the
only other team to meet the best Niles reserves away from home
and were scalped.
Tennis last year did not prc-ve quite as triumphant for Niles
as it had the two previous seasons. With the erection of the first
unit of the new central building the historic tennis court was de-
stroyed and lovers of the net game were deprived of the only place
to play that the city afforded.
Nevertheless Schrumpf and Armstrong, the two veterans of
the 1920 season, played true to form and defeated Benton Harbor
in the doubles while Armstrong retained the county tiile in the
singles at the county meet early in June. The following week,
Schrumpf and Armstrong again defeated their opponenfts in the
doubles and retained the tri-cou11ty championship against St. Joe's
opposition. Armstrong, thc-ugh he fought a hard and drawn-out
game, was unable to stave off defeat in the singles and surrender-
ed the tri-county championship to St. Joe.
Schrumpf still remains in school and should easily handle any
challengers in the singles and re-take the tri-county championship.
Armstrong's graduation is indeed a loss but the new courts at Plym
park should prove an opportunity to develop several good net art-
ists to take his place.
W. J. ZABEL, Mgr. FORREST CHAMBERS CURTIS FORBES L. S. WALKER loach
VOGELSANG LEE, Capt. SCHRUMPF KRUEGER
CAMP CLEVEGER ASMUS GRATHWOHL
Fielders-Chambers, Asmus, Clevenger,
The baseball team in 1921 was not as successful as was hoped
fo-r. Shortly before the first game Forbes who showed prospects
behind the bat was injured in a track meet and remained on
crutches nearly the rest of the season. This necessitated moving
Captain O. Lee from his regular position at third to the receiving
end. Nevertheless Niles too-k five of the eight games played.
St. Joseph gave the locals the most trouble. In the initial game
of the season they early picked up a lead but Schrumpf arose to the
occasion and held them scoreless the last three innings while Niles
picked the necessary nine points to win the game.
In the second game we met Edwardsburg and defeated them
on their home diamond, Forrest pitching a gc-od game. Next we
met Mishawaka at home and the local team here displayed an ex-
cellent brand of baseball functioning without a single errorl With
three victories to its credit the team met Dowagiac, the near
champs of the state in 1920. Niles scored four runs the first 'in-
ning but was allowed only one more hit which failed to score.
Though Dowagiac was held scoreless the first three innings, they
were able to pick up six runs the last six innings and handed Niles
its first defeat of the season. Edwardsburg was the next opponent.
Smarting under the defeat at the hands of Dowagiac, the locals
crushed them seven to cne. The following week the team went to
Mishawaka. As the game was after schc-el, it was scheduled for
seven innings, but at the end of the seventh inning the score was
tied. The eighth added one run to each team's credit but the ninth,
Mishawaka failed and Niles added another, winning the game.
Niles next met St. Joe, who handed us our second defeat of
the season and subsequently tied for cc-unty honors. In the
final clash of theseason after a hard and vigorous battle we
surrendered the county cup to St. Joe, who in turn relinquished it
Date S0076 Score Place
April 30 ...... Niles ... 9 St. Joe ....... Niles
May 3 Niles . . . 6 Edwardsburg Edwardsburg
May 10 Niles . . . 4 Mishawaka Niles
May 14 Dowagiac 6 Niles ........ Niles
May 17 Niles . . . 7 Edwardsburg Niles
May 24 Niles . . . 5 Mishawaka . . . Mishawaka
June 1 St. Joe .. 6 Niles ........ St, Joe
June 8 St. Joe ....... 8 Niles ... . . .5 Benton Harbor
L S WALKER, Coach MCCOY CALVIN BOHLEBER KRUEGER FORREST W. J. ZABEL Mgr
FINLEY OTTO WEAVER FORBES
VOGELSANG VAN NOPPEN
The 1921 Track Season
Track took a rapid stride in the spring of 1921, and establish-
ed itself firmly in the high school. The runners had trained the
major portion of the Winter and were in the best of condition when
the spring opened. In a dual meet with Elkhart the locals were
defeated though Weaver, Forrest, and Otto showed their caliber
by winning three iirsts. A Week later Niles met four Indiana
schools in a quintangular meet at Elkhart and placed third with
the same men showing up to advantage. Weaver and Otto were
entered in the meet at Western State Normal and though neither
won points, they made a sho-wing and profited by the experience.
COUNTY MEET, MAY 28
May 28th the locals went to Benton Harbor and after a plucky
fight accepted second place in the county meet with St. Joe lead-
ing by a few points. The locals proved weak in the field events.
This was doubly felt when Forrest for the first and only time last
season failed to toss the shot c-ut to first place but just to third
place. Weaver was handicapped by a sprained ankle and so failed
to break the tape in his respective events. However, he fought hard
and running almost on nerve placed second in both the 220 and
440. Otto won the 440 and 880. The proper combination was found
in a relay team composed of Weaver, Finley, Vogelsang, and Otto,
who won by an easy margin from St. Joe's best.
TRI-COUNTY MEET, JUNE 4
With the experience of the county meet behind them the lo-
cals the following week invaded St. Joe determined to win the
Tri-County meet. Weaver was in perfect condition, his ankle hav-
ing strengthened, and Forbes, who had pulled a ligament in the
Elkhart meet, was back on the job with vengeance. The meet
started very favc-rably for Niles with Forbes winning the 50 yard
dash and Weaver tying for second. With this encouragement
Weaver rushed things in the next two events, running the 100 and
220. In the 440 Otto was off form and Weaver's ankle began to
trouble him and he followed Krueger of St. Joe, placing second.
Otto finished the runs with a first in the 880. Niles having
taken all the tirsts in the runs save the 440 found herself with a
comfortable lead but was again weak in the field events. In spite
of the fact that Forrest pushed the shot out 37 feet, 11 inches and
took first and Forbes a third, St. Joe crept up on us in the jumps
and pc-le vault where Van Noppen tied for third in the pole vault
and Calvin repeated in the high jump. Bohleber finished the field
events by tossing the discus to second and St. Joe was leading
35 to 34 5-6 with the relay to decide the meet. Weaver though run-
ning for the eighth time that day started and no-sed out his op-
ponents giving Finley a small lead. At the start of the third man
a slight confusion arose and Fc-rbes burst forth. With the flying
feet of Mercury he picked up a good thirty foot lead which en-
abled Otto to cross the line for Niles in advance of St. Joseph's
runner. The locals won by the close score of 39 5-6 to 38 and
brought the beautiful silver cup and relay banner to the south end
while Weaver alone was credited with 1614 points and awarded
the individual point winner's award, a handsome silver cup.
Plym Park is one of the finest things that has been given to
Niles and to Niles High School this year. Mr. Plym donated the
ground which lies directly back of his factory, the Kawneer. Plans
for a club house and athletic field have been made which will bene-
fit not only the high school but all of Niles.
The School Board hired Mr. Walker to superintend the work.
Mr. Walker's experience in athletic work distinctly qualified him
for such an undertaking. The work has progressed quickly and
the land has been drained now and a permanent system of drain-
age installed. The low places have been filled in and roads have
Plym Park contains an up-to-date club hc-use in which there
is a large assembly ro-om with an open fireplace. Locker rooms for
both men and women, apartments for a caretaker, and a grill room
have been provided. From the wide porch there is a fine view of
the athletic field which cc-ntains a quarter mile track, within this
circular track is a baseball diamond and football field, and a sum-
mer wading pool or winter skating pond lies beyond this. Farther
over to the right are four tennis courts which the school has al-
ready enjoyed, and behind the club hc-use is a beautiful nine hole
Both Niles and the Niles High School owe a great debt of
gratitude to Mr. Plym for making possible such a Wonderful park.
-Adelfia Bird, '22,
l 90 l
With the re-addition of football to the high school curriculum
there arose in the minds of the athletes the question of how to
handle sweater awards. According to the rules of the state athletic
association the high school cannot award any athlete a sweater or
anything that exceeds one dollar in value.
Money for any sweaters purchased for the athletes must nec-
essarily be raised independent of the school. Heretofore basket-
ball as the major spc-rt has received recognition from the manage-
ment of the Strand Theater, who magnanimously aided the bas-
ket ball players in earning sweaters. It was seen that if this plan
was followed with football the sports which come later in the sea-
son, namely basket ball and the two spring sports, baseball and
track, which have stepped into the high school curriculum, would
be in no position to be treated the same way.
At the suggestion of Mr. Haisley the diiliculty was brought to
the attention of local fans and business men. As a result high
school athletes united with alumni wearers of the "N," business
men, and fans to form the "N" Club, the membership dues to be
one dollar per year. Dr. George I. Vetter was unanimously chosen
as president and Reginald Smith was elected treasurer. W. J.
Zabel was requested to fill the office of secretary, because the
books would then be at the high school convenient for any mem-
ber. The "N" Club decided that any student winning an "N" in any
of the four major sports should be awarded a sweater, but that
no youth should receive more than one sweater per season regard-
less of the number of sports in which he participated.
The following committees were appointed: The "N" Club
committee consisting of Dr. Platt, chairman, J. Walter Wood, C.
E. White, Reginald Smith, and Claude Huffg the entertainment
committee composed of Fred Kc-mpass, chairman, Frank French,
Dr. Bonine, Henry Towar, and Fred Cookg and the sweater com-
mittee composed of Dr. Henderson, chairman, F. J. Plym, Walter
Parkin, Tom Hance, and Carmi Smith.
The Club early sponsored a dance at the Moose Hall. Later
Mr. Codd very gracic-usly consented to the "N" Club giving a bene-
fit at the Riveria. Over 1,000 people purchased tickets from the "N"
men for the show Tom Moore, in "Made In Heaven." The net re-
turns from these events together with the membership fees CSL00
per yearj made up the fund which was used to purchase the
sweaters for the athletes.
The high school athletes wish to thank all members of the
"N" Club for their assistance and consideration. We wish especial-
ly to thank Mr. Codd for so graciously and Willing giving us the
use of the Riveria on the evening of February 9, 1922.
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-School opens. At eight o'clock the new teachers are introduced
to the student body.
-Miss Allen's history class starts out brilliantly with Wally
Coles affording entertainment.
Miss A: Wallace, who is the King of England?"
Miss A: "George who?"
Wallace: "King George."
-We all went down to Jackson's
To beat on our tin pan,
He sent us down to Richter's-
We'll say we like that man.
-The students had a special assembly with Mr. Haisley. We bet
the teachers listened through the keyholes and sky-lights.
-The first installment of the Junior rings arrived last night.
We are glad they were not ordered by head size or they never
could have worn them to school.
-The Seniors went to Wilbur's
And played Winkem half the night.
David rose when Zelda winked at him
But bumped his head on an 'lectric light.
-Berrien teachers meet at Niles to see model classes of model
students. Needless to say Niles makes a hit.
-Is 13 an unlucky number? N. H. S. ties the Carrol Hall boys
13-13 in the first football game that our school has played for
-Gilbert Otto: "As far back as I can remember, three or four
years, Niles has had a Tattler."
A new theory has been evo-lved in Niles Public Schools. Miss
Crowley asked one of her pupils what caused earthquakes. She
received this answer, "When the earth revolves it bumps into
a rc-ck or something which is jutting out and causes an earth-
- f .If ,nj
' -'9 3 G
-The members of the Board of Control are elected. We wish
them a successful year.
-We find c-ut something today. Miss Talburt said, "You know
the crazy house is in Austin where Mr. Macdonnell and I came
The Tattler Stai is elected today. "Nuff said!"
-The Junior Mask Ball is being given early this year because of
Teachers' Institute. All come in gay costumes and enjoy a
round of amusement.
-Well children, Dowagiac sure took the conceit out of us. We
did feel jubilant going over even if not coming back.
-Jennie invited us, the Seniors, to her woods at Buchanan.
After the marshmallows were roasted we made up new yells.
The boys won with, "Let's give 'em the tree 1augh-Bark-
-The first matinee dance of the year is given. We are hoping
to have lots more of them.
Mr. Haisley wins honor for Niles by his talk at the State
Teachers' Convention. We are proud of our superintendent.
and 28-To Junior High who are having vacation.
We used to have the bestest alibi
We said, "All noises are made by Junior High"
But now it is no use
We have lost a good excuse,
And the teachers all declare, "It's a lie!"
-I had a shiv'ry feeling He whispered, "I won't hurt you,
Today in assembly Don't you know, you little fool,
And when I turned to look That this is the day when ghosts
A ghost was sitting there All come back to visit school?"
,, -,415 fgm, 5 v wjr ap 9
' "JT ' '45 "" i',lllh5S3-
-281 votes for Russ Finley, yell leader. Rah!
At staff meeting little Dave says, "Let's have a different kind
c-fla co-ver. They always have brown or White or some other
-New yell leader demonstrates his vocal qualities in assembly.
-Miss Durham in Eng. VII: "I wonder what the men fixing ther-
mometers think about." She also wonders if they think that We
always talk about love in English classes.
-We inflicted on the St. Joe football team a grand defeat. We
ended the day with a real old-fashione-d snake dance on Main
Street. St. Jo-e was burned in effigy and the remains were toss-
ed into the St. Joe river.
-Better English week! We are going to cut out slang and stop
using prepc-sitions to end sentences with.
I 96 l
Much talk of skipping on Armistice Day. Looks as if school
will have to be discontinued.
All the skippers are disappointed. We have a holiday. Every-
one's grief is noticeable.
-The Senior girls and their mothers enjoy a delightful tea at
Mrs. Parkin's. The speaker did no-t arrive but we enjoyed very
much the talks given by the diEerent members.
-Cc-lds are now in vogue. This was heard in assembly,
Dave, blowing his nose, one terrible inexpressible racket.
Pete, "Close your cut-out. Y0u're in the business district."
The Boys' Glee Club entertains us during Advisory Period.
We discover that N. H. S. has some pretty fine tenors.
-Seniors have intelligence exams with sixth graders. We al-
ways wondered where we belonged.
-Another exam. What are theosophy and therapeutics? We also
ask do stones float in the air?
-You know that line of Shakespeare's,
"Take, oh, take those lips awayg"
Dayle Clevering was reading it
In English class c-ne day.
When asked if he understood,
He said, "No, mam, not me,
Why he should say, 'Take them away,'
Is more than I can see."
In general assembly Rusty leads in a few yells. Mr. Macdon-
nell compliments the yell leader on his efiicient service
during the football season. Mr. Zabel announces the football
games scheduled for 1922 and 1923, and the basketball games
for this season. We are all saving our pennies 'cause Mr. Zabel
says that seaso-n tickets will be on sale one week from Monday.
Miss Durham in Eng. VII: "Dale, what is hell, do you remem-
Bids for the new school building are started.
In first period assembly we saw Miss Hobbs pick something
long and yellow and curly off John C1evenger's coat. But what
we want to know is why she Went down by Dorothy's seat and
stoodlthere glancing from John to Dorothy and laughing to
-Definition of a lyric as given by an English pupil of Niles
High: "A lyric is always accompanied by a liar." ,
The Juniors prove themselves champion inter-class basketball.
Good for you, '23!
Thanksgiving vacation is a delightful one for all.
-At Senior class meeting Mr. Zabel preaches a sermon. Text,
"Ye the class of '22 of N. H. S. are not dignified enough for
Seniors but are like unto Freshmen." Then he closes by saying
that he doesn't mean it as a Hbawling out." Horrors! Let us
hope, my brethren and sisters, that he never bawls us out.
Seniors have a freak day and no one has to be told what it is.
Miss Durham seeing Red Darling's colo-r scheme of pink, red,
and blue, asked him if he looked that way when he was little.
Iit is very refreshing, we say, to come off our 'er dignity for a
My papa said
If I was brite
That I might have
The car tonite.
But when he sees
These four red D's
The garage will be
Locked up for me.
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1-Much talk about Miss Hobbs' advisory's party. We hear that
Dayle enjoyed it very much indeed. How about it, Dayle?
-The old building is being wrecked. We have a good excuse
now for not having our lessons. The wreckers make so much
noise! They have put up a beautiful board fence to keep the
workmen out of the school yard.
-We win our first basketball game of the season. Elkhart loses
by the decisive score of 35 to 4. Poor boys!
-Miss Durham: "What kind of a house did the leading charac-
ter of 'The Silent Woman' live in?"
Howard Cook: "In the last house on the last street."
Miss Durham: "You're thinking of something else."
-Bishop Moulton of Salt Lake City tells us all about Utah and
Salt Lake City. He says we could take our books, lie down on
the lake and study. We think ilooding the assembly with salt
water would be an ideal plan.
An exciting Tattler Staff meeting. When Maurice hollered, we
all ran to the windows and leaned far over the sills to watch
some horses pull bricks off the top of the old building. Then
the working men disappointed us by untying the rope.
-In English VII:
Helen: "An illusion is a wrong idea."
Miss Durham: "Well, there certainly are a lot of illusions in
-Gilbert Otto causes great excitement when he is completely
vamped by a young lady of indefinite age. And girls! he
even escorted her to the new building. Gilbert isn't the only
attraction, however, for We have a peppery pep meeting to give
the bc-ys a send-off for Warsaw.
-Harold Van Aiken, a South Bend violinist, plays three charm-
ing selections and an encore in assembly. Miss Swartz, a Sal-
vation Army worker, who has been all over the world, tells us
about South America. The falling bricks make it almost im-
possible for us to hear but we do learn quite a bit.
-After a lot of preparation the "N" Club which iirst was organ-
ized this year gave a very successful dance at the Moose Hall.
We hope they will have one every year now.
-The girls have the gym for basketball practice tonightg all the
girls wear a smile. Today the boys go to Cassopolis. The game
is a Walk-away. Cassopolis certainly opens its eyes when
Frank makes a basket from way out in the middle of the floor.
-Jennie translating in French class: "The man came to his ear.
No, he bent over to his ear."
-Miss Platt talks to us in general assembly. She tells us how
much work the losers as well as the winners did in last year's
oratorical contest. Her easy conversational tone and her di-
rect way of presenting her subject are inspiring to everyone.
Mr. Haisley emphasizes the benefits of such training and in-
troduces Mr. Hudson. Mr. Hudson presents Gilbert Otto and
Frederick Richter with the medals which the school board
promised to any o-ne from our school who wo-n honors enough
to go to the state contest. We are all proud of our boys. We
wish to thank the schoc-l board for their hearty support and
encouragement in our oratorical efforts.
Don't we all wish we were the little boy who was bad in as-
sembly and had to stand up on the platform with Mr. Zabel?
21-Big pep meeting in assembly. All the team sit upon the plat-
form and look so scared. Captain Schrumpf proves to us that
he really can talk. Mr. Walker gives letters to the Junior boys
who won the interscholastic basketball championship.
22-Christmas vacation begins. The only thing that dampens the
Christmas cheer is the doleful lc-ok on the Freshies' faces.
There is a general celebration thruout the school. The High
School Orchestra plays for us in assembly at 2:45, Malburne
Hall plays "Souvenir" and Mr. Macdonnell wishes us all a
Merry Christmas. Off for home!
30-Nearly everyone is so homesick after our long vacation that
he uses the game tonight as an excuse to come back to the
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-Back again! Many girls added to the bobbed hair society over
Christmas. The walks do not furnish enough sliding so the
iioors have been oiled.
All our toys are broken,
All our new bo-oks are read,
All of our candy is eaten,
We are tired of lying abed.
We gather up gum, books, and
And come back to the school
After our long vacation
It seems rather goc-d to be here.
-The Junior boys appear with cute little blue stocking caps
with nice yellow '23's sewed on the front.
-Miss Platt introduces her play cast with three short sketches
to make us want to come to the play. We all had our tickets,
so we were assured it would be worth while. Oh, what a butler
"Dave" makes. We wish we needed one. But whew! We're glad
we're nc-t Sally Parker.
The first picture show this year is given this evening.
-Another pep meeting to send our boys off right to Three Riv-
ers and to Sturgis.
-We win at Sturgis and, by the way, we wonder how Mr. Zabel
-Hurrah! We have some new songs for Tuesday, with very
touching titles such as "Roll Them Down" and "There's a
Tavern in the Town."
-Mr. Bailey of Kalamazoo speaks the third period on "Small
American Colleges." Mr. Walker introduces the speaker. Mr.
Bailey suggests that we write to him any time that we wish to
get something back on Mr. Walker and he will give us the in-
formation that we want. After explaining the term "Small
American Colleges" the speaker points out the advantages
such colleges have over large universities. The advantages he
emphasizes are the personal contact of student and teacher,
the development of leadership, democracy, comparative ex-
penses, and the bringing out of personality. We certainly agree
withkMr. Walker when he says, "Mr. Bailey is a rattling good
The Senior play, "A Pair of Sixes," is presented. Everyone
says that it is the best home talent play ever given in Niles.
-The play is presented a second time. Critics do not change
their opinions. '
-Today is Friday, the thirteenth,
And tonight we play a game.
Of course Warsaw will be unlucky
For luck is Niles High's middle name.
Another game. We win!
-The boys go to South Bend to practice on a large floor.
-Much snow and ice. Skating parties are popular.
General assembly for singing. The Seniors admit there is
nothing quite like their singing in the whole high school. Their
talents certainly are appreciated.
-Cake and sandwiches left from the advanced shorthand class
party last night are enjoyed in school today.
Dark Clouds! Everyone goes into classes with pale faces and
fast beating hearts and everywhere we hear, "Did yc-u get out
of history?" "No, I didn't want to anyway."
Mary Newburg leaves us to take up a business course.
The boys go up to Kalamazoo and win their ninth victory.
-List c-f Hunks are out. Due to the 6-3-3 plan which will be car-
ried out when the new building is finished Junior High grad-
uates do not become members of Senic-r High today.
New semester begins. The assemblies are so crowded that no
one can study.
24-No general assembly, but one of our numerous canine pupils
expresses his feelings 6th period.
Miss Mackay giving dictation and looking through the door at
the same time gets mixed up. "Oh, excuse me! I am looking at
25-A new dog visits us.
We play Benton Harbor at Benton Harbor and such a game!
Some of N. H. S. looked rather dilapidated after the game,
especially Gilbert. When he tried to rescue Mrs. Walker from
the howling mc-b, he received a severe blow on his chin. How-
ever we got a few of the much coveted signs and we're all
set for Benton Harbor.
27-The Senior class entertain the play cast, Miss Platt, and Miss
Mackay at a banquet. The tables are decorated with the class
colors, blue and white, and ferns. "A Pair of Sixes" is drawn
on each place card and other pairs are scattered about on the
tables. Adelia is toast-mistress. Other toasts are given by Miss
Platt, Mae Marr, Selby Wills, and David Bennett. The evening
is declared by all to be a huge success. We discussed a sleigh
ride out to Barron Lake but some said is was too public. Mr.
Zabel saved the day by saying he never heard of a summer re-
sort that was very public in winter. After a benediction by
brother Coles we adjourned.
30-Verna has her hair bobbed! Who next? Miss Platt tells Ruth
Kinney that she could get thru any English class on her
gift of gab.
Sixth hour assembly goes on probation for a few weeks until
they learn how to behave themselves. They need a nurse in-
stead of a teacher.
31-The Misses Schneider, Milligan and Hobbs decide to see what
the ice feels like, slide and take a fall.
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1-The Misses Durham and Snuff follow the example set by their
co-workers. No serious results.
2-The employees of the Michigan State Telephone Company
give us a very interesting demonstration on "How to Use Our
Phones." We can appreciate the trials of Central now.
Freshmen hold a meeting for the election of officers. Mob
rule, election postponed till Monday.
The ground-hog doesn't see his shadow.
-Pep meeting. Mr. Zabel speaks twice, Mr. Otto once, and Mr.
Haisley gives us a very interesting talk. St. Joe really expects
to win tc-night but Mr. Haisley says we are going to educate
P. S. St. Joe came, saw and was conquered much to our ever-
lasting joy. The championship moves nearer.
Mr. Macdonnell has on his new overcoat.
-Miss Platt calls for recruits in the oratorical and declamatory
contests and we hope everyone gives her his support. Miss
Schneider tells us about the Colonial Fair. We unanimously
decide to go.
-The "Tempest in the Tea Pot" is over. The Freshmen with
their advisors, Miss Milligan and Mr. Jackson, hold another
class meeting. The nine B's very unselfishly gave in. This ac-
counts for the virtuous expressions they are wearing now.
Ralph Kizer gives sage advice to Gilbert Otto: "Don't have two
girls at one time. They may both get mad at you." From now
on this column will edit any future remarks to the lovelorn by
this experienced young man.
Mr. Zabel starts a rigid campaign on mice and rats. Beware ye
mice! Lest ye be caught! Prices c-f cheese and traps go up.
-We have a pep meeting to send the boys off to Mishawaka.
They win their twelfth victory with a score of 27 to 10.
-South Haven and Bristol are completely swamped by our team.
-A new bell is rung now and henceforth. We aren't sure that
we know what it means but Mr. Zabel says when it rings, we
should be headed for where we're going.
-St. Valentine's day forecast: Terrible massacre of hearts. Post-
man overburdened with epistles for N. H. S. Marie receives a
valentine with "I love you" on it. This certainly is getting
serious. A number of people are surprised by Valentine's re-
memberances in the shape of bent pins. Needless to say they
were not delighted to receive them.
We have a moving picture on the "Evils of Smoking," Sth per-
iod. Most of it was upside down, however the last part came
out all right.
-The Caesar Class has a party. The losing side in a recent con-
test treat the winners to crackers and water. A go-od time was
enjoyed by all. But after the crackers and water they adjourn-
ed to the domestic science rc-om and had something to eat.
First grc-up of declamatory contestants try out after school
behind locked doors.
-The second group try cut.
-The five survivors of Wednesday's contest and the five of
Thursday's, battle in the assembly. The judges select the fol-
lowing as the five best ones: Donald Brown, John Raymond,
Robert Burns, Aleta Ostrander, and George Platt.
There's not a new way left to say it,
But we'll tell you just the same,
Tho it isn't one bit original,
We have a pep meet to help win the game.
Still it's the same old story
In the same way we told it before,
Our bc-ys beat Cass and Three Rivers
By a wonderful, whoppin' big score.
-After a great deal of work on the part of everyone, the
Colonial Fair is a great success. The booths are prettily dec-
orated and lovely things are on display. One interesting booth
is the Rememberance Table with Miss Allen presiding. Here
are shown gifts that former students of Niles Schools have
sent. In the assembly a vaudeville and passing show are eag-
erly patronized. Madame Gonzalez, the fortune teller, is very
popular. Dancing, cards, and tea are enjoyed by everyone.
Mrs. Merrell: "Here is a little dress made entirely by hand
with the tucks put in by machine."
The music period is enlivened by a few yel1s.- This evening the
boys play Mishawaka. Neither team shows much real playing,
but then, of course, we win 25 to 10.
The Freshmen play Junior High in a side-splitting two-act
comedy. Junior High wins altho their players are much small-
er than those of the opposing team.
Washington's Birthday doesn't do us any good. They tell us we
got this half holiday the Friday after Thanksgiving Day. We
guess it's all right. The day is observed thruout the school
by various programs.
Donald Hoisington rushes in and asks to borrow Mr. Zabel's
text book. Mr. Zabel is very willing but says that he will need
it before the end of that period. At the end of the following
period, Donald strolls in with the book and says, "Well, Mr.
Zabel, I thot you were coming into the assembly after this
book between periods."
-Mr. Walker gives a long talk in pep meeting on gambling. All
the public speaking students can surely take lessons from Mr.
Walker. All those who have bet bittersweets on the game feel
properly ashamed. But, seric-usly, we all agree With him.
Last home game! The preliminary between our reserves and
Benton Harbor's is exceedingly exciting but almost too close
to be comfortable, nevertheless, our boys win over them 22 to
20. The first team game is not so thrilling but the score is just
as satisfactc-ry to us. Too-ts and Muldoon entertain the team,
Mr. Walker, Mr. Zabel, and lady friends at a banquet after
the game. The rest of us understand that everyone had a
-Miss Durham in Eng. VIII: "Will you read, Lloyd?"
Lloyd Krueger: "I've got a cold."
Miss Durham: "How long have you had that cold?"
Lloyd: "I get one in the fall and keep it till spring."
Miss Durham: "What are you do-ing for it?"
Lloyd: "Catching mc-re every day."
Mr. Keats talks to us on salesmanship the eighth period. The
Tattler staff feel that his points may be very useful to us in
Miss Lardner gives us a little sketch from "The Windmills of
Holland" which is to be given at the Opera House tonight. We
are sure it will be a great success. We think Donald Allerton
shc-uld lead the singing from now c-n as he demonstrated his
ability in that line in the c-peretta.
Betty Jauch at a committee meeting: "I don't believe we'll need
a whole gallon of ice cream! Surely three quarts and a couple
of pints will be plenty."
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2-Thrift! Miss Wolfe explains the banking system which is to
be used in Niles schools. She shows us the cup which will be
given to the class having the largest percentage of deposits and
the smallest percentage of withdrawals. The Board of Control
at last have something to do.
3-Bank Day! Everyone brings his dime and lays the foundation
for his future fortune. Some advisories go over the top! with
100'Z1. The Board of Control is as busy as the old woman in
the shoe. A big crowd goes to the St. Joe game. The same old
but happy story again. The county championship is surely ours
8-Report cards! Marks are very low this six weeks. It must be
that everyone has spring fever. Wilbur, very excited after
taking Bernice home, reports the loss of his "Collar and Dan
9-Casper Grathwohl in Eng. VIII: "I am going to write about the
Pebeco Indians." After much questioning Miss Durham dis
covers that he means the Pueblo Indians.
The oratorical contest is given, all the orations show excellent
preparation and training and certainly reflect Miss Platt's fine
help. Gilbert Otto, o-ur winner last year, again takes the hon
ors with his oration, "The American Farmer." Maurice Bren
ner Wins second place with his oration, "A Boss In Politics
The next local event will be the declamatory contest.
10-Pep meeting! Russ is not present. We miss him but little
Laurence makes a splendid sub. The boys go to South Haven
and by winning this game make a record of all victories and
no defeats for this year.
Adelia, shocked: "Old dear!"
Maurice, scandalized: "What!"
The Juniors got all ready to have their pictures taken. M
Zabel told them to look at the birdie. When crash! the bleach
ers slipped out from under them and the class took a down
ward trip. Everyone felt sorry that we couldn't have a picture
of them like that and call it "The Fall of the Junior Class
The Juniors very maliciously accused the Seniors, imagine it
the Seniors! of having something to do with it. We felt very
hurt and abused.
Mr. Kavanaugh tells us about the essay contest which the
Knights of Pythias are going to hold. All the school is eligible
The winner of the contest will have a vacation at Charlevoix
and also win a medal. This contest ought to be well supported
by the literary talent of N. H. S.
The H. H. Chemistry class make peanut brittle. It isn't so bad
even if they do use a putty knife to pry it off the plates.
I 104 :I
Maurice, reading a foreword in an annual: "Those who hold
-Mr. Zabel, describing the method of artificially lighting chicken
houses: "You know it isn't really day but it's easy to fool
Toots: "I know c-ne chickeniyou can't fool."
The highest score ever made on the gym floor is made when
Niles conquers Baroda 93 to 10.
-Declamatory contest takes place in assembly eighth hour. Rob-
ert Burns takes first placeg John Raymond, secondg Aleta
Ostrander and Kathleen Cox tie for third place.
-Junior class has a tryout for the play cast. All the Juniors
are running arc-und with books reciting parts that they are go-
ing to read in the tryout. Most of them sound like this: "I love
you," "I heard you the first time," "Oh Oswald," Cgreat
After the wonderful spring weather the snow storm is-well
to say the least-quite a change. Everyone arrives looking like
an iced cake. The absence slips are three pages long.
The Juniors crowd the bulletin board to see who are the chos-
en ones. The old saying applies, "Many are called but few are
-Miss Durham in English VIII: "Selby!"
Selby, coming out of trance and starting to read: "Let us
Mr. Haisley gives us a talk in assembly on the mock election
which is to be held Thursday under the direction of Miss Al-
1en's American History classes. This is to prepare the students
so they will know how to vote wihen they take up their duties
Miss Allen's room is crowded with those who are registering to
vote tomorrow. Big plans for the coming election.
Election Day and everyone is boosting his candidates. Short
speeches in advisory period boost the candidates. The Demo-
crats win in the election.
-We have a big pep meeting to send the boys off for the basket-
ball tournament, also three others, who go to the track meet at
Evanston. Excitement runs high and we're all backing our men.
Spring vacation begins.
The Boys' and Girls' Glee Clubs have a banquet and party. Miss
Coolidge is guest of honor.
-"The Tattler goes to press."
-The boys having won at the district tournament go to Lans-
ing to contend for the state championship of Class B. They win
and we have three men on the all state team, Hank, Frank and
Harry. We certainly are proud.
Vacation is over and the front of the assembly room has dis-
appeared. It is no longer the place We used to know. Bang-
ing, hammering, and buzzing fill the air. But joy! We can
whisper all we want to 'cause nobody knows whether it is the
students or the new building. Some of the windows have been
washed during our absence.
Baseball practice starts and Mr. Merrell reports a large num-
ber of applicants. We were to play Edwardsburg but the weath-
er postponed in indefinitely.
Big snake dance for the boys. Russ surely knows how to make
4-Three-twenty p. m. The High School Moon comes out for the
first publication. We are all glad to have a school paper and
we are sure it will be a big success.
5-Sewing III, Wilma Otteson: "What kind of sewing machine
have you home?"
Helen Moore, dreaming: "It's an Ingersoll."
6-We have general assembly and Mr. Zabel tells us all about the
tournament and that the results were due to Mr. Walker's ex-
cellent coaching. Then Mr. Walker gets up and tells what a
good manager Mr. Zabel is, after that he "takes great pleasure"
in awarding the medals and sweaters.
7-First' night of gym show. Everyone says it is better than ever
before. All the work shows the excellent coaching of Miss
Kohler and Mr. Walker.
8-Gym show is presented again with equal success.
10-Mr. Zabel enters the office and starts dictating a letter: "Have
you received the letter which I wrote you ?"
Josephine: "No, I haven't received any letter."
Mr. Zabel: "Oh, I'm giving you dictation." '
The Rotary Club entertains the basketball teams, both iirst
and second. Dinner is served and followed by a speech.
11-The Oratorical Contest comes off at Dowagiac. Gilbert wins in
the oratorical. Although Bob Burns does remarkably well,
Dowagiac takes first in declamatory. Bob gave them close com-
petition and carried off second honors. We hope for big things
from him next year. Credit certainly is due Miss Platt for her
splendid coaching and the interest she took in the work.
12-The Seniors are threatened with a lecture but it doesn't get
any further than a threat.
John Clevenger entertains the basketball boys, the coach,
manager, "trainer," and lady friends at a dinner party.
13-Mr. William Heyliger, a prominent writer of boys' books and
a member of the editorial staH of the American Boy, gives a
very instructive and interesting lecture on "Reading" q
14-Miss Durham: "Didn't you ever see 'ribbed sea sand?' I am
afraid some of you boys sit around with your eyes shut when
you go to the beach."
Echoes from Alumni
The razing of the Old Central School Building brings favor-
ably to c-ur minds the object of school and its success. Many class-
es and many students have graduated from the Old Building and
many have been very successful in their business life. Those who
stand high in the ranks of graduated students are as follows:
Royal R. Ingersoll, '60, Rear Admiral U. S. N. Cretiredj La-
Thomas M. Swobe, '60, Lieutenant Colonel U. S. A. Cretiredj,
Stephen Babcock, '60, Traffic Manager Rio Grande 8m Western
Railroad, Niles, Michigan.
Charles A. Chapin, '65 Cdeceasedj, Indiana Sz Michigan Elec-
Frererick H. Brown, '66, Lawyer, St. Louis, Missouri.
Mortimer M. Gregg, '73, Vice President Pacific Milling Com-
pany of California, Monterey, California.
Susie A. Searl, '75, Missionary in Japan.
E. H. Hamilton, '76, Representative 4th District, Michigan,
Cretiredb, Niles, Michigan.
Dennis Alward, '76, Secretary Michigan State Senate, Lans-
George Gillette, '76, Gillette, Hertzog Steel Company, Minne-
Singer Gillette, '76, Gillette, Hertzog Steel Company, Minne-
U Robert H. McMurdey, '76, Lawyer and Author, Chicago, Illi-
Lynda E. Voght, '74, Librarian, M. A. C., Lansing, Michigan.
Fred G. Coan, '78, Missionary in Persia.
Dr. Fred N. Bonine, '82, Eye Specialist, Niles, Michigan.
Charles N. Dickson, '82, Government Civil Engineer, Washing-
ton, D. C.
' John F. Dodge, '87, Cdeceasedj, Dodge Brothers, Detroit, Mich-
Ruth D. Tuttle, '91, Interior Decorator, Chicago, Illinois.
Floyd E. Westfall, '94, Doctor in Ann Arbor, Michigan.
Charles E. White, '94, County Judge, Niles, Michigan.
I Thomas C. Hance, '94, Cashier Niles City Bank, Niles, Mich-
Horace B. Correll, '95, State Rater, Insurance Department,
J. Walter Wood, '96, Secretary and Treasurer Niles Steel Tank
Company, Niles, Michigan.
George T. Hoppin, Jr., '97, Comptroller First National Bank,
John Dickey, '98, Governor Engineering Contract, New Or-
Ring Lardner, 1900.
Ivo G. Faurote, '02, Assistant Vice President, First National
Bank, Detroit, Michigan.
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It Used to Be but It Ain't No More
1. We used to dance but now we wrestle.
2. Formerly at parties we were full of spirits but now we're
full of tea.
3. Do yc-u recollect when "Ma" washed our ears, but since
we've got to be Senic-rs we can do that ourselves.
4. Girls, when you were little you used to wear long dresses.
But that ain't no more either.
5. Do you remember that day we got caught smoking behind
the barn and father introduced us to his favorite razor stropg but
now he doesn't use force any more, he just says, "Theodore, I
won't give you any money to take Hannah to the show," and that
is all right, isn't it?
6. When we used to lose a game in basketball, how we used
to be disappointed, but we are never disappointed any more, are
7. Girls, you used to have those golden and raven locks
hanging down your back, but that ain't no more.
8. You used to lock out of the east windows of the assembly
room and see the old building loc-ming up outsideg but now you see
the future home of all your descendents.
9. That day you were sure you had her in your clutches, and
you said yc-u were going to try to keep her, and then the next day
you saw her with about sixteen Notre Dame guys ahangin' on her
arm and she just about fell over you and said "Pardon me." "Ohl
death, where is thy sting!"
10. That day you fell in lc-ve with the good looking teacher,
and then you were put in one of her classes, "Oh, gee, isn't she a
mean old thing."
11. That day you first took typewriting, punch here for B,
punch here for C, and here for X. But now Da, da, de, da, here
we go all over the key board.
12. That first day you made doughnuts in domestic cooking
class and gave one to a dog that was hanging around the hall. Next
day the dog was dead.
13. That first night of the play, with your heart in your
pant's pc-cket, your hands shaking so that you could easily mix a
malted milk with them, your knees keeping time with the orches-
tra, you step out cn the stage, trip on the rug, and finally get your
bearings. The play goes through successfully, congratulations
everybody in the play, the play ain't no more.
14. When you had that first class picture taken in the first
grade there you were, cutest little things, hair all a shinin', shoes
all brushed up, that little buster brown suit you wore on Sundays,
a big bow tie, and a great big grin, and then the taker said, "Now
children look at the little birdie" and yc-u all gawk up to see it and
he takes your picture. But now the photographers say look at the
i'Chickens and we fall all over ourselves to see them, and our
picture is taken with us lookin' cross-eyed.
Best Looking Girl
Best Looking Boy ....
Most Popular Girl . ..
Most Popular Boy ..
Biggest Bluffer Cgirlsj
Biggest Bluffer Cboysl
Best Girl Student
Best Boy Student . . .
School Baby ......
Laziest Boy . . .
Laziest Girl .......
Most Ladylike ......
Most Gentlemanly . . .
Teachers' Beloved ..
Worst Knocker Cboysj
Thinks Only of Clothe
Mo-st Musical Girl ..
Most Musical Boy ....
Giggliest Giggler . . .
Best Girl Athlete .... . .... .
Best Boy Athlete .............
Most Persistent Fusser Cgirlsj
Most Persistent Fu
Most Original Girl
Most Original Boy ............
Most Conceited ....
School Clown ......
Biggest Flirt Cgirlsb
Biggest Flirt Cboysl
Most Easily Smitte
Most Easily Smitten Boy ......
Worst Knocker Cgirlsj ........
Best Looking Lady
Best Looking Man
Hardest to Bluff .
First to be Married
Most Easily Fussed
Bernice Brown .
Ruth Kinney ..
Gertrude Otto .
Ruth Condon ..
Jennie Howe ..
Jc-hn Burke ....
Jerome Wood .
Lloyd Krueger .
Hyla Healea . . .
Russel Finley .
.Verna Luth . ..
Frank Forrest .
Ruth Kinney ..
Russel Finley . .
David Bennett .
Russel Finley .
Alden Bayles ..
Wallace Co-les .
Mae Marr .....
Most Dignified .....
Most Enjoyable Cla
Mr. Walker ....
.Mr. Zabel ... ..
Miss Milligan .
Miss Allen ....
Miss Allen ....
. .Jennie Howe
. .John Burke
. .Gladys McCoy
..Carrie Maud Forrest
. .Maurice Brenner
I :Mae Marr
Carrie M. Forrest
Carrie M. Forrest
. .Miss Mackay
Tragedy of the Browns
There cnce was a person B. Brown,
Who always was held in great renoung
Although, I confess, you'll have to guess
If 'tis Ben or Bernice I expound.
If either is late or tardy to school,
The other must suffer from that blamed rule.
"Get an Admit" the teachers all do cry.
"Why I haven't been absent" is Bernice's reply.
"Your name's on the absence list, my little lass,
Now don't deny it or you go c-ut from class."
"Yes, but Mr. Zabel, it's really trueg
I'll go get Ben and prove it to you."
And probably in the next door room
Ben is suffering his terrible doom.
"What, you are not tardy, sir? I guess you are,
I've seen your name down here before."
"Oh, no Mr. Macdonnell it's not quite right,
I've never been tardy in all my life."
And to this list of Browns we add
A D. Brown as complicating as we previously had.
For Donald and Dorothy are in this same fix
And have their troubles over the absence list.
But these four Brownies one day met together,
And simply decided to their names add a letter.
They all agreed that Ben and Don
This extra "E" to their name tack on.
And now you see these distinguished young four
Never mixed up again, no never more.
fApologies to Poej
Hear the teachers ring the bells-
What a world of scurrying their tingling fc-retells!
How they tingle, tingle, tingle,
Always jingling in my ear!
Oh! it almost breaks my heart
That I can't tell the bells apart,
But one long ring's all I hear.
As they ring, ring, ring,
The confusion that they bring
Tries in vain to rise above them, tries to drown the
Of the bells, bells, bells, bells, bells,
Bells, bells, bells,
Of the jangling and the clamoring of the bells.
J. A. Kerr Hardware Co.
Builders' Hardware, Sloves, Fence, Glass, Paints, Oil
. Baseball-7'ennj.siGoU Sporling Goods.
205 Mum S" uv Ph""e3041
NO W That You Have Worked Hard
to Get Your Education
Do not lose the force of it by neglecting your
personal appearance. We have what we think
is the finest line of
Ready Made Clothing
in the United States today with no exception.
Best in Woolens
Tailored at Fashion Park ready to wear.
Ralph D. King
Clothien Tailor and Haberdasher
NILES. MICHIGAN MISHAWAKA, IND.
109 NO. ZND ST. 607 NO. MAIN
R. L. RENWICK 8: CO.
114 E. WAYNE STREET SOUTH BEND. INDIANA
NILES' LEADING DRUG STORE
S SODAS IMPORTED AND DOMESTIC
CANDY, CIGAR5 TOILET ARTICLES
I. Hains Cgiving talk on "Disarmament"J-They don't mean to
give up their arms, but just reduce them, because you know it
' at all.
would not be practical not to have any arms
B. Guyott CEng. VIIIJ-I don't think there is such a thing as a
B. Guyott-No! He always fails when tested.
JAWBONE WISHBONE BACKBONE
Some people talk about the value of saving-That's Jawbone.
Some people wish they had saved, or were saving- That's Wishbone.
Some people resolve to begin saving now, and do it-That's Backbone.
Which class are you in?
RELIABLE-HOME BUILDING Xu LUAII ASSOCIATION
102 N. SECOND W. R. VVILLS, SEC.
Safe Deposit Boxes for Rent
NEWMAN Sz SNELL'S
STATE BA K
Paid on Savings Deposits
Second and Main Streets Niles, higan
He sent his son to high school
But now he cries alack.
I spent a thousand dollars
And got a quarter-back.
A pessimist-One who says, "I can't."
An optimist-One who begins with "I think I can."
A peptimist-One who rips right in.
If Ford and Lincoln Cars
o Fordson Tractors
Tun UNIVERSAL, CAR, Implements
P. B. FRIDAY TQ,
Authorized Sales and Service
Phone 192 Niles, Michigan
Style in Clothes
is an ear mark of breeding and intelligent taste.
is an indication of weakness in a man's mental makeup.
The well balanced individual will choose
and get style Without extravagance
the home of Hart, Schaifner and Marx clothes
and good shoes
If you are loyal to your school
And want to have Tattlers alway,
Patronize those who have ads here
And let them see these ads pay.
'Tis the fifth hour in the morning,
And with my hungry soul
I am yearning and longing
For some coffee and a roll.
"Sag it with mowers"
of Superior Quality
The Red Line Company
Niles' Leading Florists
Dbonf 75 1HiI66, michigan
"Quick, Quiet, Conscientious Servicen
Troost Brothers Company
E. V. Augustine, Licensed Embalmer
Telephone No. 10 202 S. Second Street
Philosophy of a Freshman
I admit some teachers are cranky,
There are lots of good ones too.
But most of the time if you treat them right,
They are bound to do right by you.
Now I have found this out,
And truly it is so,
The better you are to the teachers
The better for you it will go.
-Raymond Knauf, '25.
The Hunter Compan
Pure Pasteurized Milk and Cream
H unter's Ice Cream
'Every Bite a Delight"
Telephone No. 36 Niles, Michigan
cd' XXSXX ' J
For Your Kitchen
Nothing so happily makes for that pride and rontent-
ment whic-li a housewife iinds in a well-regulated kitvhen
as vleanliness and beauty.
"Silo-White" kitchen tables have lent beauty and
lightened the tasks of housewives in thousands of Amer-
ican homes. Their beauty is expressed by graceful design,
convenient arrangeinents and immaculately white porce-
lain metal tops and enamel finish.
A "Sno-VVhite" table in your kitchen will provide a
Iixture whivh will be a sourc-e of long satisfaction to you.
"Sno-White" tables are on sale with the better class
of dealers everywhere. It' you cannot buy a "Sno-VVhite"
at your dealer's, we will arrange to supply you.
Write for Descriptive Folder
Kompass 8: Stoll Company
A SHOE STORE
Where the Fitting of lhe Fool is
Fads and Fancies
I thought bobbed hair was awful
I knew sport shirts were worse,
I didn't like rimmed goggles,
But goloshes win the purse.
Rolled socks with purple garters
I sure thought took the payg
But bells on sloppy footwear
Sure took my breath away.
I d0n't so much like low cut waists,
Or funny colored spatsg
But if they're to wear hip boots,
Just feed me to the rats.
Oh some day I might leave this world.
Yes, maybe I will die,
And go to live there near the stars
Away up in the sky.
Then I'll look down and if I find
One sign of a golosh,
I'll drop my harp and go some other
Place to stay by gosh.
- K jrk ii. 1
Railroad Track Tools,
Air Compressors and
W. G. Shinn Manufacturing Gumnany
Shinn-Flat Pure Copper Cable
Lightning Rods and Fixtures
5-CENT AND 10-CENT STORE
211 MAIN STREET
CLAUDE J. HUFF
The Good Student on Test Day
QApologies to Whittierb
The richest now is not my peer
The proudest not more proud
Today of all the weary year
I'm envied by the crowd.
Today they slave while I am free.
I th' k of them ith contem t.
in W p
They have to take all their exams.
But I! I am exempt!
H. Illoofre, '22
H. B. LABERTE
Just a Little Bii Belief'
Phone 200 1893-1922 Main Street
Building Material and
R. C. Atkinson
, , fem' up Awp c?e'r aus?
ElEGlI'lU SETVIGB lilllllllillly T5 ASHDAY
I A 97 .
'AMX-5, - e -I
IF HUBBY HAD T0 D0
A Flapper's Heaven
A place where lass and buddy
Never have a chance to study
And any sort c-f working is rare.
Where you'l1 never find restriction
For the teacher's in perdition
And the people Wear goloshes and bobbed hair.
-M. M. '22
Paris Made Candy
The Home of Good Candy
1Ftiles waste llbaper Go.
lpaper mill Supplies
701 799 N S STREET TELEPHONE N 381
'Tis an ill wind that blows from the chemistry lab.
There's a hole in the assembly
And altho it's Very small
It has caused more talk among us,
Than all the rest of the great wall.
In the heart of the city
Where all the kids trade.
No. 902 Main Street
Tuttle Sz Zwergel
Staple and Fancy Groceries
TWO Sm 3 3335 E12'2l2.Ef?5iei Niles, Michigan
I. C. Penney Co.
A Nation-Wide Institution-312 Busy Stores
Our Permanent Policy
We operate all our stores on a well defined plan that as-
sures the people of every community where we locate-Bet-
ter Service and Lower Prices.
To accomplish our aim we have eliminated many of the
expenses that the average one-store merchant encounters.
We Buy for Cash.
We Buy principally from Manufacturers.
We Eliminate Middlemen's profits almost entirely.
We Buy only Dependable Merchandise.
We Buy in Vast Quantities.
We Buy at Lowest Prices.
We Sell at a Small Profit.
We Sell for Cash Only.
We sell at One Price to Everybody.
We Eliminate Delivery Expenses.
We Eliminate Credit Losses.
We Eliminate Collection Expenses.
We Eliminate "Premiums,"
The saving we effect in buying merchandise and in op-
erating our business is the saving you participate in
every time you purchase at our store.
I. C. Penney Co.
Where you can outfit the ENTIRE family
under one roof for less money.
Newman Sz Snell Bank Building, 2nd Street, Niles, Mich.
The Niles Lumber Co.
M. S. Rudisill, Sec'y and Treas.
Lumber and Building Material
Found in Test Papers
"America was discovered in 1492 by the Spinach."
"The king was not allowed to order taxis without the consent
"Lord Raleigh was the first man to see the invisible Armada."
"The line opposite the right angle in a right-angled triangle
is called the hippopotamusf'
"Parallel lines are the same distance all the way, and cannot
meet unless you bend them."
"Andrew Jackson was called 'Old Hickory' because when he
was a boy he was a little tough."
"Benjamin Franklin is the founder of electricity."
"Franklyn produced electricity by rubbing cats backwards."
"I dc-n't know anything abc-ut the constitution as I was born
"The minority is composed of minors."
Mahoney Coal Company
All Grades of Coal and Wood
Telephone 202 Cor. Front and High Streets
We aim to please
Once you patronize us you'll come again.
Moyer 62 Stanner
Phone 910 120 S. Front Street
Alex H. CTime 1:05 P. MJ-Mr. Zabel, may I go down to Miss
Hobbs' room, I have to catch a girl before the classes pass?
R. Kizer tDiscussing Hoor space in Geom. III problemb-
That cc-uldn't be right, that would give only sixty feet for forty-
iive cows to stand cn.
Mr. Jackson Ctalking about gear teethb-When ga man cuts his
gear teeth he needs more material.
J. D. SCI-INOOR
Greenhouses North Fifth Street
Phone 221 Niles, Michigan
Fruits, Confections, Ice Cream
203 Main Street
' 5:3 9 '
' 5 u S N' of the latest de-
i fri ., r-1-if! signs, the best
quality and for
right prices, call and let us show you our complete line.
WILL A. THAYER, jeweler
Inspector M. C. ll. ll. Watches Edison, Columbia Phonugranhs and Records
The Censured Alphabet
A is for our Alma Mater so bright.
B is for Books, that we take home each nite.
C is for our Cards, which we know very well.
D is for "Dandy" of that we never tell.
E is for Earnest in all kinds of Work.
F is for Fun, which never we shirk.
G is for Grave, of which we have fear.
H is for Harmony, that comes to our ear.
I is for Idleness, of which Freshies don't tell.
J is for Juniors, with boneheads that swell.
K is for King, which the Seniors lay claim.
L is for Latin, that makes one insane.
M is for Marks, which we all make our aim.
N is for Noise, which we never hear.
0 is for Order, that is found right here.
P is for Pep, to sho-w that we live.
is for Questions the teachers sure give.
is for Reports, that soon away fade.
S is for Seniors, the class that's self-made.
T is for Teachers of which we have enough.
U is for Us, who write such stuif.
When you are downtown
STOP AND SHOP
Albers Baking Company
108 Main Street Niles, Michigan
An Electrical Home Means
Easy Vacuum Washer
Blue Bird Shop
fMishawaka Coach at basket ball gamej-Shoot for the love of
M. Mason-No, shoot for a basket.
Miss Milligan-What did you choose in today's lesson?
L. Plym-The Quaker Widow.
Miss Snuff Cln Assem.J-Now people stop stamping your feet
before you get started.
The Home of Good Eats
Tynan Sz Walsh
208 Main Street Phone 103
Good Eats at All Hours
"Peanuts" Abbott really Wears a number seven hat, but since
he told Mr. Haisley about the bond issue in the assembly, he had
to buy a number eight.
One day over in the old building, when We had art class in
Miss Champion's office, Abbott brought in a picture of a tiger. Af-
ter locking at it a While Miss Champion said, "Some lion." Of
course it was merely a little slip of the tongue.
Harry T. Richter
view of our
Western State Normal Sehoel
The Progressive Teacher
COME 'ro WESTERN
TELL YOUR FRIENDS
What's in a name?
Out from the CAMP the MESSENGER rushed KNOTT to de-
lay no MOORE. Over the LEE through the DAYLE and FORREST
to the LOVELAND he went, where the ABBOTT and WEAVER
lived. CThe MIARS prevented MOORHOUSESD. He summoned the
MARSHALL, the MASON, the GARDNER, the SHOEMAKER, the
COOPER, and the FISHER, and HUNT-ed the HALL and CHAM-
BERS through but at last in the GARRET near the SILL the SAR-
GENT saw thru the KEHOE plenty of BAYLES of KALE.
Just HOWE he'd WINN the good WILL of these FOXY
BIRDS WOOD be hard to TELLER. Deep in his YOUNG HART
he knew the MERRITT of this HOUSEWORTH so much to an
EARL. Determined to do what was WRIGHT, he ROSE early with
the COX and CRAINS, donned his HOOD, grasped in his ARM-
STRONG a STOUT SHARP BROWN STICK for a KANE with
which to PIERCE the last CRUMB of GRAHAM bread from the
BURNCsJing COLES, and with one LONG last glance at his
PARENT, he set out to see the KING in the NEWBURG. When
he reached the TOWAR in order to WARD off the COONS with
HENDERSHOTT, he yelled LAUDER to the KIZER, HDARLING!
KINNEY be admitted?"
The Forler Cash and Carry Market
Niles, Michigan -
New Zliurler 1511121
We make a specialty of Sunday Chicken Dinner.
Telephone No. 36 412 High Street
Miss Durham CEng. VIIIJ-What is a lute?
R. Kizer-I'm not sure whether it is a bird or an animal.
Miss Hobbs Calgebraj-Are there any more peanuts in the
room besides George Contois?
J. Howe-What are you loc-king at?
G. McCoy Cstaring at Jennieb-Oh! nothing.
Forler Grocery Company
410 High Street
Staple and Fancy
HAY, STRAW, GRAIN AND FLOUR
Poultry Foods and Garden Seeds 120 Main Street
of all kinds. Phone 201
For a Standardized Business Education attend the
i. , 6, South Bend Business College
Gnggmblem It is fully Accredited by the National Association of
. , ,fm Accredited Commercial Schools.
igmclenlschool It is so located as to place you in the best positon as
soon as graduated.
The reputation and standing of this school among business institutions
will give you a prestige of great advantage.
TERM OPENINGS-June 5, July 3, September 4. Catalog FREE on request.
Miss Allen CAm. Hist.J-What is the Divorce Bill?
R. Kinney--It was a bill that separated the Gc-v. from the
banks, you know divorce means to separate two things.
Miss Durham iEng. VIIIJ-How do you account for the pres-
ent jazzy age?
B. Guyott-I dc-n't know unless it is the advancement of civil-
Miss Durham tEng. Lit.J-What dces the character Caliban
D. van Noppen-I guess there weren't any chairs in sight.
Dry Goods and Carpets
204 N. Second St. Telephone No. 129W
"We dye for others, We'll dye for yo
Congratulations and Best Wishes io the
Class of 1.922
Ratliff 62: Kasler
Niles City Bank Building
Palmer Graduate Phone 1036
St. Jc-e Principal CAt St. Joe.J-Making an announcement in
the balcony-There is a baby down in my office crying, is the owner
Wally Stick Knot hearing himb-Here I am.
Mr. Zabel tEconcmicsD-Are shoes ever over head? Cmeaning
over head expensej.
Miss Durham CEng.D-Daniel, do you intend to do nothing
D. van Noppen-Yes'm Mondays and Fridays.
New Center Market
Miller 81, Unruh, Proprietors
We handle the BEST MEATS in the city
at all times.
Opposite Riviera Theatre Phone 504 I I 1 S. Second Street
DR. GEO. I. VETTER
WSAITON nr norm
Umm- 441 NILES, DTICHIGAN
L. Krueger-Say Mr. Walker We sure could have a good swim
ming team if we had a swimming pool.
Mr. Walker-Yes, I believe so because there are a lot of poor
fish in this school.
Miss Schneider-What is the word sign Ctprij?
R. Kinney-I dcn't know.
Teacher as a suggestion-You can hear them now in the next
rcc-m. Hear them now? tmeaning typewritersj.
THE TWIN CITY GROCER CO.
Why Men Like to Buy
They can come in and be taken care of in a
business-like Way "quickly Without fuss" at
the lowest price possible-quality considered.
Chas. julius Company
CHAS. McBAIN, Manager.
Miss Lardner, after Zelda had sung a solo-I don't hear some
of yc-u listening very hard.
Miss Durham-Harry have you any apples at home?
H. Lee-No,. but we have a tree.
Z. Zimmerman Cto a J. H. Studentb-Can I get through here?
J. H.-I don't know, you can try.
GARAGE AND GENERAL REPAIRS
199 South Second Street Niles, Michigan
Stock of Tires and Tubes
Stock of Ford Repair Parts
Chas. Geideman Sz, Son
Best Meats and Groceries
Telephone No. 684 815 North Fifth Street
Mr. Zabel CIn Economics a discussion over the best location
of stores on the N. c-r S. sideb.
Student-S. side because of Dr. Bonnine's office.
Mr. Zabel-Oh, that wouldn't make so much difference his
patients couldn't see anyway.
Miss Durham CEng.J-Why was the Trojan War considered so
L. Krueger-Because there was a lot of fighting in it.
The Niles Sweet Shun-Ice Cream Parlor
It's the Biggest Open Day and Night
It's the Grandest Before c-r after the thea-
It's the Cleanest tre is a grand time to
It's the Original make a visit to this noted
It's the Only Real place.
Yes! We Serve Luncheon
Phone 1135 T00
Michigan Wire Goods Co.
Wire and Steel Hardware Specialties
Complete Line of Folding Toy Beds
TOWAR COTTON MILLS, Inc
Tire Fabric and Heavy Cotton Duck
Acme Belting Co.
STITCHED CANVAS BELTING
For Men Only
'peaq 1911 uo pue1s O1 peq aqs JI
moqaulos ll QB 193 pg-Jus mouq 9M
peel Apeaaye siaqs QU ulaod Sgq1 11aqLL
S1I'lLIq3l10p O1 smauop 19q 01 Bugmm GJCBAA
'Afxoqs B 10 1S0qB 'e u9ArB JI
AAoq9u1os 1no 11 pug 11,9qs 19q am puv
Mouxi 01 1ou 1q3no BHS qogqm 1eq1 ueq1 191193
1no pug O1 saxm umuom 'e Burq1ou s,9.19q,L
308 Main Street ' ' NILES, MICH.
OSTRA DER, GROCER
Fruits, Groceries, Vegetables
Oak and Reddick Streets V
It isn't the man with the fight idea,
Nc-r the chap who possesses the night ideag
But the fellow who's filled with the right idea
That usually wins the prize.-"A"
He and She arrived in the second half.
He-Score is still nothing to nothing.
She-Goody! We haven't missed a thing.
Gafill Gil Company
CORNER SYCAMORE AND SECOND
High Tesl and Regular Gasoline
Free Crank Case Servire
Keesione and Mobile Oils
Clduer 62 Company
High Grade Watch and Jewelry Repairing
We carry a complete line of Watches, Jewelry,
Diamonds, Clocks and Silverware
Phone 918 220 Main St.
Miss Durham-I wish you would stop annoying the people
D. van Noppen-Fm not bothering anybody.
Miss Durham-You are disturbing me.
Miss Milligan CAm. Lit.l-Fitfully, that is a pretty well
chosen wc-rd for Whitman.
Miss Milligan CEng. VJ-Class! You people must pay atten-
tion, I realize what you are facing but nevertheless you can find
A. VAN DYKE
FRESH, SALT AND SMOKED MEATS
113 N. SECOND STREET
DR. J. G. BRODIE
Over the J. C. Penny Store NORTH SECOND STREET
Ube 1Riviera Ebeater
is Niles, Mich.
Miss Hamilton LCom. Geo.J Where in N. Y. are the iron mines
E. Repine Cblanklyl-Pennsylvania.
Miss Snuff CCcm. Arith.J-Explain how you worked that prob-
lem, what did you do?
Student-I left my paper at home.
W. Sargent-When an imaginary child grows up he can't get
over the habit of imagining things.
PLUMBING and HEATING
Phones-Residence 481-I 112 South Third St.,
Shop 814 NILES, MICH.
585 ' ' Sf
2 T '1E2f
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Gil-ALITY JENGRAVIN G S
and prompt dehvegfhave buult for us one
of the largest en ravm and art estabhshments
xn the co nt Court s co operatxon and
personal mterest m our customers are addxtxonal
mducements we offer m return for your busuness
JAHN Sz, OJLLIJER JENGRAVING ICO
554 WEST ADAMS STREET CHICAGO ILLINOIS
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Niles Gas Light CO.
OFFICE AND SALESROOM
302 MAIN STREET
T. M. SWAIN
Miss Mackay fLatinD-F. Richter Will you please take your
arm off from Bob's shoulder, I am sure I Wouldn't enjoy such af-
fection and I don't think he likes it.
Miss Hamilton fCom. Geo.J-From what does aluminum come?
M. Weaver-It comes from a growing plant.
E. Graham fChem.D holding a deflagrading spoon. Does any-
one want a spoon? That's all except Clete Forrest was badly in-
jured in the rush.
O. D. EWELL
FUNERAL DIRECTOR AND LICENSED EMBALMER
Motor Equipment Including
Prompt and Efficient Phones-Office 1025
Service Residence 932
he iles Glitg Zgamlz
Member Federal Reserve System
If you do not save your own money,
somebody else will, and if you don'l
get the SAVING HABIT in your
youth, you never will.
UN. H. S. Flower Garden"
Weeded and cared for by B. Brown
Shooting Star .....
Johnnie Jump Up .
Morning Glory . ..
Golden Glow .......
Brown-eyed Susan ..
Cupid's Dart ......
Bleeding Heart ....
Bouncing Bets .....
Sweet Peas ..
Sweet Briar ....
Forget-me-not . . .
....... Adelia Bird
. . . . Maurice Brenner
. . . lone Guyberson
. . . . . . Arneal Brown
. . . Dwayne Clevering
Carrie Maude Forrest
. . . . Laurence Abbott
. . . . Marie Frizzo
....... Alice Platt
... . .. Russell Berg
The Senior Class
The "Dry-Kold" Refrigerator Co.
Refrigerators for A II Purposes
H. L. SPENCER
Tailoring, Dry Cleaning and Repairing
105 NQRTH FOURTH STREET
Miss Schneider fgiving word, hoarse, in spellingj Ex.-To
day I am a little ihorseb.
Miss Milligan fEng. V.J-Thoreau used to take a bath and
then go out on the porch wrapped in his reveries.
V. Luth-John have vou any apples that you could bring to us
for the Senior banquet?
J. Burke-All I have is my Adam's apple.
JAMES M. 1oHNsoN
Leather Goods, Shoes, Traveling
Bags and Trunks
F. A. REYNOLDS
Phone 460 NILES, MICH. 209 Main St.
Miss Allen fAm. Hist.7-Who can tell me anything more
about Benedict Arnold?
A. Bayles-When Benedict Arnold died they buried him in
his union suit.
Miss Durham irecommending books for reportsl--I like "The
Eldest Son," better than "The Squire's Daughter."
L. Krueger KPhysicsD-A Whipple tree is a tree that you make
whips out of.
ADVERTISE YOUR BUSINESS BY USING
Lithographs, Show Cards and Posters
The National Printing Sz Engraving Co.
Offices: CHICAGO NEW YORK ST. LOUIS
Home Plant: NILES, MICH.
McOmber 84 Company
Real Estate, Insurance
Opposite lnterurban Station Telephone No. 1 133
Sunday Chicken Dinner our Specialty
All Meals Prepared by Mrs. Chas. B. Gibbs
Open Day and Night
113 MAIN STREET NILES, MICHIGAN
Miss Durham fling. Lit.j'-The laurel is usually given to the
Miss Andrus fCo0kD-Girls, put the boiling Water on to heat.
Miss Milligan-Why was Thoreau considered a man of com-
R. Finley-Because he lived alone.
I. Hains iEng.J-He didn't have to buy any tools, he had only
an axe and he borrowed that.
Dean's Drug Store
The Rexall Store
A. R. HENDERSGN
Billiard Hall Fishing Tackle
Barber Shop in Connection
134 MAIN STREET NILES, MICH.
Michigan Mushroom Co.
B. F. BIRD, Mgr.
D. Pennington CHygieneJ-Miss Kohler, what makes me feel
so hot all the time?
Miss Kohler-Maybe it is due to some disturbance of your
Miss Allen KAm. Hist.J-Will you name all the great men in
our lesson today?
F. Powell--Caesar, Pompey, Octavius, and Cleopatria.
Glenn Jones fAncient Hist.j-Caesar invaded Egypt and found
Cleopatria, who had been ruling for over three hundred years.
GEO. E. CORELL
INSURANCE AND REAL ESTATE
NII.Es CITY BANK BUILDING
G. B. WINTER
The Club Cigar Store
ciao. BUTLER, Prop.
Cigars, Billiards and Lunch
Phone 329 117 North Second St. NILES, MICH.
E. Rough fEng.J-He sent for his wife and other five chil-
dren to be sent across.
Miss Milligan lEng. V.J-David will you please scan the first
stanza of "To Helen"?
D. Pammel--Shall I start in high or low?
Mr. Macdonnell QChem.J-Please bring up your tardy admit,
B. Gorton-Why Mr. Macdonnell, you are all I've got.
Niles Fuel and Supply Co.
Office Main Street and Big Four R. R.
Complete Home Furnishers
Just oodles came in tardy
Teacher said, "We'll keep them in,"
Now the laggard stays to ninth hour
To ponder o'er his sin.
When you're reading c-ver the poems,
And looking the snap shots thru,
While you're laughing over the jokes,
Be sure to read all the ads too.
Prompt and Efficient Service
Price Building Cedar and Second Streets
Miss Milligan and Mr. Zabel,
The critics of our book,
Accept c-ur heartfelt praise
For the careful pains you tookg
For countless hours and labor,
For patience without endg
For helpful Words and sympathy,
For the counsel of a friend.
Our work is now completed,
And rest is soon in store,
We pause once more to thank you
And shall forever more.
- The Stajl
Thanks for reading this book clear through
We've endeavored to make it the best 'tis true.
See only the good and leave out the chaff,
And here's to the success of next year's staff.
Here's to our critics and artists we've daily sought,
And our photographers and engravers who so
up ,A p
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