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Girls' Gym Leaders' Club
1J7't'5Iitl'A'llf ,...,.. . . ,,Y. XV1LM A KEHRER
I'1'cv-l'1't'sitic11f ,........ .,.. ' IA M ir: B Ev1I.AcQUix
.S't'rn-tu1'y-Trn1.r11rm' .,.. TCSTIIER ll.xRTx1.xN
IIE Girls' tiyin Leaders' Club was organized in September by the physical edu-
cation instructor, Miss l'ersis Baker. There are now thirty-two members
in the club. The constitution as it has been adopted is a code of ethics to
which all members must adhere. The object of the club is to train leaders in gym
work who are capable. responsible, and efticient.
To be eligible for the Leaders' Club one must have satisfactory grades, above
an E in gym work. and no citizenship grade below two. Anyone receiving a citi-
zenship grade of three is placed on probation and dropped if the grade is not made
up at the next marking period. Thus far in its history the club has not found it
necessary to drop any members.
Each leader has a class room squad, for whose conduct she is responsible. Five
leaders are in charge of grade classes. They are capable of carrying on these
classes without the supervision of the instructor.
.Xnyone taking physical education who has reached the standard and is decided
eligible may belong to the Leaders' Club. The members include both Junior High
and Senior lligh students. Membership in this organization is a goal of attainment
which may be reached only by work and perseverance.
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jv ICR HIGH
M R. BALAS .....
MR. BRANSTI-:TTER ..,.
Miss GIBSON ,.,,
Miss HEATH .,..
Miss JAGER ....
MRS. KLOPFENSTEIN ....
Mlss LANDON ....
Miss ROCKXA'ELL ....
Miss SCHMIDT ....
Miss XVITTER .....
Faculty Adviser ....
.. CORNELIA CROVVLEY
John Forler. Ray Brawley
......Joe Hill, Loretta Grafford
Donald Feallock, Bernadine Parker
Ted Patetrson. Margaret Werner
Robert Richards. Margaret Benjamin
Rose Sweet, Betty Staiford
Archie Sorenson. Helen Kale
jack Pettuck, Temple Ball
Lewis Long. Phyllis Dash
Dick Mecham. Ada Crawford
Lloyd Davis, Jeanette Grifhths
Robert Clark, Margaret Geideman
Joseph Sherrick, Claudine Bishy
Mft Ballasls Advisory
1'rvsidv11t w...v ,,.,. ........ I lov BRAWLEY
l'it'u-Pwsidczzf ,... Douornx' CR11'PoN
Scvrvttz1'y-Y'rm1szzrvr ,,,, .... .,.,. B E ATRICE DALEY
M argaret Van Peenan
Mft Branstetter s Advisory
I im'-Pi'cs1i1't11f ...,.,A
Mary Jane Colledge
l.e Roy Mark
M ary Evelyn Pfister
PM I. LllI.lf.M,XN
lPage Eighty- exenl
4 4 ifiid'5-ilQ'24'11CHUi4C4Qi4'24i4i4KQCQQQCQC4'2C4K4'I1PI4Z9i0C4'l4'2P2'QQQK-i'f4'Z1'2 1
Miss lBra1tzlke's Advisory
I'n'.vidvzIt ...,..s. ,. FLOYD RIDIILE
I'ifI--I'rr.w'dI-nf ,,,,.,, ,s,ss......... R ICHARD RICE
Sc'l'l'1'flIl'j"TI't'l1XIll'1'P' .. ..,, LESLIE DVERNBERGER
-lann-s l.a Yurnf-
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Miss Carderls Advisory
Plvsizivlzt ....... .... A -XNDRRW HnsK1N
l'z'n'-Prt'ridcz1f Al.-XRIAN XX'II.I.1.-mis
St'c'1'4'fzlI'VV-TI'1'tISIll'4'l' .. .,,,,.,....,,,, JOE H1558
La Verne Mocliour
If'aue Liglxt x nine
Miss Gilbsonls Advisory
I lL't"l,I't'XIl1't Ill ...,.,
Mztry I,. Hull
-I 1111105 Brooks
'Frm I am
St't'1'vtt11'.v- Yirvtl YIUTI'
Am' LI. LIxLtuNs
Miss Heafcllimls Advisory
PITSI-lfUIIf .,,... ,YY,,,, , .. l'!I',1'1'x' XY.XINSL'll'l"l'
l'iff-l'1'v.vidu11i .,,v., ,. ll,xRi4Y HRHNYX
.S'n'1'v!i11',x'-Tnmzmz l3IC1i XYHITIC
Eva Mac Bollinger
lfrna Hay Smith
fP:ige Ninet onel
mf "'+'f Bl
EtJYMN.XS1l'RI .-XXII THE NYl1UIbSlllll'
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Mr. ll-llautfieldl's Advisory
ll' iw Xml lj, -rx-,nl
,. BETTY S'1'A1f1-'oRD
L. J. NVileox
l x r y
" "4'PC1'f4'C'Ce'QQf'14'1' Az''Q'24C"Z"2'i!l1Cff-'DQ CaCU'3'Z"14'f4C''2s'f"f1'Ze'fe'f"l"1: 1i1'1l'I1'11'Z4'.1' C4'QCe'l"24'QK4'f-'IA'
Miss 1lager's Advisory
Lela june Coonrod
E. H. Hulett
may +2-ef-mmm any at Vwi-'21 4- '1"11O'Z-'Z-CH'- '21 ff -:A 'Q ,Q-11+
E. H. HULETT
Ferne Bell Pletclier
Grace Louise Smith
Helen Betty Turner
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. aj. rjuj, 5,
Mrs, K10p1fe111s1tei1111s Advisory
I'1'1x1i11'1'11f .. .. 111z11'1'1e11'1f: 1111111.11111
.S'u1'r1'!1111 ...Y Xv1Rti1Nl.X XY11.1.1.xx1s
XYQIXIIC Yan Gildcr
1J111orus Van Skiver
Ilorotlly Yan Skivcr
Miss Landonls Advisory
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Iviu -I fi .ddr nt ........
fin! ,, ,,
A ..,, Ui .xl. ll,xRTs1 mi
,.,, l.nm..xR Luxiun
X-irnian Kirk -
Rl argery Roclwck
" " H'-' 1' 1' D D'QD'YHPl11'D'2"103'Q5?'f"Z-DW'Pl11'I1'f1l1'l2714l29Q'QU5FI15QVI4UK45'lQ 1 AVQUWUV "
Miss Roe Wellllls Advisory
Prasidunf .A..,. ..,..,.. B ETTY l'll'TSON
Vz'vc-Pnxvidmif ...... ..,, L EONARD 'I'Hox1PsoN
SN'l't'ftIl"X"7ll'F4IA'l1VN' .A ,, .,.,,,, RAY LVNDBERG
Q, ,jnyy 4, Vg. Q, rj. V3.4 Q. Q. r',':..1.vQr:.rf r.j.,j. ijnjnj,ayvjivpsjivjirj,ij,V,rj4g.,ji.jifj.v,rjnjn1uj.rj,Qsysyv,rgbys7sj4yysj.vj.bjngnj,sj,QQ.,
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Miss Schmidlmtls Advisory
111-pmil-111 ,,,,,,,, ,,,, H mm l,xU1ll1SI'.I.l.
T zcv-I'rm'1df11! A..A,,,, ,,,, l LIJXXIN iJl4.ls11lx1c1
.Sw1'v1'411'x'-T1n1.v1rwr ,A Kllrnkrilw li.xI,l,
Ilcam- Lf F111-lmrfzer
llvllrictlgi Sh 1.fm :lc
'14-14 -Q ':4i4 if '14 241- -14Qf14':. 1 4
Miss Witter s A visory
1 JU' lII'i'A'Il1'L'llf
N ui'1'ufi11'x'-I 1'i'i1.v1ri'i'1' 7,
Lim .um llimi-.A
l lizlrlciic Shaw
junior High Track Team
HE JVN11111 1111111 track team, with Coach Branstetter at the 116811. c1'111111etec1 in
only one meet during the seas1,111ethe SOlltllVVCSt6l'l'l Miehigaii 'll111lUl' High
School Track 211111 Field Meet, held at Filstrup Fic-111, 111-11t1111 lla1'l111r, 11111
The 11l1jeet 11f tl1e meet was t11 have tl1e 1l1lYS c1111111ete against 121114 111. lllL'll' lIXYll
size a111l weight. 12111111 team was 1liyi1le1l i11t11 three g1'111111sf.'X, ll, 111111 k4"'ZlL'L'lIl'Rl'
ing t11 tl1e i1111iyi11ual's weight. The Niles lads left witl1 tl1e h1111e Ill- ayeugiiig their
defeat 11f the previous year. 1111111 their arrival, tl1ey 111111111 1111111111-1i1i1111 ratlier
strong, especially i11 Classes .X 211111 C. 'lihe hhal 1111tc1,1me was l3e11t1111 llarl111r Sl.
Niles -1-1 l-3, 3lllSl'i6Q4 Ill 27 Z-3, lfil1Cll1lllEll'l 16, and l3a11g1'1r 0.
Niles ga1'11e1'e1,l more l111i11ts iii tl1e Class 1? c1,111111etiti1111 than any other s1'l11111l.
hut tl1e fact tl1at tl1ey could Ulllj' get sec111111 i11 tl1e other two classes kept f1l1XY1l tl1e
The Niles 111153 who 1li11 the scoriiig' were: Maurice 'lil'1'1ll2l.llg'll, tirst 111 511111.
third in hroad jumpg liugeiie NYa1ters, second i11 120 yd. low hurdlesg Klurray
Parker, second 111 100 yd. dashg Rillllrlily, first i11 high jump, sec111111 i11 1bl'UZ111 juuip.
sec1'111d i11 100 yd. dash, and memher of the eve11i11q relay with Cripe ,1'arker, and
Andrewsg Shoup, third in 50 yd. dash: a11d Hess, first i11 hall thr11w.
This meet closed tl1e season for tl1e young cinder artists, who will l1e valuahle
material for the Senior High track teams of the future.
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P ' Clli tlli 53
Ei Un Friday night, NllYC'I'l1llCl' l6tl1, the vlumm' Illgll bclioul Glee Llulm presented
QI "Princess Cllrysautliemum," 21 Japanese operetta. The Operetta was directed by
il Milo Pmncrny. assisted by Miss Carrilmel Schmidt and Miss Persis Baker.
Primm-ss Chryszmflieimim .... Josephine Glaser EI
To-Til ,Ai,V,,, 7,VsVVV7s,,iw,, ,,,,w,i,,,,, . . llazel Moore -Q
Yum-Yum Nlaiclen A. Beatrice Blake if
llu-llu , , A-Xttcmlzmts rm ,,,,V Ruth Moore
, . . f 1 1' x i V' 4 Q , pl!
N, lllslsllf .... . Vfff, lllf lillmfbf ltsther Norris Ki
l'a1rx' KIM-mlmcznn ,,,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, V 1l'f2"ll1lZl Cox Q'
llic l'.i11pci'1n', XX llZ1lAl'HI'-Xxvlll A, .... Malcolm Qollms
l'r'i11cc Slljldfll ,,,,,,,,,,,, ,, ,Y,,,,, . Delmar Bear S
. . . . , i .3
l'1-'lim Sf,-Isl: . ,,,, Qlmrles lfreyei' .gg
, . . P25
l"1f-Nr! ffv. Rolmert li6l'l1Ell'C1 Q
, , Q Y P.
Niliwcf-l'.ycs ........................., . .....v... ................. v ,,i.ii....ii,.. i is Izlclrerl kelly S
tlapzuicsc K'lifn'us. Cl1fJl'l1S of Fairies, Clmrus of Sprites
' .Xccrnmlzliiist .,.. .. Ada SO1'tO1'e
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5. aj, 5, my 5
Travels of a llunior I-lligh Fountain Pen
By the Pen Himself
H, why did that man ever take me out of the showcase! I was handed to a
naughty boy who immediately put me in his pocket without a chance to see
anything. Then he left the store and caught up with another boy.
"I wish there wasn't any such thing as school," grumbled Stu's comrade. You
see, my owner is called Stu-just a short way of saying "student", I suppose.
"I don't care," was the answer. "I just got a new Parker Duofoldg now school
will be easy !"
Stu took me out of his pocket. and I could see just ahead a big. brick building
which turned out to be the schoolhouse. XYhat a lot of people! Their noise gave
me a splitting headache! Once inside, Stu put me to work writing out what he
called his "program card." I was very glad when that was over. It was the busiest
forenoon I ever spent in my life!
I was so hungry yesterday afternoon! llow I wished for a long draught of
nice. blue ink!
Suddenly everyone began to push and shove. Stu's companions are never that
eager to get to classg so I decided something special must be about to take place.
lVe went into a large room full of people, and presently two boys came out on the
stage. They went through motions which would make a monkeys acrobatics look
sick. Then everybody shouted for someone whom they called Coach Davidson.
.lust as the words "school spirit" came to my ears. I discovered right next to me my
Old friend, Clipper. We began to relate to each other our adventures of the last
few weeks, but the band burst into a deafening march and Stu rose to go out.
It was a relief to leave that shouting. yelling mob and relax in the calm of the
CHAPTER I I I
One night not long ago. I decided to go to sleep. but Stu put on his coat and car-
ried me away to a brightly lighted room where there were more strange noises.
First a sqawk! Then. "I-Iey! Leggo my music !"
Stu had something which resembled a stove pipe. He blew on it, and it added its
strange sounds to the general roar and racket.
Cut on the broad expanse of floor some boys were bouncing a big balloon around.
More than an hour passed. They shot the balloon at a basket, and sometimes oc-
casional toots from the stovepipe followed a successful play.
Stu kept jumping up and down and shrieking. but I couldnt help wishing that we
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lPage One Hundred Onel
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were tar away from that continual hub-bub. buddenly someone roared, "Another 5
victory for Niles I" and after hraving the stampede at the door, we turned homeward, -It
CHAPTER IV rl'
The day btu let me tall into a snow bank, it s a wonder I didnt die of exposure. I"
The sunshine on the dazzling' snow hurt my eyes. After a puzzling moment, I
wondered if my master was going to pick me up, There he was, hurrying on to
school. Many children passed me, hut they paid no heed. Finally a hoy picked me
np. and his eyes hrightened as he hrushed away the snow.
"Inst what I need I" he hegan.
Then another voice, "You had better take it to the lost and found department." Q35
Somewhat late, I woke to find myself in a large hox with many other things,
such as pencils. compacts. money. I had a chat with a pen who told me we were in
the oflice. "4
.XII at once I heard a shrill hell-then the voice of a boy who wanted to know
if a pen had been turned in. I shuddered to think it might he my master, for I Q'
wanted a rest. But it was Stu, after allg and when I saw how happy he looked, I
was really glad he had found me.
It was january, and I was clipped in Stu's pocket. XYe were watching some
long ice slides on the school playground.
Stu headed for these slides. I could hear my neighbor, the pencil, crying,
"XYhere are we going?" hut I dicln't answer, for just then Stu turned upside down.
Something went hump! on top of me.
"4 Juch I" I cried. "My poor hack I"
"I I-h-lil" moaned the pencil, "I'm split in two."
My owner di4ln't seem to mind the fall. He picked himself up and climhed Q21
the hill again. For a second time we were rushing downwards. The coin jingled
with the marhles in a front pocket. Again Stu turned upside down and landed with 'lf
a resounding hang! on top of me. ,f
"XYhere is your respect for a poor fountain pen I howled.
Stu ilirln't get up so quick this time. IIe was doing some groaning himself.
lfinally he got to his feet and limped homeward. 51
"Master, I wish you would carry me in your front pocket after this!" I ex-
claimed when we gut home. Stu didn't hear me. Ile was too husy ruhlming' liniment.
I hear we are scheduled for a second vacation in March. I only hope that I ffl
survive the perils uf a Iunior High fountain pen's life, that I may enjoy a well- ifl
. . U
earned rest, fir
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Sept. 3-XY e all came back to school.
It felt good to be in the old school again!
Here so happy to get out on half time
Sept. 10-Each advisory elected its
own officers and two Board of Control
members. Hell have a wonderful
board. won't we? There is one boy and
one girl from each advisory.
Sept. 12-Mr. Walker had charge of
general assembly today. The newly
gathered glee club sang and the orches-
tra played. The yell leaders were good
for the first time. A170071 and Tufflvr
representatives announced the date when
sales would open. Our Tufflrr should be
good. the new staff sounds promising.
Sept. 13-Each class had its meeting
and elected oliicers. The seniors elected
Thomas Grimesg the juniors, Keith
I-Iargerg and the sophomores, james
Bookwalter. The boys seem to have
Sept. 22-First football game here
this year with Cassopolis. Our favor.
Sept. 28-Our reserves beat the
Galien football team, 25-12.
Oct. 3-The Chief Fire Inspector of
the state gave a speech for fire preven-
tion week in assembly.
Oct. 4-Kalamazoo beat us on their
own field. 19-O.
Oct. 12-The Navy Band gave a con-
cert in the afternoon for students and
one in the evening for the townspeople.
The auditorium was Hlled with students
in the afternoon and the band was re-
Oct. 13-We completely demolished
Three Oaks on our own Held, 62 to O.
Plym-Field with the new football iield
and stadium were dedicated today.
That was impressive, but, oh, the game
with St. -loe. XN'e won 12-6. It cer-
tainly Was nice to feel that we could
beat them. and we beat them by one ex-
Oct. 26-The junior class sponsored
a very successful I-Iallowe'en Party in
the big gym. It was sort of a get-
party to get acquainted with
the new sophomores.
Oct. 27-Another game in our favor
-it's all too gratifying-and this one
was so exciting! Buchanan lost to us
by one point, 7-6.
Oct. 28-29-Teachers' Institute in
Battle Creek. This is the only time of
the year when we feel that we have the
easier side of the bargain.
Nov.3-Two games. 7-6 in our favor,
but, I almost forgot to mention that
this was with South Haven, at their
Nov. 5-Education Week began.
Here all quite high and Highty now, but
wait till the week ends-we'll all be
quiet and meek with knowledge we have
Xov.7 -This is Parents' Day at
school and we put on a visitors' pro-
gram for their benefit. Wie sent our
parents to school tonight to see how we
are getting along there, and never even
opened a book while they were gone.
Nov. 10-Hearthreaking. but we can't
win all the time-so we picked Three
Rivers to lose to. 15-7. But why did
lPage One Hundred Fivel
55C"Z"I"I-'Qi-552592-ie5'i45Qli"?' f'21'DDI'5DK-Wi!FZ-'I"I"f-'1'5Q9Q'i5Qi"D9Zfi-HFCIHIFQDFQKAE-O'Z-VHZIPZ-'I-0VPU5'i4',f PAM
we pick them? They had too good a
record this season.
Nov. 12-Book XYeek-these "weeks"
are quite exasperating to one's tired
nerves: first Education and now Book
XYeek. XYhat next?
Nov. 16-First debate of the season
was with St. vloe. there. and we won.
Nov. 24-The last football game was.
as usual. with Dowagiac. and. much to
our happiness, we won 13-6.
Nov. 28-Vacation I XYhat that means
with Thanksgiving between now and
next Monday. Were all going to grand-
mother's for Thanksgiving dinner and
the big snow fight. Pardon. it snowed.
Dec. 5-The Buchanan affirmative de-
bate team met our negative team this
afternoon and we all went to hear our
representatives win. 1'Member the
themes and the English teachers? Sh!
It's a secretll
Dec. 13-The faculty gave the three-
act comedy, "Dulcy." and it's the best
play we've seen in long years. Miss
Schmidt was the irritating. scheming,
and altogether charming wife of Mr.
Gene Branstetter. There were enough
laughs in plenty for every one.
Dec. l-1-School closed today at 3 :SO
until the XYCfll1C5flZ1y after the New
Years Day. lfveryone has the Hu so we
thought everyone just might as well
stay at home and get rested up.
bl .-x N L2-x R v
jan. l.fTbe lilridgman basketball
team came over tonight and won from
lls by 13 points, their points numbering
2.3 and ours 10. New Years Eve was
last night and we didn't start out very
well. lJon't worry-it won't be New
Year! every day.
-1.5. A 1.9.1. pq..j.q.Lj.Pj,'j.,j..1,7,V,q.fj.-1.Q.,y'Q.j,fj..j.,j.v:,.j.q
Il'aue Une liunflrerl Sixl
jan. .2--School reopened with many
yawns and new Christmas presents. Let's
see. I believe she had a new dress and,
yes. he wore a new sweater and tie. Well,
we're glad they have something new,
jan. 4-The faculty presented the
comedy. "Dulcy," again tonight for the
benefit of those who missed it before.
Teachers from other schools were guests
of the Teachers' Club for the evening.
jan. 5-Kalamazoo-again on their
own Hoor-beat us 21-19. But every-
one agrees that it was a good game.
jan. 7-We won from Dowagiac,
here, 31-10. Monday nights aren't
basketball, but this one was
lucky for us. Our yell leader. Berna-
dette Van Tuyl and Bob Ames. do some
good leading now and the student body
backs the team every game.
jan. 11-XVell, that kind of evened
up that football score. XVe beat Three
Rivers in our own gym, 31-19.
jan. 16-Buchanan must be pretty
good! They vanquished our team on
their Hoor .22-20.
jan. 18-It can't seem to be helped.
St. 'loc won from us again, at St. Joe,
10-H. It was a good game anyway. we're
not downhearted about it.
Jan. 23-1Ye lost the debate with
Jan. 25-Three Oaks has a remark-
able team. They came over here and
beat us 11-16 and they really can play
jan. 25-just think of it! South
llaven let us beat them again by a score
Alan. 29-Exams are over. New soph-
omores are well settled. and the new
semester has begun.
Feb. 1-Dowagiac. at Dowagiae. kept
.9 .g.,j.vj.v3.vj,sj. ,:,.3,vg.vj,vj.rg.f,,j. ,g..j.r5.sg. g. v,'j,,yv,ygrv, vpgsj. fu Mo nys,
',4'2'Q'A"4'f-'D' " f I 7
us down to 28 points
this basketball game.
15. They really are
against their 10 in
beat us again. 21-
Feb. 9-By the score of 18-15 we
won from Three Rivers in that city.
Feb. 14-XYhat a game! St. Joe here
again and we lost 20-11, and it was
wonderfully exciting and all that. Ev-
erybody was there, we don't think they
were so very disappointed either.
Feb. 15-The high school glee clubs.
under the direction of Mr. Milo Pom-
eroy and Miss Carribel Schmidt, pre-
sented the operetta. "The Crimson
Star." XVe were delighted with all the
pretty girls, the king's guards, and the
Feb. 22-Mr. Hess' and Mr. XValk-
er's advisories had a party. perhaps to
celebrate lVashington's birthday. XYe
heard they had a good time anyway.
Feb. 23-South Haven came over to
Niles and lost a basketball game by a
score of 21-19. All of our basketball
games have been exciting and worth
seeing. and it's useless to say any one
is better than all the rest except, per-
haps. St. -loe.
State High of Kalamazoo played here
and beat us by one point. 17-16, in the
last minute of play. Could almost take
back the statement about all games being
of the same interest. Certainly, it was
a wonderful game and our team was
right where the ball was every minute.
March 7. S. 9-District Basketball
Tournament was held in our school for
the third consecutive year. VVe're glad
they like us anyway. The games were
all exciting and the other schools came
U11 nzussv. especially Bridgman and Bu-
chanan. and they both won out in the
hnals Saturday night. St. loe won from
us for the third and last time this year
by a score of 16-1-l. They didn't over-
shadow us. however, for our team
played exceptionally well.
March Z2-The Gym Show! The
physical education department seems to
have been working hard for the show
this vear was better than ever.
April ll. 12-District Orchestra.
Band. and Glee Club Contests were held
in Kalamazoo again this year.
April 19-The Band Bounce "Ch,
variety is the spice of life."
April 25. 26gThe Junior Play.
April 27-Commercial Contest in
May Z, 3-State Orchestra, Band.
Glee Club Contests in East Lansing.
,lune 4-The Senior Play.
June 6-Graduation! How much is
within that word of ten letters. lt
means both the end and the beginning
for us and we hope everyone else is
happy at the prospect of the beginning
of another sphere uf work and the end
of our wonderful high school days.
,,j.r..j.. ,-.:..Q rr -j -j.
IPage One Hundred Sevenl
no f vm-in '11 'i-i1ivi-i:fi:n:1fw:4f:Ai- fxliifi,-no no Q in 'QQ mwxwwp PQ iii
-.xii sq . , W. - . .. ,
.xii-i ix the afternmin uf March 30. 1928, Miss Florence Talhurt, uf the
l.atin department. and Mr. .Xlliin C. C Jlsun, former instructur ut history here.
herded a seething muh of smartly attired Niles lligh Schcml students into a
l'ullman ear at the Michigan Central statiun and started un a spring vacation trip
tw the Natinn's capitol at XYashingtun, D. C.
.Xlthuugli excellent sleeping accninmudatirins were pruyidecl for all memlmers
uf the party, it prayed uf nn avail fur Bliss Tallmurt or Mr. Olson to even attempt
tt- still the wiices of twenty-tire perfectly healthy and happy kids out for a good
time. Sacks uf peanuts, penny candy, and various other edilmles passed from herth
ti- lierth. accumpanied hy peculiar nuises signifying delight. .Xrtieles nf clothing
were thruwn frmn une persun to anuther. making it extremely ditlicult for members
uf the party tw dress the fullmying morning when they arrived at Niagara Falls.
New Ytirk. tu change trains and catch a glimpse of the famed cataract.
.Xt lluttalfi. New Yurk. the gruup linarded a train for an all-day trip tlmmiigli
the beautiful mwuntain regifms nf Pennsylvania, arriving at the Union Station in
XX':1sl1ingt1m at N V. xi.
A ., , , , 1 , 4q..:,.j,,j..Qi,j.q4iUj.,Q
Il'..u4-1m-- llvmflr'-fl lxiulivl
The tourists spent three days in the capitol-three glorious days crammed with
the excitement of seeing beautiful buildings, of buying souvenirs to take home, and
of generally "painting the town red." The best of accommodations, in the heart of
the downtown district, were secured. From the hotel, the party embarked in motor-
buses to see everything in XVashington and vicinity, Among the notable places
visited were Alexandria, Va., Mount Vernon, XVashington Naval Station, and
Wlhen the travelers arrived in Niles, April 5, everyone agreed that he had
never enjoyed himself so much before, and vowed that he would go again if he
The great success of the tour led Miss Talburt to conduct another one similar
to it, this time assisted by Mr. Zabel. Arrangements were made to conduct it
through the Baltimore and Ohio railroad company. This year the trip was more
widely advertised and a suitable number of students signed for reservations.
The journey was very similar to last year's with the exception of the fact
that the party went by way of Harpers Ferry. Va., scene of' john Browns raid.
Such enterprises among high school students are universally popular and have
been very successful. Such annual tours have become institutions in many other
schools. They deserve the support of all pupils, faculty members, and townspeople.
The following pupils and teachers made the trip this year: Betty Eaglesheld,
Peggy Schell. Thelma lurgenson, Clara Kraft, Alice Cooper, Helen Berg, Faye
Bretschneider, Ludema Morgan, john Kenny, Fred Geideman, Frank McCally,
XVilda lVitter, Helena Jager, Lucile Gibson, Florence Arnold, Miss Talburt and
TP:-ige One Hundred Ninel
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By .harris I3ooku'.xI.TER
OCCASIN POST echoed and re-echoed with the steady "Tum, tum . . , tum"
of an Indian drum, and the weird lilting chant of Little Turtle's "Sunrise
Sollflili WHS lTC?lVCl fI'1JIl1 the top of Cedar Rock as the eastern sky hecame
tinged with the rose of the lirst rays of dawn.
Q 1 It was the late spring and the ast traces of heavy
I xl snows could still he found in the sheltered gullies in the
iii'--' Q' '
.f i ii y lfglllllb of northwestern Manitoba. Hn the top
D of Cedar Rock. overlooking Tamorack River, stood
N 1 l7ttle Turtle. the Sioux hraye. His greeting' to the
wl new day was finished, so he turned and stalked down
J 1 - to the sheltered cove where I was lashing our packs and
X I -T . . . .
f f 2 fl 2? supplies in the two hirch-hark canoes which were drawn
1 o e f"lZlSS-Y, s o mine' :an Q.
'L u 'nth N' I l Nl l
y . . , .
1 ,' A few minutes later we paddled quietly out uf the
1 ' l X cove on the heginning of our journey down thc ri-rar.
Q . . . . ,.
, ' Q The entire party consisted of Little lurtle. the wane
I dering hunterg Shooks. his lmeloved representative uf
l the dog kingdomg and mayself. a recent arrival from
l the States. hent upon seeking adventure and woodcraft
lore in the north country. For several years the Uyagalmoiul song" had called to
me from far-away places. but this journey was to prove most interesting.
The sluggish midstream current soon caught our light hut hardy vessels, and
we were -horne along on that peaceful lneast of lnurden as if our canoes were winged.
Skooks found great joy in discoursing with a timlier wolf whose deep voice at once
silenced the great numhers of small hirds along the shore. .X hawk wheeled ahove
our heads and suddenly shot down into an open space in the forest. appearing a mo-
ment later carrying an object, which, according' to Little Turtle. was a gopher.
Several glistening white herring gulls swept down the stretch
of water in search of their breakfasts. The hrush crashed
and a hull moose appeared on the hank. and eyed us suspi-
ciously. wheeled and raced away in fright. Truly. here was
QM . .
,-.qllll the wilderness unchanged hy white man. 5
-'i . ' T -
The setting sun saw us make camp on a
QA 1 - grassy island many miles from Moccasin Post.
.X screech owl entertained us during the night
and Little Turtle said "complimentary " things
in his native tongue ahout that feathered sage
and its ancestors.
. K 1 ll 'alll
pq l lfll l f 1
lPage One Hundred Elevenl
Cs A zili-i1Gie'Qi1iQ'2'14
Morning was heralded by an exciting yapping and an anguished
howl from Skooks, who seemed to have a slight argument with a
, black and white bushy-taled cat which was very easily recognized as
a-oh. well. Skooks spent the greater part of the afternoon in the
shallow water of a creek on the island, and we were reminded of
of the incident for some time thereafter by a certain mysterious perfume
which permeated our camp. Little Turtle grinned and said, "Him learn, use head
now." But for once that copper-skinned prophet was wrong, because two days
later. when we had made a longer stop for repairing my canoe and making a new
paddle, Skooks had a painful encounter with a porcupine, and this time he decided
"there was no justice" and for the remainder of his days he had a keen distrust of
black and white pussies that weren't afraid of dogs, and he also had an obvious dread
of overgrown pincushions. llowever, Skooks must have felt a certain sense of
revenge, because a familiar set of borcupine quills. dyed a brilliant red, became an
adornment on the bow of Little Turtle's canoe.
XIX - Farther down, the
, 'pg -' river narrowed and became
2 we 'f
F a series of rapids which we
shot in reference to carrv-
P ' ef? ,A
'Q' Ea ing our canoes. a distance l 335
7, f X f ,ff of about two miles through ZZWMSQXXX
f - J k lf! I
trailless wilderness. In
shooting the last turbulent
o suddenly leave my canoe
f 1,1 '
rapid, l had the misfortune t in mid-stream and was
forced to swim to shore. there pondering upon the absence of justice. following
Sllookis general t1'ain of thought.
.X fter several days which were uneventful, except for two sudden showers, we
reached a placid lake in the Black Spruce Hills. Here we made camp and fished
for seve1'al days. also photographing some deer as they grazed.
The tamarack swamp regions above the mouth of the river were reached at
last, and there, as we paddled lazily through the sultry days, the semi-slumber
which Stevenson so perfectly describes, descended upon us. So, a month after
Little Turtle had chanted his greetings to the dawn on Cedar Rock. we drifted
slowly around the last bend of Tamarack River, out into the great blue expanse of
lludson llay, with the mid-summer heat waves dancing above it.
Stevenson said, "The best that we find in our travels is an honest friend."
There l said farewell to the three friends which I had made: The Tamarack, will-
ingly forgiving' it for the trick it played on me when l shot over the last rapidg
fl':ige flow llunvlred Twelvcl
0 ':-'w:1c-o':- 'I--1-'MZ' '24fufmnfffom-':-vzaofxi vmorzniiilfz-i1-vwQQ114015921fQ+2f:Ai:w:1icAf:.':1 Y ,
Little Turtle, and Skuoks. .Xs for Little Turtle. l never met him again. llc went
away and the remaining trace of him is his name, borne hy that lonely lake in the
Black Spruce Hills. Ancl l, too, departed, tn renew my frienilship with an nlfl
friend. Woodcraft lore. in mme far-distant place.
43' f xy
Qi X 'gf
.TTT E-KH! In. Il
llhige Une llim-lreil 'fliirteenl
by 4' A A
Best Dressed Girl
Best Dressed Boy
Most Love Sick Couple
Most Popular Girl
Must Popular Boy ....
Teacher's Pet ..
Best Student ....
Host Nlusical ..
Biggest l.llll'Zll'y Hound .
Best .Xthlete ..
Pinkest Blusher ..
CZITVUK Top ,,,,
Biggest Feet l,...
lfluman Parasite ,,
Continual Guin Chewer
Best Politician ..
Must liasliful .A
uve irst filggltfl' ..
Il'nL:1' Um' llumlrl-cl l'ifniilvelll
l Leo Garlanger
2 Paul Ostrander S
l Frank McCormick and
I Mary Catherine Van Skiver g
Bernadette Van Tuyl rg:
Anne Tobin ffl
orvme Adler S
- - -- , .. . Y
"l'o1n1ny Grimes E4
Ada Sortore '
Alli: on Lockard ,
Harry Keck Q
l Fred Martinsen Pl'
, Y bb
2 Vernon Bachnian pb
,, . Q'
l Tommy" Grimes LB
2 "Casey" Jones -
v---Sidney Cornell Qi'
l Paul Hess 55'
2 "Merritt Twins" ,5
Ada Sortore ,gl
2 Blanche Brown
Social Register E
Ben Groat Q
"Bud" Schmidt E4
Verda Harrison S
Anne Tobin S
--Kitty" Corell S
"Betty" Eaglesheld Q
"Bud" Schmidt S
"Billy" MCOl11lJCf is
. , W
"DOl11ll6y Elder F24
james Bookwalter rl'
Constance Crawford gf
"Donnie" Elder S
Victor Heide S
James Kenney S
"Tommy" Grimes g
"Bill" Madden 'Q'
George Andrews g
Roy Bachznan ri'
Annainae Downs S
John Kilmlinger .14
2 George Andrews si
Irma Jean Hutson R4
Rodney Evans: "Say, the barometer has
Mr. Donm: "Very much?
Rodney: fwith guilty lookl. "About five
feet. lt's broken."
ak vs if
Marian Hutson: "XVhat's etiquette ..., F
MISS Thompson: "O, that's the noise
You niusn't swallow your tea with when
there s coinpanyf'
Rfllt ulxlllflf shall l do to keep from
falhnef in love?"
Dlfk ll-7 MTVN' Pricinu anartinentef'
Ur. Davidson: .-Xlloy
V IUC to Dresent my
hir. 7:tli1'l: mlilinnkgi lint I hayc Um,
sf sq sql
Miss North: "Doesn't that little hm-
ldllwfl "Yes'n1'--lie sure does. lle
dont put in no expression at gill.
Mr. loyelace: "Give for any one year
Ylh' lllllllllnl' of liales of cotton exported
from the U. S,
Donald XY.: "l-102-V-None."
"Roasting" cried the turkey:
'Tliilif' says the sauce:
Frer-7ine'." moans the iee cream:
"Mild," calls the cheese aemssg
"Frosting." the cake deelares it:
"Clean" vows the jelly hriwht'
Now which do you think is right?
F. Sloan: "Heard of the latest in poi-
Mr. Klcfally: "No 'XYhat is it?"
i Forhes: "Airplane poisoning. One drop
is usually sufficient."
:X dame we would like
To put out of liiz
ls the one who phones,
"Guess who this is!"
-By the Boys
if is bk
Wle are told that this year's world output
of motor ears will run into millions.
Vile are glad ol this hint, and will try our
best not to be one of those millions.
"Ho, ho, sneered Cassius, that fellow
Caesar luring hack the Bacon? 'XYhy he
won't even find the Rhine."
Pls Dk Pk
"Victor has a new siren for his ear."
"XYell, what's happened to the blonde?"
Kitty: "I wnoder why they say 'amen'
instead of "a womann?
Toots: "Because they sing 'hymns' and
not 'hers' stupid."
Miss liratzkci "l will use my head to
represent the planet Mars. :Xre there any
questions hefore l go on?"
l.yle Vross: "Yes, is Mars inhahited?"
The Yan Tuyl Twins want to know
why at man who is out for sprints is called
sprinter, while a man who is out for track
isn't called a tractor.
2? is :lf
"Young man," said Mr. Klefally as he
gralmlied Fred Martinson lay the shoulder.
"l think Satan has hold of you."
"l lmelieve he has," was the instant reply.
Miss Rockwell: "lf F-liakespeare were
alive today, wouldn't he he looked upon
as a remarkable man?"
,loe Rl.: "l'l say so. He'd he 500 years
s: if :gt
"XYhat is your occupation?"
"XYell. do you know what a sky-writer
"Sure, .Xre you a sky-writer?"
"No, l'm the guy who comes along in
another plane and erases it."
Pk Ill 31
Fflsie: tlooking up from her hookil ".'Xda.
what are prehistoric animals?"
.Xdat twiselyl "Uh, those are all dead.
l guess they're the ones that were left on
the dock when Noah sailed away,"
Dk if 254
Seen in Etiquette Book
Xever hreak your hread or roll in your
The mosquito is a hospitahle chap. He'll
always give you a hite, and a swell time
IPage One Hundred Fifteenl
'- gin? AWK. X . L .. 14' . '
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41 1i 1i 111'1111!N111Y1,,J
I ! X N
7 4.4i+U'2FiA'I"'f'1s'2s'14C4"4' f'
Man Power .,.. ,
My Best Cal ....
The XYizarrl ..A..
The Big Noise ,,Y.,..
Twelve Miles Hut ,.A.,
Figures lJon't Lie Y.,., ,
The Big City ,.,.,,,.,,,, .
Burning Kp Broadway
The Rush Hour ,,,, ,
The XYarning .,..,.
XYhat Price Glory
The Jazz Singer
The Hater Hole .iri,..ir.
Guardians of the XYilcl
just Married ............,..
The XX incl ,....ee.,,,.........
The High School llero
Lion and the Mouse ..,.,
The Baby Cyclone r.r,.,
The Scarlet Letter
Hangman's House ,e,,.
Show People ..,.,.,.,.t,..
Easy Come. Easy Go .
On the Go .,....
Feel My Pulse ..,,
Tommy Crimes' Car
Irma Jean llutson
: z z p : p 2
Mr. Zabel and any stufle
lxlr. ZaI1el's Office
Junior Play Cast
Allison and Billy
lPage One Hundred Seventeenl
Classified Ad Column
FUR S.XLlf- My complete set of reduc-
ing records.4Betty lfaglesfleld.
as x :is
XY.-XXTFD AA young high school student
to assist in carrying the bass drum in the
band. Splended chance tor advancement.
See Bob Swain.
XYAXTFIJ AA young man who is
wrapped up in his work to play the
tuba. See Bill M.
IFOR SALFi.-X good pair of roller skates.
See Hilda Crawford.
XYAXTEIJ--A IXIan4All applicants apply
in person to Miss .Xnne Tobin.
FYFX your best iriend won't tell you.
L'se Blistereen. 'Guaranteed not to
crack, toughen or blister the skm.
:if wr as
LOST OR STUl.I2N-Oiie dress shirt.
XYhen last seen was peeping dcniurely
from beneath Mr. McCally's tux. Liberal
reward as I have no money to buy a
new one. Mr. Pomeroy.
NYE BUY old rags and papers. Sell us
your blue slips. Niles ,Iunk Co.
is :lf as
.'XI.XV.-XYS BE ON TIME-Buy one of
our foot watches which fits under your
arch and surprises your friends. ,Iona-
than jewelry CO.
.XTHLFTES-XVear our garters and you
won't need any support. ,I. C. Penney Co.
HF :F 3
FUR SJXLIE-My sets of dumbells and
weights. .Xlso book on "How to Be-
coine a R1-al Klan." F. Showers.
FUR S.XLlf--My complete set of VVhiz
Hangs and follege Humidors. Dick
lllsfli. STRAYIQIJ, OR STULEN--My
school girl cmnplexion. Reward if re-
turned. fl. .Xdler.
lI':ige Om- Hunflrefl Eightcenl
IJUYS-Become the sheik of the school
Let me teach you. Send for my illus-
trated course of ten lessons. Lyle Cross.
fl- if bk
Lf DYE X I. BERRY-Undertakers.
Grave subjects treated with dispatch.
Pls ik Pk
FRESH FOODS-Served live and squirm-
ing. N. li. Hot Dog Shoppe.
SEE US TOD.-XY-And see everything
tomorrow. I. N I.. Oculists.
as as fr
NO HOLD UP HERE-Socks for fel-
lows of destruction. Landsman Bros.
:lf all Pls
NVE.-XR PROOF LIP STICK-Madame
Rouge Beauty Parlors.
if Pls :lf
APPOINTMENTS-The operetta "Cin-
derella aud the Fairy Prince" which
was to have been given this month by
pupils of the grade schools has been
postponed until the end of the long un-
DONT KILL YOUR VVIFE-Let our
washing machine do the dirty work.
The Latin We Learned in School
The legions having found a Ford, the
cavalry having approached. the baggage
being impeded, Caesar having a lot of
Gaul, etc., the cavalry landed on the
Belgac and had the situation well in hand
before you could say Julius Caesar. Thank
heavens for the ponies.
How long will you allow the jazz-mad
youth to mock the consuls, including me?
I'm wise to you. sweet Catalino. Where
were you this morning? Who was that
dame I seen you with last night? O
tempora. O inores, which means vvhat's
the time. you morons?
There was a lofty crag on the shore
with head of living rock and heavy swell
running up and down the beach, so we
anchored, and stretched our brine-
drenched weary limbs on the sands.
Pk Pk Pk
Mr. Donm: "What is valence?"
Victor M.: "A city in Spain."
v t ..j.'jnf,r,,j
y y .:.-.mst
The cow is a quadruped wit an alto voice
and a counternance in wich dere is no
guile. A young cow is called a calf and is
uscd in de manufacture of chicken salade.
The cow's tail is mounted aft, and de tas-
sel on de end gota unike edukashunal
value. Guys who milk cows and who come
in kontakt wit de tassel have vokabularies
ov pekulyar impressive force.
De cow has twice stomaks. De wun on
de round Hoor is used as a ware house. De
cow has no upper plate. :Xll of her teeth
are parked in de lower part of her face.
This ararnement wuz perfected by an
ehshincy txpurt to keep her from gum-
ming things up.
:X slice ov cow is wnrth 8 cents in de
cow, I6 cents in de hands ov de packers.
and SZ.-I8 at de Four Flags.--Contributed
bv a promising stude.
How to Tie a Tie-Hank Jazzbo
To tie a bow cross the left hand end
of the tie over the right with the left
hand, steadying the right end with the
other hand. Then drop both hands, catch-
ing the left with the right and the other
He raced the train! He got across!
.-Xnd lest you think I rave
XYhen I assert. "He got a cross."
It's right here on his grave.
1? 2? ik
,Iohn K.: "Do I need a haircut?"
I.eo G.: "Uh is that it? I thought you
had a new fur cap."
if is is
Student: 'Z-Xnd poor Harry was killed
hy a revolving crane."
English woman: "My word, what fierce
birds you have in America."
Servant: "The doetor's here, sir."
Absent-Minded Man: "I can't see him.
Tell him I'm sick."
Miss Simmons: "VVho was BluebearCl?"
Bob Swain: "A song writer."
Miss S.: "VVhat did he write?"
Bob: "Now I Ax You Very Confiden-
Pk Pls 21
A dress has been reported missing from
Betty Eagle-sfield's closet. A moth who
has been hovering near is suspected.
Letters Received by the Curemall Co.
Gentlemen: Before taking Curemall, I
was so badly afflicted with rheumatism
that I was unable to move hand or foot.
In three months time I was not only
completely cured but had developed a fine
cas! of St. Vitus dance. Yours truly.
Mr. B. .X Prunc
tientlemen: Iieforc taking Lfnreinall,
my disease was so insidious that even my
neighbors didn't know I had it. and I
wasn't sure myself. Curemall has con-
vinced all ol us. Mr. Hally Tosis.
Gentlemen: For years my physicians
had told me that I would never be a well
man again. Thanks to tiuremall I now
believe it myself. Mr. ti. Howitt Hnrtz
Gcntleinenz The children cried for it. I
gave them some. They have not cried
since. Mrs. M. T. Dome
Gentlemen: So wonderful is Curemall
as a hair restorer that yesterday I spilled
some on om' linoleum and today it be-
came an tlriental rug. Miss Ima l.yre
Paul: "My brother graduated with a
hundred and sixty-one degrees."
Frances: "Impossible 5"
Paul: "Not at all! He worked himself
into a fever on commencement day."
Mandy: "Is your husband fond of pics?
Liza: "Pie! Say he's the most pious
man I ever saw."
tiene: "Say Dad, what is an autocrat?"
Dad: 'ZX crat who drives an auto!"
Maybe if some of the people around
here who would die for their :Xlma Mater,
did so, everyone would be better off?
'ls is is
Mrs. Mathews: "VVhere did yon get
that lantern dear?"
Hill: "Uh, some careless fellow left it
beside a hole in the road."
.-Xmerican chewing gum has gained quite
a foothold in japan. Its faculty for gain-
ing a foothold is its unpopular feature in
Gen. Franz: "I hear my uncle has gone
into truck farming."
Bo Pierce: "Say, you can't kid me.
Trucks come from a factory."
IfPage One Hundred Nineteenl
21' . rl?
lk . .
Q IF Flve Most Important Men ln Italy S
L - . ,, . -- " - . . . L3
Q It you tan start to lose xx hen all about 1- Benito Mussolini Ri
L You 7 Benito Mussolini 'l
ei -- -I - - -' . . .
Q Are xpilmg-up rich cakes and toothsome 3. Bemto Mussolm!
S . Mwktg' V xl D b Rt f i nd, dine -4. Benito Mussolini Q
Q It youtlcant xx ati 1 your es r e s 5A Benito Mussolini
wi lou x'ou.
S Yet keep reducing on your daily' eats: if 'F if S
Y ' ' V 1 - V - ' ' .
E Lan hxt on toast. yet 1l0t make toast your Plea of Modem English Student: E
Q Waiter' ' X d tv tj "W'hy should we learn to read xvhen Q
Ea allikjflllg fHy'f'1Orf5ag1 lelgpaipoigid the they have talking movies now?" E,
9 a -' onesome mi es o os YF ak is P3
524 taster ga
W ' - . - ' ' i . H . . .
Ei IW klep low gum resolw to See It Miss North: Burton, this is the thlrd S
B11 v lhfoughl- . time x'ou've looked on vour llti'lgl'llJOI"S LF
Q It you can xvatch the rest consume tudge paperrv ' gi
at ' . ' . . til
55 bundaes' . . Burton S.: "Yes, he doesnt Write very ga
S1 Peach melhas, and three pastries at a time plainlvv- 5
K5 tThat skinny' sort can get away with ' Bk bk X E
Q murder! Ki
S Trht xx ay they stoxx eclalrs is just a crime .l Ml.. Donm Urymg to luustrate the S
:I+ If You can Stfop and mu' when tagged cheapness of saltjz "How much sodium Q3
Sf Hllfl WC-HT! -ll vh chloride can you get tor a nickel?"
ii 1?nd do your dai? 613363 H115 lg erjl' uen J. Simon: "A n1ckel's worth, ot course !" Q3
,gy ormen ytourse wi ia e ern q K,
P5 "Am I as fat as that one over there?" lt at lt . Ei
fi It Lites most lLlSLlOl.lb flesh-pots youll Fairy Story. Once upon a mme a glrl P53
LZ: ' surrenclen- i ,Q went to a tootball game, and didn't ask
fi' Xours is the martyrs crown. the heros why the referee wasnit tackled when he Ei
S' due? , . , was walking with the ball. Q14
Q' And-which is more-you ve got some bk JF bk gi
'J . v ' 'I
,F style to you! ii,
E2 it it ,R Once a girl in this school passed right Q
3, by a mirror without glancing into 1t. She E,
Q Mrs. RUIZI "XVll3'- D0Y0th5'- what lll2lkCS was too interested in the one directly til
H you so giddy? ' ' facing her! g
Q. Dorothy' E.: "Oh, I just came out of the gk ,F bk by
5' circulating library." Eli
fi ' ' . - . tl?
Q ,k ,k ,K John: 'How did you pass your tests?' if
fa: James: "Oh, I used a Whispering Cam-
E' :X Freshnian's Notebook Dalgll ln if
3 . w
E, A monastery' is a place to keep mon- :lf It Pk E,
C sters. , ,. . V, R1
il False doctrine is when a doctor gives Coach' Q glad afly eicperleilie' . S:
-gi h V 1- - t- t Paul O.. Sure. I p ayed e t end in a W
Q: t e xx rong mecicme to ahpa len . minstrel Show Once,
l A grass widow is the wife of a vegeter- ' is
Q 'an' ' h Pl d h it X is Q
QI' ' ' ' ' , . H . . . pji
.5 21 la? klagaflqllzqcrgiif Mini 01353111 Dick W.: You certainly sling a terrlble tg.
iii.. ls ll 5 ' g g lingo. Why don't you go to London and
2 rl ' . learn the King's English?"
,J - , - ,. . R,
22332233 T'22ffLff 'ft-52323113 .for a Ben G-1 "1 'mow has EHg'1Sh-" '21
.3 L -. a c hs
-5 freshman to come along to push a revolv- 'l' tl' 'li S
ij, mg door, h , MI -t - - 21 t I- th- K,
Q' Myth-past participle of moth. daipi' can Imagine my S mi
P-' ' . . .I
I- sk ,qt nk He: "Yes, time does dun one's mem- IQ
N K I ory!" fx:
. Ixmcl Ulrl Lady: "H ou bad boy, why' did ,k ,k X if
Q- you tie a can to that dog's tail?"
f Lyle C.: "That's where I always tie When the Prince of Wales blushes ff,
them. If you know of a better place I would you necessarily call it a royal
wish x-ou'd tell me." Hush? '-
. . R,
fP:ng" Um- llnnflrwl Twentyl
J V r V I r r F' V Y 'W-U" v' G' I V V nr V r V V snr V V Y V V VV VV'QPZFZAEQQZ4'Keri-FQVQFQPQFQFQVEFIAFQFQPQVQDQFQFQ'I1'QFQ6P2P'
A,41.4A.aAA, . JJAAAA.1rA1A,.zAAAA4AAAA
"Let Bygones Be" by Gones
"Yes" by George.
"Rock-a" by Baby
"Benjamin Frankliifs Auto" by Ography
wk wk sk
Tommy G.: "I'm wearing my cousin's
Teddy B.: "How come?"
Tommy: "Oh, the patent on mine ex-
S4 Sc bk
,lack M.: "The ball is out of bounds."
Cleo M.: "Honest, won't it bounce any
bk 2? Pk
Bo: "Gee that last letter you sent me
was terribly sarcastic. How come?"
Dick: "Must have been that eversharp
pencil of mine again."
Messrs. Ima Nutt and Hesa Fake
Announcing a New Service
Don't Overwork Your Brain
Let Us Solve Your Problems
Heats All-Knows All-Sees All
1Half Price to Sophomoresl
Dear Mr. Nutt: For several days there
has been a dull ringing noise in my head.
VVhat can it be and what shall I do?
Answer: The noise is a tolling, warning
you that your brains are dead. Hang a
crepe on your left ear.
Dear Mr. Fake: The other day I had
my face lifted but they didn't tell me what
it weighed. How can I find out?
Answer: That's easy. Do it yourself.
All fish have scales.
Dear Mr. Nutt: The other day a girl
friend said I was a brick. Is this a com-
pliment? "Bill" Collisi
Answer: Don't be foolish! She meant
you were hard and rough.
wk fs: wk
Miss VVilson: "I wouldn't slide down
the banisters like that."
Stude: "XVoulcln't ya, how would ya
1 .f,...,j.fA... . ..-Li.1.,j.,'..'.-L'j..Q1,l.,QQ.l.21
Mr. Lovelace: "XVhat countries are on
the other side of the Tiber?"
Bud XY.: "That depends upon which
side of the Tiber you are!"
"XYhat will you have. sir?"
"A toasted cheese sandwich."
"On toast, sir?"
"Noi Bring it in on horseback!"
Ben G.: "XYell, I finally got into the
Gen, F.: "Did you? How?"
Ben: "Ch, I paid the usual fifty cents."
Dk :Z it
Isn't it funny how anything so scarce
came to be called common sense:
XVilhur M.: "I think I have a cold or
something in my head."
Monk A.: "It must be a cold."
Teacher: "XYhen does the sun rise?"
Stude: "It depends upon the time he
got in the night before."
I.eo G.: "Hey, Ma, where's the funny
Mother: "Today ain't Sunday. I told
you not to take a bath last night."
PF is is
Bud XY. musing 'phonel: "Give me 22
Double Z please."
Central: "2-2-2-2 ? "
Bud: "Yeh, hurry up. I'l1 play train
with you afterwards."
X is is
A little bit of writing
Scribbled on a cuff
Helps a guy remember
Lots o' handy stuff.
Gscar XV.: "XVhat's the date?"
Mr. Lovelace: "Never mind the date
the exam. is more important."
Oscar: "VVell, I wanted to have some-
thing right on my paper."
Pk is Pls
Sign in Mr. Zabel's office:
"Have Your Fears Ready."
' ' , '. '..'.,'. ' nm..-..mn.'.r..'.g.,j.,i.f1.vj.ij.,j..1.,
IfPage One Hundred Twenty-onel
Somebody contributed this about Monk
Ames twhen he was youngl:
"XX'ell. little boy." said the visitor, "are
you going to be president when you grow
"Xaw." Monk replied. "they've got one
af 4: wk
Mr. Lovelace: "NYhat are the races that
have dominated England since the inva-
sion of the Romans? '
Roberta P.: "The Derby and the Grand
Phyllis Ii.: "Do you think we can im-
prove our faculty this year?"
Mr. Hess: "XVhat do you mean?"
Phyllis: "XYhy it says in the 'Moon' that
students go to school to improve their
Pk rs :lc
bl. Simon: "How can I keep my feet
from going to sleep?"
,l. Kelley: "Don't let them turn in, of
,lames K.: "Say, why didn't you take
your girl to the Chicago game?"
Tommy G.: "Sap, don't you know it was
played at Stagg Field?"
"Bo" Pierce: "Cornell was founded in
D. Ehlenfeldt: "VVho losted it?"
Pls as Ili
Bud: "XYhat is this, freak day?"
Burton: "No, this is a Christmas tie."
.Xviatorz "NVanna fly?"
Girl: "Oo-o-oh, yes!"
Aviator: "VVait, I'll catch one for you."
Pk Pls Ik
Irma: "NVhat do you suppose makes
that cop so fat?"
june: "Probably too much traffic jam."
Pls Pls all
Donnie chased the train to the end of
the platform but failed to catch it. Then
some helpful soul asked: "Miss the train?"
"Oh not much," Don replied, "I never
got to know it very well."
Pls Pls fl:
Do you believe in re-incarnation?
Nope, you can't overhaul flowers.
bk is Pls
Is your friend Scotch?
Yes. how did you know?
He licked his spectacles after eating
The general was taken sick at the ban-
Yeh, what was the matter?
Oh. things in general, I guess.
Frank: "This blueberry pie tastes a lit-
tle queer, dear."
Mary Katharine: "Oh honey, perhaps I
put too much bluing in it."
Judge: "I lined you a dollar and ten
cents for beating your wifef,
Prisoner: "I don't mind the dollar but
what is the ten cents for P"
Judge: "Federal tax on amusementsf'
lPage Oni: llunvlrcd Twenty-!W0l
X , ,41 -,
'X ig " 'U if kiwvgvf- 'I -'
M My , MQ
VG- 0,7 72
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S 29 DJ'
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IPage One Hundred Twenty-fourl
Q l1tOg1'a1p S S
"IO ' 'CUZ C "?1'ZvC4 00 f-OZQUQQQC4 6164921
lPage One Hundred Twenty-sixl
U ' V v v 1' p
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5'W fg -UTY: 1"
E. . .
'i fi L
-x . ,
AL' wa -
DMI ISTR TIO
-x---W ------- ----- --l- - ---'-- -,-' -------K-V fi
X1 - sf
if l rl'
ei 1 P3
if Z g
fx' ' . .
g The staff wlshes, here, to thank the buslness lg
'f I . .. .. P3
E men who have made tlus Cfattler posf Q
52 5 . . 'Q
3 I sllnle because of 'lhelr cheerful ,E
Q9 I X
cooperahon m contrlbutmq to S
Vw' 1 4 n FS
the aduertlsmq sectlon of E
Q Q the book. Q
X' z ? S
eg ! S
5' l 'E
lDe ask euerqone to peruse carefullu
I the following paqes.
l i PF
.,l-M-m.- ..., -...- -u- .... - ,.,, -. ......... ....-u4.
ll':nu1- Um- Hunvlrv-fl 'l'wL'nly right!
1nn1im1.. 1 1 1 1 1..1 1 .1..1.1..,.1 1.1.1
1m,1m4.-,,,.1.i.1...,..,.,.1.,..1,, 1.,,,1.. 1,,,,1,,.i1.,,1..,,1
GEO. E. coRELL
Phone 213 309 Main St.
Maiii Street Niles, Mlchlgaxx
+- ---- - -E-' ---- 1 1- 1-1- - -+-- -1- E-E- -1- ---- -i--ii-i-i-- -1-
i Prescriptions Sick Room Suppli
Toilet Goocls Koclalics
Congratulations ancl Best
Wislaes to Class of 1929
..1i. ....,.,.1..,.1.,,,1..1W1,.,.14.,.1,,.,1.,..1 .1 ,1,,,,1,,,,1,,
and All Kinds
of Leather Goods
213 Main St.
1im1nu1.in1un11m1uiv1ii-1ii.i1iii.1i.i.1.1 1 1
1,,.1,.,1, 1,,,1.,,,-..,,,,1....1 1 1 1.
4. ... ...L--.,-.,-...,.....-.....-............u........n....., ....- - - - - ... - - - 4.
Statue Bam ef Niles
Willa.,-nl: H l P fl Q G 3 F F1 V1 P d Q
Owned and Operated
H II I W ll 'I
..1.n1nn1nn1.n1-m1-N1 1.1 1 1,,,1U1,..1.,.1..1..-- ,ui
u iunvuisg? i.
-w1m.1,..11..,.1..1.1..1 .1.m1,.,1. 1 1 .111 1
Donnie li. lin radio departmc-ntl: "I'm
looking for a good radio. Could you rccoin-
Sweet young clerk: "XYl1y yes, tlic lini-
Donnie lziiter stony glarcl: ".-Xnd i4 the
Burton S.: "Lian you lunwl nie an X?"
Bud XY.: "Sorry old chap, with inc an X
involves algullrziic llitliciiltyf'
lind: "To inc an X is an iinknoxx'n finan-
Sub-divisions.. Estimates, Exchanges
Farm Sc City Rentals M Leases
IVIHIC D. D. CUOIK
District Representative for Al. Parker
Securities Co. Loser Rio Grand
Valley of Texas
Grape-fruit and Orange Groves
Suite 1 Phone 1417
Yvaltou Bldg. Niles llichigan
.,,. - ii.. - ,,., - ,,.. - ,,., - .,.. - .... .,.. - ,,.. ,,.. - ,,.. -i..-.+ 4..- -izi -w- Kvii - ifi' - 1- 'fi' - "" - "" - "" -lr-N -
Advertise in the Tattler
For Schoolboys will soon
And we like to keep them
As Customers and
We smile and boost for Niles
Spencer Dry Cleaners
,jognjoioivivkf f 1 1 ioiltiwlwiolwl-1Ilivlll .:-vzi:v:-::f.q:4-1- 14.10101
Why Men Like to Buy Clothes Here
As We Have Kuppenheimers Famous Fiftys
They can come in and be taken care of in
a business-like way, "quickly without fuss," at
the lowest prices possible--quality considered.
CI-IAS. JULIUS COMPANY
Chas. Petterson hflanager
1. 1. 1.1.1.-1.-14.1 ic -'-1-ilwl 1'r1'i:f1v1o1oio1o
lPnge One Hundred Thirty-onel
1 1 , 1, .1W1-,..1,,,,1.,.,1,,,.1,..,-1i.1,.,.1,,.,1..,1...,1.m
1.,,.1,,i1,,.,1,..,1i,..1.,.1. 1 1 1 1 1.i1....1....1
.g.......-,.-n.,....-..-..-.n- .......-. ---- ..-..-..-4. rg..-......-.. -.-- - - 1 1 1 1 1 1. 4.
The Hnest entertainment money
can buy, with service and cour-
tesy as important factors.
AD VER TIS IE
bij using Liiiaogrophed Show Carcls
The National Printing
and Engraving Company
Offices: Chicago, New York
+ ....1.1.-1.1.1. ... 1.1.1,,1,,1,,1,,1,.,.1,..-+
xl II I I
M11 u1un1nu1. 1 1.1 1.1 1,1,.1i,1,w1.,,1 1
Dr. ll. G. BRODJUE
ROOITI UO. 205
-.,.,1...,1..1..1...1,i..1...1.,1.1.1 1 1 1 1un1
Troost, Augustine 6' Price
E. V. Augustine H. E. Price
1..,.1,,,,1,,.,1,,,,1t.t.1.t,1.1 .t-.H 1. 1 t1 1 1.,.,1
Qffice: Main 65' Big 4 R. R.
Just H Little Better
1993 - .1929
-5. .- tt.. -9- ,... -..,.- -.,.-W-.- ,,,, -,,-.... ..,. -H.,-....-.....5 . -M
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--- .M I
DIAMOND AND WATCH
Ocficial Watch Inspector M. C. R. R.
Ball Time System Watch Inspector For
Niles Benton Harbor
Corner Main 6' 3rd 127 Pipestone St.
II Il I III I I
Girls Champion Soccer Team-Class '31
4. - -M- -w-N - -1-- - 'w-- - -w-1 - 1-NN - f-N1 -H+ -l-"- Iwlv - - - -.r..- 4.
117 N. 3rd St.
Ugg. ll H l l ll 1,-i--ml
Camp Outfits Fishing Tackle
Golfers' Supplies-Guns 8' Ammunition
F. W. Appleby
Keys Fitted Gunsmithing
108 Second St. lNext to Riveria Theatre,
- i-i- -4- -i--w- riii ---v ------ - - -4.-H.,-q.
+ -u--- -i---- -k-- - VQV' - --'- - ---- -V - '- - -------- --" - --'- -H-'--s-
M. S. Rucliseii, Sec'gHTre-as.
The I-101119 of
Francis B. Drolet, PH. C.
' 'A Friendly Store' '
Three Minutes from
mn- 1.1 1. 1,..1,,.,1,,,.1ui..-..,.,1,,.,1,,,,1..,.-....imy-
THE STORE OF PERSONAL
JAS. L. MADDEI1
ROLFE R. CFAULOR
u-nu1m.1u..1,...1....-W1,.1,..-,Wi ,,,, .-,mi ,,,, im,-,,.,..,..-,
Lunches at All Hours
115 North Second St.
II H 1 T 1
1. 1 1 1..1...,1,,1 ,1 .,,, 1,.,1,,..1,...1..,.1,.,,1W1,.,.1,,.,1.,..1.,..1.,..1.,.1,H1 1 1 .1,.1.m1...1 1.1 1
Realax Porch and i I
' ! l
Lawn ChH1fS i 1 LANnsMAN's mc.
Aff 3 E
X ir Bridge - Table The Home ot
K Cover Ma ch
E to t i I Hart, Sclmttner C? Marx
CCMFORTABLE Cl h
f Q: As the old Arm Q Q Oli GS
'l l Chair
. U Y i
L I " K V 5 All steel See tlae New 'tlarepu Suits
N5 Fold Flat B9
' b l'lart,Sct1attner 6' Marx
Several Models and Trimmings
Our Auto or Camp Chairs are
lWost Convenient i
Sec Cur New Slydforlz for Camping 225 E. Main st. Phone 899
Michigan Wire Goods Co.
- - - - i-ii- ,- ,-i-i.,-,,-,...-,..,-,,..-,.,-,..-.,.,p .i.-,-,,,,-ii..-..-,.,.-i.i.-..,.-.,..-..-.- - -..- - -
Yes, We Launcler Dress Shirts
Particularly for Men Who Care
Dress slnirts, pleatecl lvosonzs ancl plain, particularlg, tor men wlxo care.
Pleatecl lvosoms are verg attractive tor semi-tormal occasions, lnut some
men hesitate to wear tlaem tor tear tlaeg cannot lbe launclered properlg.
But it can loe clone -- we're doing it everg clan.
"The Soft Water Laundry"
itll N. Seconfl St. Phone 1125
ll if Hi ilfil ll I
-1- - "-A -1- - - --- ------ ------ --'- - - - - -------- --------- -If
Com plete Hollle I"llI'IliS1l9I'S
FU UR COLIPLETE FLOUHS
110-112 North S0cunc1St1'0vt
'l'1-lephono No. 111 -- Nilos, blichigiall
1...1.,.1..,.1,1.11w.1..,.1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 .1.,1'1,,,11v,.1..1,-.1
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+ - H- .... -1----1-1--4.
Ladies Ready-TU Wear
Niens and Childrens
Shoes for the Whole family
117 Main Street
NILES GY BUCHANAN
...,.., .. 1 .. - - -.-- -.- -
..,,-i..,,- ,,.. .... - ,.., -,.,..,-.,.- ,..,
Products of General Motors
2 Dr. Sedan - -51145 2 Dr. Sedan f 5 745
4 Dr, Sedan - 1245 4 Dr. Sedan - 845
Coupe - - 1145 Coupe - - 745
Roadster - 1145 Roadster - 775
Unley Motor Sales
Phrme 702 Opposite Riviera Theatre
ll'.Lf, Flin lliiiiflrf-fl 'lhilli--1'Iuhtl
Mrs. l angstou: "Now Hardy, you
slioulclift li: atrzud of the clark."
Hardy: ".-Xxx' gcc Mu, it gets in my eyes
anal I c:1ti't sec anything."
,lohu K.: "This vzmisliinif LTCZHII is a
john tlmlushiugl: "l'vc usual it on my
ict-t for two wt-n-ks and thuy are just as
large as thcy cvcr wt-rt-."
r :i: 1:-
XYzirrt'u: "Dill you graduate with Cum
.Xlllll1llllSI "Nm hc must have hwfcn he-
foim- my time,"
Pl: 41 Pl:
Mrs, Rutz: "Bob, use thu word 'fabric'
in :i sentence."
Huh S.: "You would pass out colil fabric
lull ou your ht-acl."
Roland S: "Dial you ever take chills?"
Max S.: "Nu, what pt-riorl clo they
:lf S2 Ili
liurtou: "I wonder why that guy wears
a glass mouocle in that eye?"
llrvillu: "It's hccausc his eye is weak."
h Burton: "Then hull better get a glass
..ii1.i..1..1,..1....1..1 .,1,,-M1 1 1 1.1 1 1uu
R. C. Atkinson
Dey and Third Sts. Seth Atkinson, Mgr
-..g. iq..- .i.. -.H-. ---- -'-'-H- - --- - - '-
n 11111 1 1...1..1,,1,,1 ..,. 1 .... 1 rxyi 1 ..1. -.gg .gnn1nu
F. A. Reqnolcls
209 main Sire-it
I I 1
,ll li li
H Gas Rcmqe
is par? of Zhe equipmeni of every
Michigan Qds and
302 Main Street
...,- .,,, -...!. Q.- ,,1, - .,,, - .,., - ,.,, .. ,.,. - .,., .. .,., .. ,,,, - ,,,, - ,,.. - ,,,, - ,,,, - ,,,, -. ,.,, - iii. -.
'1-1I11111-M--ui1,,i1,.,,1,.,.1,.i1 1 1.,..1I.1.,H1.,.I1K..i1i.,.1,,,.1.,.,1.,.,1I1..i1..1..,.1. 1.,.1 1.1.,,1,,,.1 1m-.V
Designers ancl Manufacturers
of School and College .Iewelrg
JEWELER TO NILES HIGH SCHOOL
INDIANAPOLIS - - INDIANA
4. . ...... .,.. - .... - ..,. ...,,..,..-,.... .,.. .. ,,,, -,,........i-..- .,., - .,.. - -... .,.. - ..,. -,m...-.,,.-n-,m-..,.- 4.
II H I-ITI' 'I
-1- -w-r-- -- A - --'- - KQVI - ++ 1 - fff- - -lvx - -'+1 - '1-- - + 1 - ++'1 - VAVA - '1 - -4. +V- 1-4- - ,. . - .... -. - .... -...-..-.r-,..-r..-.r.-..- - ..l
Comphmgnts of l l Known the world over
Miclaigan lVlusl1roon1 o
Compang I i . . u
i , Niles MlCh1g3H
I 1 I
-. - -, - ,,,, - ,,,, - ,,,, - ,,,, ,,,, - ,,,, ..,,+ +-..,-,,-...-,.- .,., -H,-. - .,., - ,,,, .. ,,., - ,,., 4,
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Pofcliicls Reorearion l-lall
Lunch Room, Tobacco, Cigars
Petlriclils Billiard Parlor
J. .PENNE C69
Symbols of Value
Before any C. Penney Company label or trade-mark is validly
affixed to a piece of merchandise that merchandise must measure
up to certain stringent, standardized tests of materials and work-
Guide Postsgfor Your Safe End Sure
Direction to Quality
Our labels are in a real sense lndustrial Degrees of Proficiency,
and we guard them with all the care and pride that a great uni-
versity throws around its scholarship awards. Qnly the worthy
and the competent can achieve the honor.
We regret that sometimes manufacturers or jobbers place
these labels on goods rejected by us because of some flaw
in the material or workmanship. Sometimes these im-
perfect goods, still bearing our label, find their way,
against our wishes and without our sanction, into stores
other than our own.
Remember that sound, up-to-standard merchandise bearing the
J. C. Penney Company labels or trade-marks is sold only in our
own J. Penney Co. Stores.
uf. -.,.-f,.- .,., -I.,-I..- .,.. - ..,. - ..,. - ,... .. .... - ..,. - .... .. .... .. ,... - .... -4. q..-I..-....-....-... -..... - - - - -
OSTRANDER'S MQWIS 5 Q M,
E tE C1
Clover 1:6 rm Headquarters iior
Store School Suppilres
. I I
We Deliver i i y W
211 Main Sr.
"" - "" - IIII - '1-1 - -11- 1-----I--I--ni,-.iii-iq. fp- -.I- - I-I- - --II - --I- 1 - 1 1 1 --11--11
Southern Michiqflns Finest Store
for lDomen's Readq H toe Ulearf
Drq Goods, Millinerq, Jeunelrq,
Hose, novelties, Draperies, Etc.
We Ilriwiiite Your Parromage
-I. 1,,....,,1,-...1 i,,i - iiii 1.1 - -ifi 1 fi-i 11-1 1 :i-i 1 -ilr 1 -ivf 1-v---H1-H1 lffl 1-H1-111 1 1 1 1 1 1 -- 1 1:1 .lg
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Girls Champion Basket Ball Team-Class 529
of .m-..n- .. .- ,... - .... -..,-... ,... -...- ..,. - .,.. - ,,.. - ,,.1 - ,... - .... -4, 4...-H.,
Is Not Allin Life
But it's the other fellows measure
He may look at your feet first
Printers Stamp Makers
216 North Fifth Street
Phone 992 Nil
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fPage O H 1 l I tl I
1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1nn1l-n1u-q...nn1lm1 1
UIIIIFRAGNU Basket Campany
the IDorld's Leading Baskets
,d1i uceni-Anna' WarcIroI3es
S k x rg
mI1...1,,..1.1...1..1,..1 .... 1.1 1 1, 1m-- IIII -'HI-is og- lvuu 1 Iull 1 --.. 1m.1..-.1 .... 1...1 .... 1 ..., 1.,,,1,..,1,,,,1,,,,1,,,,1,,,,1. ul'
I M 11 ll G th
BOWLING GARAGE I I Us 3 ra WOM
E. M. Bowling, Prop. : i
1. I I I G
i I I EQ?
C W h' ---S I I
ar as mg tomge I Plumbing and Heating
Boclg and Fencler-Repairing
Duco Fiuislaing Y
- I PHONES
i- . Residence 245-J Shop S14
NILES, MICHIGAN E 1 1 1 ' D
Phone M26 Sycamore at Front SL E Ill South 3rd, St. Niles, Mich
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A w Az.: . gm ll Q' ., Salk
v " Y ' v Qffgbe
1- fl fi MQSWT X
. X in if as Q-5 X
, 5 W
STORE FROSTS 5
Blodern store fronts furnished by Kawneer
have contributed largely to the success of
thousands of progressive lnerehants in all
lines of retail business. llhese nlen will tell
You that an investlnent in a modern Kawneer
display front is the surest dividend-paying
investment any retailer can lnake. lllail the
eoupon today for your free copy of our hook,
Nlllodern Store Fronts for Better Display."
f if xiffwwnieieb
LLQ-fd' B R 0 N zizj
THE KAWNEER COMPANY
Front St., Niles, Michigan
Please send your book of
Modern Store Front Designs to 9 Kina' ofliusiuess --A-YY,VYVVY, , .,
Address ,,,,, ,,,,,
NONSULT AN ARCHITECT - LT IS AN INVESTMENT-NOT AN EXPENSE
Throuxili our ISUZU naliimul adv:-rtisini to :1 c-lass Qroup the name
Ulinwvlimfr Bronze Store Fronts"
YVill lie printed approximately eight million times
- --w - ---ww -U..-U..-.,.,-iH-ui.-....-..,,.-....-1. -.,..-.,.-..-,.1...H..-...,.,-..,,-....-H.,-ui.-..i.-.,.,...m.-..i.....
Il':iue'll'1ull'1uliUl l ati Hx Ll
Niles High School Gym 'Team
+ - + ' - + - ' - - K- - - ' -.-.-.- 1- - - +"' -.--- ---- - ---- - ---- - 1--- --K---+
Your Next Step-n
To learn to earn a livelihood through
lillnlllths .XflllllIllNlI'2illUllQ gXclvancccl Suc-
ruuirmlg l'x'o1Aussio11z1l .'XCC0l1IlIlllg', Audit-
ing :mfl l.:m'g also i-ight aflrlitional
him- Xi-xv liuilrling3-vtwclvc roomsg-
tlmfI.r....f wr...-t1'11cliox1, pronoullcccl the
lwsl v-lllippf-fl in ilu- kk-utrzll States.
lzllzilfwu :mfl rlwtml.-fl llllljllllilllllll I'lxl'.l'..
lYritu for it.
Yisil LF. You will lac shown cvcry
South Bencl Business College
South Bend, Indiana
1 1.. 1. ..1....-....1...... ..1... 1,
ll':..'. Ui.. llmwiyvfl liwrlg.-si:-il
-....1....1....1....1....1....1....1.....- 1...1..1 1 1 1 1
..-.-......- ..1 1.1. 1 1....1..1 1 .1 .-......1. .1 .1
1111.1 1 1.1 1 V1 .1,.11,m.-.m1,,1.11111un1m..1...y....m.1.m1M1 .11-u1H..1..,.1 1 .1.,.,1tw- 1- 1...-
4. '-M- D - Vyly - -I - -H- -,,,,,,,,-,,n- ,.,, -+ ,i.,-.,,,-,.,. ...- , .-- K-U
T --we age for athers: Y
C We 11 Dge for gon
Q Phone 124-W
Q04 North Second Street
-,-,H-,,,-.n,-m-m- ,-.u-u.,-. - ,.., - .... -.,n.,.....g. -1--.,n-n.-..u- .., -.,....,u- .,., -.,t-.,r,-,...-....-.,..-n-,--
Niles Qailg Star
You will find all the local news with the best
of the nation,s happenings reported 1313 the
Associated Press in the Dailg Star.
Goes into 97 per cent of the homes in Niles.
Read the Local News in the Daily Star
-1- -n-'- - - - i-vi -H---,.- ---x -u-,.- -- .i., -t.- t.t. -...- .,.. - .it. - ..i. -.i.- .i.. - ti.i -H- i... - ..., -H.-.t-...-,.- -,-.,.- ,,,,
IP H11 1
1 41 i-'14clfzcfivzloowzvzf-11':1f:4o':1cH:Af:1Qooviwlf ':4cAf:A-mf:
M. S. RUIIISILI., Trens, .X XY. HYIPSON, Pres, I. XY. XYUOIL Sedy.
P. A. HAIJSELI.. Trustee 1 I lr Fl IVFR 'I'msfu-
l'l.m1vXX. L R.XXX1'HRD,.'1.B.,.l.Jl.,1,L. lf,
l'r1iver51l3' 1,-f Klichigam. WIN, WIS, '1"
S11fw'l'f1m'11zif'l1l nf Sflzmvlx
W.u.'rER J. Zum., A. H., A. JI.. QQURNFI-IA L'RHw1.1iY
University of Michigan, '19, '27 XX'eS!eru Stan: Teachers' fnllvgc, IUIRS
Prim-ffm! 0fSp111'0r High ,Sfl1001 l'1'im'1'ful of Jzmivr Higllz 35111701
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.1...1,..1...1. 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1uu1n-
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+-..-...-I...-M.-....-i...-. -....-....-..,. ---. -
E. H. POWER
Plumbing, Heating, and
l 211 N. Ninth Street
.g...-....- - -,..- ,.,. - ,.,. -.- ,... - ,... - ,... - .,.. - .,.. - ,,., -..H .+
Spot-izil l'L'll'lg'L'l'2llUl'S and
cooling IUUI11 installations for
lmtt-ls. lwspltzlls, rcstzlurzlllts, flllllllg czlrs, stcalnsllips, public in-
etiu1ti:+m, time l'L'SlflCllCL'F. etc.
Vmmmlmlt-tc 4-qilipim-nt for Horists, groom , meat lllzlrkcts,
rlvlicziu-Rwiis, I'4'l4I'lQt'l'Ill1ll' CIlL'l1llL'l'S, display cases, butter :md
Main Qffices and Factory
ll'x:f 4 HX l l l j,-flgllll
FOR THE LADY IN THE KITCHEN
TI'IERE,S NOTHING LIKE A
: . ww ,
.E lj X' Q A JI fi,
EE ya, E li ij
I I I I I Q fx
1, J LU I
. ff f X .?f"E -. ld '
X I I J R X
KQTHPASS 81 STOLL CC.
-1- .-.m-..-...u....w...,.,.-...1 ....... - - - ., - -, ----- A -,, -, -,,- - -,m-m,- 4.
.i..-..- .1 .-. 1.1 ... ..... 1 - - - 1 1 .. - - -.......-........-...,........
ws DEVEZ JP urn- Q
fvo -een - Q
i A P 121,77 News
Snapshots -1 3 ANYONE FOIl.d
1 I 3 1' ,524 v
2 , . l c' , -
! Brm f swap Memories
l 8 1 SHOT-9'
1 i HM' ' '
Q ... '
Cameras make ideal gifts for graduation days. Everyone wants to remember their grad-
uation-one of the highlights in their lives. Snapshots will aid that memory and bring baclz fond
recollections in years to come. There are any number of suitable gifts for graduation found in
our store. Fountain pens - diaries - memory boolzs - perfumes - toilet sets
i 4 a eeaa 1 1. If
i i Y li' I V V - ' -fe " T.--FPA fir'
may snhsfncnamlsa i f
MAIN AT FouRrH ST. N 1 L E S, MTE?-f?
+.........-......-.............-...-....-..-l..-..,.....-...-...-...- -....-...-...-...-,...-....-....-...-....- - -...-...........
.g.........,......................- - - -.- .. .. ... .. .. .. - -.- - - -.-..-....,.- ...
I our art in rosperiuty
3 Y P 0 P '
ETTING all the money possible is not the individuals full share in prosperity.
Each of us shares, also, in the responsibility of maintaining prosperity.
That means liberal buying to help keep stores, factories, farms, and mines
busy. It also means sensible saving in order that a reserve may be accumulated
l to guard against slumps in the future.
I . .
i This bank is a safe place to cache your extra cash and build up a bulwark of
i protection of present prosperity.
Use it for your benefit and because of its benefit to the business world from
which your income comes.
g CITY NATIONAL BANK S. TRUST CO.
2 NILES, .:.Member Federal Reserve System.:. MICH.
.ip 1...1..1...1..,,,,i,,,,..,,,,1,-,.1. 1 1ii.1M.-mi.-..i....im1m.1 1 1 1 1...,1,,.,1.,,.1....1,4,.1., 1 1 1 1,,.-...,1.
HJJLZY: Une llunvlrvfl lfiftpl
,,1m,1 1.1.1 1.. 1 .1.l.1,,,.1,ill1,.,,1w.1.l.,1,,,,1i.,.1..,.1.,.,-
Lady ton street carbz "Say, little boy,
cant you do something with your nose?" i
Leo Gt: "Yes I can keep it out of other 5
1'wvlf'S A. W. SORTORE l
lien. Franz: "How long does it take News A8e11Cq
you to clress in the morning?"
Betty lf. tlroastingi: Milli. about eight Q
minutes. How long cloes it take you?" l
lien.: Hllh, nliout 21 halt' hour, lint then '
It is rnnioretl that one cnre for love at Insurance Z
first sight is Zl seeonrl look, and Z
X v Automobile License Branch
Mr, l,ovelzu'e: Roxy' Bernadette, tell nie 3
the nanie of one of the niost famous gen' l
erztls in history,"
Bernadette: General Motors." 1
:if is wk I
Dentist lto .lohn in Cl'l8.lflf "XVill you Books' Magazhles' Newspapers -
john K, lalisent inindecllyl: "Yes, and
yon haul better take 21 look at the oil too." :
,k ,k ,R Greeting Cards For Everg Z
Bud XVood: "Do you know the ditter- O , -
ence between n street car and a taxi?" CCEISIOII
Bernadette: "No" I
Rnd XV.: "Then we'll go home in a I
street car." -M-M-W- -l- -V- -w- - -1- -m- -ml-ni.
-9. -...- - -..-..-.1 ------.- . -ll--+ 4-""-"-" --------- - -
N JI QS RUTHERFORDS E
0 ' Cl h
OlI'l1Sllf S U1 '
Funeral Home l
Roserq Floral Shoppe 1
Phone 1025 1
Phone 980 n
East main Gardens Q
Phone 1018 I
- Ambulance Service
Red LIIIG FlOI'61l CO. Picture Framing '
Phone 75 1
4. ..-........... ..--.--- ...K-....-..-...,-....-.i .ju-in ----- .fii - ,-ii - i..i - IQ.. -it---5
Ipage- One Hundred Fifty-onel
+ - - -- ---1---1 4.
1,1.,-,...1.........,.1....1..,.-...1 1 .. lui ...11111....11..-...-...1 .-111-.W11111
Furnish Your Home
A ... 1. ,,A , 50
5,,. .... r K , ,fqfwtmf I
:LN mngaygf 'E
V 1 2 1:es-fe1:11-ag-5yIImliRjg.1gU,4.'. - - I E11-73.--. 2- - ' V932 OU
"1"' , ,?,A ,..,.,, .,.,. . -"- 5' ye
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Tennis Team -1926
Joe Marazita, P. Roscrear, E. Sweet, R. Watterson, J. Burns, Coach Collissi
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Stranger tentering poit otiicejz "Any
mail for Mike Howe?"
The post master who was busy did not
Stranger llOllCllj'lI "Any mail for Mike
Postmaster ldisgustedl: "No, who
would send mail to your cow?"
Tommy G.: "Yes, my car will run 150
miles without filling the tank,"
Teddy H.: "Gosh, think how far it
would run if you put 501110 gas in it."
XYaitcr: "XYill you have some pie?"
Sidney C.: "ls it compulsory?"
IYaiter: "No, apple."
Une oi our pronnsing young men rc-
Ccntly announced that he knew a girl who
was so dumh that she thought as long as
you played golf on thc golf links, you
must hox on thu ful? links.
Then there was the Scotchman who
called his knee Plnlanthropic because it
was always giving away,
Keith: "They say -lim i, wandering in
Meredith: "That's all right. he won't
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Attend College in
Write for a catalog to
THE REGISTRAR of
Q LEstBE1iSRea 18381
T Western State
Z See US for your
i STUDENT SUPPLIES
i and Company
5 241 E. Main St.
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Garden City Fans and Blowers
developed over a period of 50
years - assure Complete
DRY IN G
AND ALL OTHER PURPOSES. Catalogs on Request
Garden City Fan Company
IVORKS: NILES, MICHIGAN
MAIN OFFICES: CHICAGO. ILL.
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lP:n:c One Hundred Fifty-tllrc-cl
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Une Humlrcrl Fifty-ful
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"Graduation Apparel of Distinction"
and Gown Co.
- - ILLINOIS
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The Class of
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Dedllcatlmn Plym Field
Niles 12 St. low: 6
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and Wire Braidls
IPQO HddF 1
Q lI.xvx:.x l.. .XCKERM R. .NL PERSIS A. BAKER, B. S. E
Eg Jalan lllollgclt Memorial llayirizl, 1"f VO N01-mwestgyn University, 1927 E
S lmverjm' or 1I1fI11w'- Y A- Plz-vsiml Edumfion E
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'S GEORGE M. B.xL,xs. A. B. S
S Hanover College. 1923 E
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3 Uhif. Nnrtlwrn l'nlvcrsily. 1927 Northwestern University, 1928 E
Indzfxtriul .-flrls Gmzeral Scivnce g
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Telephone 1669 Martin E. Ser, Mgr.
S A R
TIRE 6? SERVICE
Cor. Fifth 6' Sycamore Sts.
Goodyear Tires Staroline Gasoline
Exide Batteries Alemite Lubrication
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O'Toole Coal Co
Coal and Ice
As Well As
Photographic Work in this book
IP'auI I-IL, Frank
Commercial unc? Portrait Photography
Sister Lakes, Mich.
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University of XYisc0nsin, 1927 NVQ-stern State Teachers' College, 1928
Art Indzcstrzal Arts
LUCILLE l31HSON, A. B.
l.'nix'ersity of Indiana, 1925
51 ra1.l..x I.. H Ic.x'1'Il, fl. B. CARI. E. HES5, fl. B. '
.Xlhhm fjjlugc, 1928 VVcstern State Teachers College, 1928
llsu-Zxlx Xl. ,TAGER PAULINE KL01-FENSTEIN
Weitern Smut Tfdflmers College. 1023 Northwestern L'IliV9f5lU'. 1924
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fnivc-rSit3 of Michigan. P123 Illin--ie XYesleynn l'niu-rsity
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FLORENCE TALBURT, A. B PF
De Pzluw University, 1911 .QQ
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XYILDA M. XYITTER, A. B. JEAN XYILSUN' B- 5-
Hillsdale College, ms FEW Uillfgf' 1933
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Class of 1929
Prvsidmzf ....v.Y.. .,,,,.....,,.,,,A .... T r 10x1,xS GRINIES
View-Prcsidcni .. XTERDA IIARRISON
Scvrvtary ,,,..KA. ,.,, B IILDRED STARK12
T1'mszr1'm' BI'RTl'PX Scumlz
Dorothy Rutz, Marian Lawrence. Leland vXYHlk6'lA. Lluycl I.HX'ClZlCC
Blue and Silver
"The mountain of Success does not come to usg we must go to it Step by Step."
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5 "IIl"x tl good sensible fellow." al
,5 Scholarship Athletic Association
.5 Track, '27, '28, '29 K
.5 Football, 'ss Q
-Ii Junior Class President Q
PF Leaders Club. '28 W
'll Gym Show. '26, '27, '28 E
'F Moon Stuff, '23, '29 E
G 'l':lttlel' Stall vi
rj Iva Avery Q,
Q' "I-'ull Well she knows that learning is 54
PF power." E
si Soccer, '27, '28 gg
'E Basketball, '28 Q
'U G. A. A., '38, '29 Q
'F Gym Show, '26, '28, '29 gi
S Moon Staff, '27, '28 Q
S Helen Ballard S
xii "She gives her tongue no moments resl."
K Soccer. '28 -4
'F Basketball. 'Qs 'S
'E Glee Fulb. '26, '29 Q
ET G. A. A,, '28, '29 ,qi
'S Gym Sllow, '26, '27 Q
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3 Track, '27, '28, '29 QB
,Q Track Captain, '29 Eli
,iq Football, '38 El
Q21 Advisory President, '29
gs Gym Show, '26, '27 S
Q2 Jamie Bevilacqua
1 "Tn :ln easily liillut is difficult for others li
li is ll mclrlc ul' talent." la
-Il Soccer, '27, '28 Q
C3 Basketball, '27, '28, '29 S,
'F junior Play PF
fb Glee Club, '26, '27, U9 Q
5 Glee Flub Operetta. '26 by
Cl G. A. A. x'lCC'DI'ESlflCllf. '2S. '29 Q
'F G. G. L.. Vice-president. '2S. '29 gi
gi Gym Show, '26, '27, '28, '29 gi
'gl Moon Staff. '27, '28 gi
'54 Acnrlemic Contest, '28 Q
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'Q Mary Allce Boulton gg
'Zi 'Rl quiet little girl with li quiet little muy." Q
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95 Tflttler Staff
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5 "I lump u rruxrmulrly gmul our for music." '
Q Basketball, '28 5, ig
Q Orchegtra. '2S, '2',1 " '
pl Glee Club, '27, '28. '29 K ,
5:4 Glee flnh Operetta. '27, '2S. '29
'i Gym Show, '26, '27, '28 '
fl? N. H, S. L'lnlJ, '28, '29
AF Rand B.-nncc. '23, '29 NQv
Qi Gaorgc lnms Burch
'Q " 'Tix II plvasrznf worlfl In lim' in-fl lVL'l'!l
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if Donald Larnnchacl N
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'ef mee Club ODCFCTYII. '33 . s g, ,
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,Q Soccer, '27 :Q
Sq Junior Play 1:
3 mee Club, '37, '13, '39 5-
, Glee Club Operetta, '27. '28, '29 2:
.3 Declamations, '26, '27
.gf G. A. A., '28, '39 na
-3 Gym Show, '27 fr ,SRX x
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-.' konstance Lrawford Z1
"TIN frzilvsl garrlen in Iwi' looks, 2:
x' .flrul in her mind flu' nvisusl lmnlcsf' '32
'Q .-XLlx'ism'y Presiwlent, '23, '20 :Q
'vl Gym Slnlw, '26 SQ ,
'gs Moon Stuff. '27, '23 5:
'N Tattler Stuff 'V
'is .Xcrnlemic Vmltest, '27, '28
EQ Hrlda Mary Crawford
Q, "I vuulrl 111' Ivvtlrr if I l1Vlllllll,
5 Rllf iI'x uwful lonvxnnu' Infing youd."
1:3 Ba5li6tlwall, '27, '23
,iq Soccer, '28
,Zi Glee- flnb, '27, '2S. '29
gi Glee Clnlr Opervtta, '27, '28, '20
.ge G. A A, '39
Qi C. G. T.. President, '28
,ji Gym Slmw. '27, '28
Qi 'Fnttler Staff
'll Tlanrl Bfvnnce. '27
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Annette Margaret Cronin
She mn go one bvltvr lhun the olhr'r."
Soccer. '27, '23
Basketbzil, '27, '28, '29
Glee Club, '27
Glee Club Operetta, 27
Q. A. A. lfresiileut, '28, '29
Li. G. L., 2S, 29
Gym Show, '27, '28, '29
N. H. S Club, '28, '29
Thomas Greg Cronin
Take him, for ull in ull he is rm man."
Glee Club, '25
Gym Show, '25, '26
VV1ll1an1 Bremer Dawes
'21 man is llufusmerl by his mind."
Board of Control, '28, '29
Leaders' Club, '28, '29
Gyrn Show. '27, '28, '20
Elaine Ruth Dlttmer
.lluu delights me not'-nn.-nm' woman
Gym Show, '27, '28
E. H. R. Club
Kenneth lV1ll1an1 Dlttlllef
"Ill short, u 1ll'I'f0!'l g0l1Ht'lll!lll."
Gym Show, '27
"Sim szeulcs nm! ru-ls 'nxt as she should."
Glec Club, '27, '28, '29
Glee Club Operetta, '27, '28, '29
Moon Staff, '27
Girls' Quai-tette, '28, '29
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Dorothy Ruth Eblenfeldt
'J . . ..
Ei "1XIl0llYlt'I1gL' ls 1lUlUl'I'.
E Debating, '23, '29
N. H. S. Klub, '28, '29
rf? , .
vii lxvclyn Phyllls Funnel
PF Advisory President, '26
Glee club, '37
"She is l'w' 11-fini'fnn of zz frivnal.
Soccer. '27, '28
5 Glee Club Operettzx, '27
G, A. A, Treasurer. '29
Gym Show '27, 'IU
N, H. S. Club, 'Ili '20
Rand Rmulse. '27
Lester Eugene Finley
gi: "I nm rr nmn more .vinmfrl l4gLlillSf Ilmn
PF Football. '27
Ann l,.cota Forrest
- Glee Club '27, '23, '29
Glee Club Operetta, '28
E E. H. R. Club, President
. Leo Odell Garlanger
Q: "His very foot has musiv in il."
fi, Bind Bounce, '27, '23, '29
Board of Control. '27. '23, 'N
:Q Orchestra. '27, Qs. 'J-if
LF Bnnwl, '27, '-S. '20
by Gym Show, '27, '23
2' Beulah Gorton
Si "She knows l'11! Qin' run'i c'.1'11Ic1in."
911 Glee Club. '27
LF Glee Club Orcbestrzl. '27
"I1n11' run I evo" bill fm-.ev jugs fnrawgllf'
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UuQ11uin High Sch-ml, Ill., '25, '26 'Qi
fllec Klub, '27 5:4
ljh-1' l'lub Opcrcttn, '27 rl'
Moon Stuff. '27 1
N. H. S. Fluh. '29. '20 ia
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Thomas Franue R. Grlmes
"l gfl'lllIl'IlI1lIl, dl .v1'lml1rr. unrl un ll1llll'fL'." Q4
'Franck Vaptrlin, '29 ji
Truck, '27, '23, '20 lf,
I-'Uwth:xll. '27, '23 Q,
JlHliOl' l'lny 1
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Vlzxsf I'resimlfAnt. '2" .1
l5l'Cl'lESll'1l, '29, '29 .Q
T.G:u1erQ' l'lulr, SGc'y '29, Pres. '29
Gym Show. '23, 'QW L
Sclnnlnrslxip Atllletir Ass'n '28,
Nami H-runcc. '23, '20
I.11l1au Ruth Harrmgtmm 1
"1'lry Illlfllft' is full uf lzlunun 1ifIlIIlll'NS,"
flings X'iru-pn-sidellt. '27 '
Huzlrfl nf llnltrfwl, '23, 20'
Gym Shuw, '27 '
Hur-I1 Staff, '27, '23 '5'
Tuttler Staff '-'
.Xczulcmic Vulltust, '23
Ycrrla Elizabeth Harrison
"I hrugllz, I lhinlr, unrl lhingyx juxl xuvrn In '11
4-mm' mu livin." ,
.Xflxixmw P11-smlcllt, '20
Class Vice-president, '20
Hlur- Vlulm, '27. '23
Gym Slww, '27 .
'I':xtt1vr Stuff .1
Girls' Quartz-tic. '27. 'JS 4
llfunl I2m1lu'c. '27 1
Donald Haxlutt '
'll lrm' frivnrl uml n lip-lnp j'vIln11v." ',
nnI1!'4l nf Vfwllixml, '27, '29
01'chcw1m. '27, '29, '2" "
Gyrn Show, '27 '21
Hun-I Ilfmmw-, 'IPX '20 -14
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linml Buuncu, '28
Ruth ,lcaunu Havllzmd 1 h
"Wim Hli.l'L'l1 rcnsun will! 11lz'11xul'u, if , '
.lnrl wixdozn will: lIlil'lll."
Bryan lliglx Sclr-ml, tllmi-J, '25, '26 '+- -
Soccer, '23, '29 ..
Glee Club. 'JS I,
Gym Slnrlw. '28 '
12, A. .x.. 'Jw
Ljlee l'lpls Upucttzn. '23
N, H. 5, i'lul+, '28, '2" 'X
Gertrude Eduh Hebron
'il wnnlun ln wlmm ull vgrvx lurl1."
Glw: Clulx, '2"
Gynx Slmw, '27, 'JS
Mary l.. Hmklc
'.l 1-rmzrmlv Ivlitlzc uml lull uf' ylvv. mlm
llurvx In laugh nul 101111 unrl frf-z'." '
Soccer, '27, '28
lllcc Club, '28
Gym Slm-Jw. '27, '23
HIJIIIUII uml 1114- uwrlll Illllglllx will: uf-uf'
Gym Slmw. '27
N, H. S. Vluh
Irma ,lean Hutson
".l yigfgflr, fr xpluxlz uf mil. uml 11 llmnflvr
Glen- l'lulw, '27, '23, '2"'
Glce l'lnl1 Opurettzn, '27, '23 an
G. A. A., '20 55.
CQXIIT Show, '27
Blfwrl Staff, '28, 'J' :Q
'Vxlttlu-r Staff ni
Rrmll llmluwe, '27 fr
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EQ' 2 . '14
9 bamucl iXlllSO11 Lockard 'S
22' 'tl lmrzl zvorlcing fellow who gels 1'CSllUS." L15
9? Basketball, '27. '28, '29 fa
Q ' James Blaire Kenny ga
53, "His 1-lzerry xmile und sunny alisposilion Q3
5: Ilrwc made Ixim liked by everyone." -F
gf Track, 27. '23, '30 if
t' Footlxall, '29 if
'Q' Board of Umtrol. Pres- '27, '28, '29 PI'
E Leaders' Club President, '28, '29 U
bl, Gym Show. '27, '28, '29 P3
L-, . Moon Staff, '27
,Eg Scholastic Athletic Ass'n., '27, '28, '29 'K'
.N . . 'ET
Q, John Le Moyne Klbllllgef
iw "A mun Ilml bI1rs'1es is nn! quilv a lu'11Ic." 5.
,jf Band Bounce. '27, '28, '29 'Eg
lg- Football, '28, '29
gl' Band. '27, '23, '29 in
A Gym Show, '-7
rg: Scholzxrsllip Athl. Ass'n., '27, '28, '29 R,
A 1 Q'
Q. Kenneth Edward Knott Q
Q "A num uf l71L'f'YllI'C is ll IH'lH of pains." Z,
Q Gym Show. '27 Lrg
Q' Moon Staff, '28 ,F
P- . , . . PI?
Q' K Rose Marie Ixrajcl ,5
i "SiIvm'v ix nmrv C1fllIlll'lll llmn llVUl'lIS." Q1
1: Gym Show. '27, '28 pfi
Q E. H. R. Club, '28 'C'
A N. H. S. Club. '27 if
if Thelma Eileen Jurgensen li'
5, "In lwr very q11if'll1e.-rs, llwrv is f'1uu'm." 'Qi
F. Soccer. '28 'Zi
53, G. A. A., '29 'X
,Q Gym Show, '27, '28, '20
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'gl lIlll'.u . :Q A
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lg' Track. 'ZS 5: ,jg
3 Orchestra, JS, '20 ', ,'
lg Baml, '17, '28, '39 L l .5
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F, Bzmml Bounce, '17, '23, '20 , .1 '
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w . - 17
5- BICI'tfCl1tl'l Mason f,
el "A laugh is ll'U"f1l II Ixunrlrvrl grmuzsf' ff :I
Basketball, '27 4: 21
':' Glee Club, '17 :Q xii
if Gym S11-ww, '17 X 5 K T
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".l ligfhl hvurl livvs lung,"
Glen- Vlulw, ' 0
Lewis Maxwell Monahan
lln- wnrlfl zlvliglzlx in ll num who plays
his uwn 1mrI."
Track. '27, 'JS
l"f1Utl1:llI, '18, 'JW
Gym Slluw, '27. '73
Stufla-nt Otllcilni, '79
Amy Lucille Moore
'll wnrrznn of fvw 11m1'1lx," flnxpuxxilrlrl
Mlm' llulv, If
Ruth lone Moore
ll .who mill. slzv will, you muy flvpvml
Glu- Flulm, '27
UIQ--' Vluln Upcrvttxl, '27 1
xxylllllll' V. Moyer
"This new lifv ix lilwly In Inv.
llurrl nn u guy fvllnzzv lilcm- mv."
llzmll, '27, '13, 'IW
Gym Slmw, '27
llznml llullulrc, '17, '23, 'l'7
Lzumlum- l':llZ2lllQlll Myers
"Small of xlulllrv lull hm nf lu'rrrI."
Gln' Vlub, '27, 'lS, '20
Glu- Vluln Ulu-l'm'H:l, 'QS
. . 1 . ..,.s,.l,.,A..,f
.1 'wil '
Qo'1fwg.'t-- H 1
Elizalaeth Marie Olack
L'l1n1'ley-.fix High School. 'J
G. A. A., 'I'
Gym Sll-uw, 'I'
Lloyd Hell Ostrancler
"In uilllclirx lu' wvzx lIllNlll'1IllXSl'I1,"
Football, '16, '17-Faptain, 'ZS
Basketlrilll, '27, '28, '29
Board of Control, YS. '29
Gym Show, '27
Sclmlarsllip Athletic .XSS'll., '28, '29
"lY1lL'I1 joy und 1111111 I'11lXll.
Lv! 1111111 yu lu .YllltlXlI."
Hzmll Bounce. 'IS
Margaret Louise Parent
S111"x XHIl1L'lU1lf11 limifl in IIUI' ways,
H111 xzzrely thinks gum! llllfllfl' Nuys."
Bvmwl uf l'm1t1'11l. 'IS. '39
Iona Livonia Pressnall
'llly jun' Ieups 1111 11111011 I Iwlmlfl
A pim 11 uf yum."
Glee Clulm, '27, '19, 'IV'
Glce Clulr Operettn, '20
G. A. A.. '23
Gym Slww, '17
Hzlskctlwall, '27, 'lS. '20
16111110 Xvlfgllllfl Ready
"fl ll1l'l'l'!I 111'111'l lim! llflfll nn wfzrw.
Glee Flull, '38, '20
Gym Slmw, '17, 'JS
ix qzmlily not llllflllfflll llzul COI1llIS."
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v - Xen-A'
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"Un llwir uwn merils, nmdvxl mvn un'
Frances livclyn Rocbcck
"ll ix nice to bv nulnrnl when you urv
Glee Flulm, '27
Glcc l'lnlJ Operettn, '27
Gym Slmw, '27
lildcn Charles Rolfe
xl'IllIVl'll. I nvillrvr huh' nur Inm' Illum-
Ynll migflll 1-1111 il IoI0l'alian."
Football, '27. '28
.Mlvisnry President. 'QW
Urclwstrn, '27, '19, '20
Rnnsl, '27, YS. 'JU
llym Slmw, '27, '-.
Xlmnl Staff, '17
Aczulm-n1ic Unntest, -
Scl1ul:u'sl1ip .Xtl1.l ,Xis n.
llnnrl RHLIIICF, '27, '19, 'JU
21. 'JN 'JY
Clayton Maurice- Roux-
"'ll1 g1l'n'1ll mimlx nrv l1l'Illl- und I 41nn'l fvvl
Board of Cnmmtml, 'JS 'N
Orclmstrn, '27, '13, 'JJ
nnnwl. 'J7. '23, '20
Gym Slmw, '27
ll.m:l H-mln'L'. '27, '13, 'll'
lflyclc W1-xlcy Sulmlncr
4' ix :ml in llw rnll nl' vnnzmruz umm."
Gym Slmw. '29
Pcggy Kluss Schell
".lll1l un fr:'l,4'x: llwn' rims."
Ulu' flull. '10
Iinnvl llmllwt. 'ff 'IF
. V215-'2"f1ll"Q'?"A Vf"24'W2'lZ"f"21'1'f'.4Uv14V2' 1
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Gmul xvnxv unrl gnml humor ure IICIPUI'
Advisory Presimlc-ut, '29
Class Treasurer, '27, '29
Leaders' Club, '28, '29-Sec'y., '29
Gym Show, '27, '28
Moon Stuff, '28
Cheer Lender, '27
Band Bounce, '27
1.61 him iw! vausz' un ill.S'fIll1f In In' liimf
Basketball, 'Z7. '28
Leaders' Club, '28, '29
Gym Show, '27
Mildred Cathrvn Smith
Shv Ilullz an eye Hlllf 5011111 Smal: ilmuylz
her tongue be xilvnh'
Gym Show, '27, '28
XV. Forbes Sloan
Tha future I lllllll fare now I Imm' prmiafl
Basketball, '28, '29
Orchestra, '27, '28, '29
Band, '27, '2S
Scholarship Athletic Ass'n., '28, '20
Band Bounce, '27, '28, '29
Ruth Vlfglllla Schulke
"Her very fl'0lI'HX ure fuirer fur,
Than smiles' of nllzvr nmirlens ure."
Glee Club, '28
Glee Club Operetta, '29
G. A. A., '29
Gym Show, '27
Robert M, Smith
"il rlenvnrlflhlv sur! of fallow."
Board of Control. '28, '29
Gym Show, '27, '28
V 'HIL' .4 r.. , YIEUVI V , .. . .
2- A--M -- 5
I:I'age Tllirty-tllr eil
4 v'..j4r..'..j,.',q, , Q..
Rolland I. Smlth
"They art- never alone who are accom-
panied with noble thoughts."
Advisory President, '27, '28
Board of Control, '28, '29
Band, '27, '28, '29
Gym Show, '27
Bnnrl Bounce, '27, '28, '29
Mlldred Elolse Starke
"My honlc and heurt shnll never part."
Class Secretary, '29
Gym Show, '27, '28, '29
Nlta Naonn Starke
"l'fl rntlmr lm little und ulive than a big
G. A. A. Sec'y, '29
Gym Show, '27, '28
N. H. S. Club, '27, '28, '29-Sec'y, '29
Moon Stnlnf, '27, '28, '29
Helen Elame Steere
"Amt those who paint her truest.
Praise hcr most."
Orchestra, '27, '28, '29
Gym Show, '27
Band Bounce, '28, '29
Ruby Isabelle Stowe
"IflISllfllllIP5'S ix un ornament tu youth."
Commercial Contest, '28
Myrtle M. Summers
"A run' romllinfrlinn of wisllunz and wil."
Glee Club, '27
Glee Cluh Operctta. 27
Moon Stall, '28
4. .Q rj. .5 .3. . A. 5,5 jnjnj. rj. .Q ,1,r.v:,,j, .j..j, 5.1, .yy ,:. anyfj.'jnjnj4Pj,-Pj1vf1K1PZ1iZ4PfN2f'14'24'Z4'f4lQ'1'tI1F21'Z4VI"Q'U'2-'Til
-+1-f-'f+- -, V- 7 ,Nw , ., 'l
Harry B. P. Thurston
"A lllllll ll'1FIlNi' f'I'lt'lll,.XI1i1l is xilzrvl'
Gle ' ' " '
c ilulv, -f. -R
Ulm l'lnlv Operettn, '27
Anne Margaret Tobin
Thv rurvxl gif! uf Irving rulxxtullllgl
Binkcllvilll, '25, '2'7
Glve flnlx, '27, '25, '2"
Glen: Club Opcrctta. '27, '28, '20
U. .L A., '2"
Gym Sllow, '27
.Xrmlexnic L'-iuxtcbt, '27, '2S
Clrls' Quartette, '27, '23
Urmcl Bounce, '27
Arthur -lolm Lfllrcy
LQ! mvn .my wlmt 4-'ur llzvy will
XVIIIIIIIII, wunzun, I'llI1'N Ihcm xlill
llnnul Bwuncc. '27, '23, '20
lll'x'llriU'Z1. '27, '23, '2"
Hnnrl, '27, '28, '2"
Virginia .Xugusta Yan Der Karr
"Ilc'r4"x In the luxx nf llln' rlflxx
,lml lin' rluxs uf ilu' luxsf'
S-ruth Beml lligll Svlnnul, '26
.1 , --.
Oryllcstrn. '27 '2S, '2"
Gym Slmw, '27, '28
N H, S., 'P
Mary Bernadette Yan Tuyl
"Ami 1-nun the wise url' llll'I'I'!I,"
Vlass Vice-presiwlent. '23
lluursl of Contrr-l+Sec'y., '27,
Gyn Slmw. '27, '23
Acrulcmic Contest, '29
Yell Leader, '28, '29
Hmmm Staff, E-litor-in-Chief, '23 '20
N. H. S. Club, '2RfI'ree.. '29,
ma Bernease Van Tuyl
xhv Inmfx NIll1ll'1'.'4 luxx. l'1:l
xlxu Innes fun inure."
tiles- Cllllb. '27, '28, '20
Glee f'lub Operetm, '27, '29
G. A, A., '13
G. G. L., '29
Gym Show, '27, '23 'W
Band Bounce. '28
N. H, S. Club, '27, "Q "0
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H1-lc ll Clariswa Yoslwurg
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Glu- l'l11l1, '17, '28, 'JV
Glue lllulu OI7L'l'ClIll .'J7, '13, '29
ll. A. A., 'ZW
125111 Slnlw, '17, '23, 'J'
Esther l.illia11 Hlcavcxf
Al jully Ins.-1 vlrm-I: lull nf fun,
SI11"x 11l1m111x ni:-1' In t'lll'l'!I1llll',u
Glce Clulm. '28
Glue Vlulr 011u1'ett:1, 'JS
Gym Slmw. '18
Elsie Martha XVei11111a1111
".lI41r1' llzun nllwrx llovx slu' laugh,
:ur giggling sho docs hull."
Gym Show, '13
Muml Stuff, 'QW
Rma Alice VVesterF1eld
,l l:11s.w.wxr11' of sl1'l'ling quulilivs.
lllnckcllmll, '27, '13, '29
ll X X '79
"Sim ix prvllu In mulls willl.
.tml willy lu lull: zvilll.
,lnfl 1111-uxunl, lun. In llzinlc nn."
Clcc lllllll, '27
lllvu l'lul1 Opcrettu, '27
421111 Slmw. '27
Truman Odell NVol1ord
Sludious of Ruse and funfl of Izumlvlv
Glee Club, '29
Gym Sliow. '27
"What xlw wills to :lu ur xlzy.
Is llliSt'Xl, nznxl fllxl-1'l'ul um!
Roger Jerome NYood
Kllllllki when tu plan uml ll' un lu
Palo Alto High School, Cal'
Advisory President, -9
'17 HS 'xy
Ban-l Bounce, "1
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Student Spr. '26 Fall '26 Spr. '27 Fall '27 Spr. 'ZS Fall 'ZS
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lames Kenny in AAAB
Kenneth Krrorr r Q AABBC1-
jrrrre Mrllralro AABB l-BXBB ABBC 1 :AAAB
Lucille Millard i fxAABBlrxBBBB AAABB
Ruth Moore l l BBBB
Evelyn Roebeck ABBB
Eldon Rolfe iABBC AABC AAAB
Stella Schell AAABC AABCC -
Ruth Schulke ABBBB AABBC ABBC
Forbes Sloan iABBB ABBC
Rollerrrl Smith BBBB ABB
Mildred srerlre AAAAB AAAAA1AAAABiAAAAB AABBB
Niro Starke AABB AAAA AAAA AAAABYAAAABi.-XAAA
Helen Steere l AABC
Ruby Stowe .-XBBBC ABBB RABBQ ABBB ii-XBBBC
Myrtle Summers AAABBNAABB XBHB
Anne Tobin AA.-XB LAABB ABBB EAABC A-XA-XBC
Virginia Van Der Karr ABBC AABBCQ
Berrrorlerre vorr Tuyl AAAB lAAABB AAAB AABBB A-XBBB
Martha. Vogeleorrg VABBBC EBBBB AABB MABB ABBB
Elsie lVeinmann l XVABIBL' -
Truman VVolford XBBC ABBC
Virginia 'Woning l AABCC ISBBH AAAAB
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The Story of the Pilgrims' Progress
TH E AroLoGY
I penned this as a dream that I did have one night,
But now I've waked and found it trueg each word of it is right.
And so. instead of fiction. history stands before your sight.
TH E DREA M
In my dream I saw a band of Pilgrims weary from the nine years' journey
along the rocky path of Education. There were some who saw a glamorous peace
in the distance. a Power that would relieve them of the weighty burden of hard labor
after a struggle of three years more.
XYith a brave heart Virginia I-lance led a troup of hesitant followers along the
stormy Sophomore XYay, :Xt the end ot this passage the Pilgrims came to a Slough
of Despond. called Examinations. And there were some who could not struffffl
through. but left the way of the ambitious for the way of the loafer.
There came to the aid of the travelers a man named Evangelist. and he was the
Faculty. who encouraged them and helped them to go on to the route called the
junior Year. Then. in my dream, I saw the Pilgrims each receive a ring or pin
from the Power. bearing the emblem of Niles. This seemed to encourage them,
for they were delighted. and they eagerly followed their new leader, Orville Adler,
through the Valley of the Shadow of Death, which was the second, year's journey
of their pilgrimage. llere they encountered numerous dangers, for there were many
things that almost detained them, but they reached safely the haven of a smooth.
shaded pathway called Vacation.
Then I saw the Pilgrims approaching another tedious route that they must
follow if they would be relieved of their burdens. The company chose a true and
steadfast leader. Thomas Grimes. to guide them past the by-roads of Destruction
and around the pit-falls of Failure. It was a long and dangerous trip. so Verda
Harrison acted as an assistant guide. There was one. Mildred Starke. who re-
corded the trials and tribulations of the journey, and spoke of all the joy of the Pil-
grims upon seeing the pearly Gates of Graduation in the distance. There was, also,
one liurton Schieb who guarded the jewels, and hoarded them to pour out in sacri-
lice to the Power.
Some of the members of the group were dissatisfied and restless, so, as I saw
in my dream, they held a great festival where everyone made merry. After this, the
Senior Party, they advanced eagerly.
Soon the Pilgrims came to the Enchanted Valley, where the atmosphere made
them drowsy. and they were tempted to yield to the temptation of a rest, called
Skip Day. But again Evangelist. or the Faculty. came to the rescue and showed
them the path which was straight and narrow and very rocky.
-. '. 4 1
With much joy the band of Pilgrims came very, very close to the gate. Here
there was held another great festival, where the burdens were raised from the
shoulders of all the True Students. There was much rejoicing and much praise to
In my dream I saw before the Pilgrims a wide river which was very shallow
for those who had been faithful, and very deep for those who had waverecl. This
was the river of the Fiinal Examinations. Next. each Traveler was given a halo.
in the shape of a cap with a tassel, and a long, dark gown. Dressed in this saintly
garb each ascended the many shining steps to the gate of Commencement. At this
gate there stood the Power who issued to each thankful Pilgrim a diploma that was
his reward for the hardships of the journey.
Then, in my dream, each Pilgrim passed through the gate, which, after all,
was only the beginning of a longer. harder journey with a brighter. more beautiful
Published Bq The
Uiles High School
eQ'Q52'2'2'14Qff1i4C4f '2V25':45'I4'Qtl2if'l2'fel'2lfA5f4V25292Z1QQUUUUUUZQQFQQUUUUYAUVQUUFQUZSUUQFQUQUQQQQHUUUUUUUEQQQQQVQQU 1
ll-llereunto lls Bequeathecll
N ORDER that we may not leave behind us. unprotected, those who are doomed to
struggle on, facing the great conflict, XYe. the Class of '29, do hereby publish our
last XYill and Testament in which we bequeath to our under-classmen, all our
Unto our patient. tolerant faculty, we willingly leave opera glasses in order
that they may spy back-seat gum chewers. XYe also grant them the privilege of
practicing faculty plays in the Senior High library.
Tommy Grimes and Ted Bath bequeath the privilege of chewing a package of
gum a day lany flavor except grapej to any member of the class of 1930.
.Xllison Lockard leaves Genevieve Franz a book, entitled t'Successful Pep-
Meeting Speeches I Have Made"-And how!
To lYarren Reynolds. Shorty wills his big "A" in Algebra.
Jamie Bevilacqua and Constance Crawford bequeath their love of scholarship
rivalry to "Mike" Smith and Kenneth Meyers.
Orville Adler gives the custody of his little sister into the hands of his next
door neighbor, Irma Jean Hutson.
In turn. Irma Jean, leaves her faithful compact and her love of conversation
to Mary Kathryn Van Skiver.
Roger XYood. Leo Garlanger, Clayton Rowe, Eldon Rolfe, and Forbes Sloan
lYilliam Dawes wills his faithful brief-case to Jimmy Bookwalter-in case
jimmy should lose his.
Unto Martin Schmidt, Hardy Langston bequeaths his art of mixing chemicals.
To Keith Harger. Burton wills his winning ways with the women.
The "Unholy Three" tLeo. Bud. and Eldonj relinquish all second-hand
music and worn out arguments to the capable hands of Wlilliam E. Mathews, Esq.
Annette has consented to leave her G. L. G. lxGood Little Girly emblem to
lilizalleth Freed with the stipulation that Elizabeth must wear the sweater,
Unto Frank McCormick we leave Mary Kathryn.
Dorothy Ehlenfeldt bequeaths her round trip ticket from the state-line to Niles
to .Xrthur Barcus lthis is so Art won't have to bum ridesl. T
Iva Avery, Ruth and Lucille Moore, Mildred Starke, and Ruby Stowe leave
their memories of hours spent in Mr. Zable's office to the next batch of oliice, girls.
Thomas Grimes. Lloyd Ostrander, and Hardy Langston leave directions on
"How to Paint Cars in Modernistic Designs" to any sophomore or junior who has
looked at the masterpieces belonging to said parties and found envy lurking in their
Gene Grathwohl will secretly leave any information on how to crack jokes
without smiling, if the aspirant to this fine art will call at Gene's home any time
between 2 :SO and 2:31 A. xr. on Saturday mornings.
Leo Carlinger bequeaths his curls to Kenneth Susan guaranteeing them not to
Meredith Mason leaves Cleo Mell her ability to collect watches, class pins,
rings. watch fobs, etc,, from her boy friends.
ll':fuf lwrly -lwol
,. . ,. . , P5
John Kiblinger and Wilbur Moyer leave those school girl complexions to any- KF
one who has grown weary of using a safety razor.
Anne Tobin wills her book "How to Obtain Heightn to Donald Elder, with a
fervent prayer that this asset may help to increase his scholastic ability. t'XYe find
that Donny's grades need immediate attentionj
- . . . . E'
Maxel Schulke bequeaths the privilege of skipping school fat least once a
weekl to Sidney Cornell.
June Milhahn wills her literary ability to any student who craves a position S
on the .lloon or Tattlvr staffs. Y'
Unto any coming-along Sophomores or Juniors who own an automobile or a fl
police dog, Ada Sortore and Margaret Parent grant the privilege of wearing patches
on one's eyes.
Unto his brother, james Kenny leaves his scorn of the weaker sex.
The Van Tuyl's bequeath their drag with the faculty to the Merritt twins.
Forbes llfm-pahnj Sloan leaves his "great big horn" to Monk Ames.
Elsie Xlleinman is going to leave Mr. Hess for the rest of the girls to worry
Unto Maxine Brown, Helen Vosburgh bestows her timid, retiring manner.
Nita Starke and Marie Graff grant Roberta Pierce the privilege of giggling
at any time or place under any trying condition.
Virginia Van Der Karr bequeaths her love Nj and ability I U to conjugate
irregular French verbs to all French students in general.
Having disposed of all possessions worthy or unworthy of mention. we do
hereby appoint R. Maggie Phone chief distributoil and sole executress of this, the
final will and testament of the Senior Class of Niles High School. hereunto affixing
our seal on this ninth day of june. in the year of our Lord, nineteen hundred and
lYitnesses Attorneys t'
Library Equipment ROGER XVOOD
Janitors VIRGIXIA VAN DER KARR
' Y ' ' ' f5'?'z"4'.- n 'Q'I''DCUWtQ'2"14f2-il'I''Q'H-"Ai51"14lZ"24"H2i45i1V2'Q'1"?
What the Fortune Teller Told
HERE was a tentg and in this tent there sat a gypsy fortune-tellerg and outside
of the tent we, the Class of '29, stood, patiently waiting to hear our futures
foretold by a fakir who held our hands, looked mysterious, told us the truth
or otherwise, extracted from us the sum total of twenty-five cents, and sent us out
-happy or unhappy, as the case may have been.
XYould you like to know some of the things she prophecied? Then here they
To begin with. johnny Kiblinger emerged with a look of amazing joy on his
face because he had been told that his "school-girl complexion" would make him
famous in Hollywood!
Irma glean llutson, Elsie XVeinman, Myrtle Summers, and Iva Avery were
given the information that they would become private secretaries to some big
"light" in the business world.
Jamie Bevilacqua and Margaret Parent can look forward to teaching French
in an exclusive girls' seminary.
Ah! Here's news. Tommy Grimes is going to make a cross-country run and
a prize awaits him at the end 4we're sure it will be Hrstl.
Roger XYood, l.eo Garlanger, Clayton Rowe. Eldon Rolfe, and Forbes Sloan
entered the tent singing the latest popular tunes, so musical careers were predicted
for them. tknother jazz orchestra?J
Harry Thurston is destined to wear a coast-guard uniform!
XYe all agree that Ruth Schulke will make a line kindergarten teacher.
Florence Mitchell and Beulah Gorton were advised to learn to say fvery sweetly 5
"Number please Y"
Hurrah! Niles is to have a pro-football team, and five of the members arei to
be Louis hlonahan, Lloyd Ostrander, Teddy Bath, Robert Smith, and John Marx.
Could any designer hope for a better model than Naomi Vllolford?
All the fortune-teller saw in the immediate future for Bernadette Van Tuyl
was books on geometry and trig. fXVatch out for your position, Mr. VValker lj
XYe weren't at all surprised when June Milhahn joyously told us of the
authoress she will turn out to be.
XYas the gypsy mistaken. or can it be possible that Maxel Schulke is really
destined to be a truant officer?
Caroline Meyers. Gertrude Hebron, Anne Forest, and Virginia XYoning joy-
fully received the prediction that they would be nurses in the next war.
.Xnd then our sooth-sayer looked through a big, round crystal, and slowly a
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green apple took form. Did this mean a stomach-ache for Arthur Cllery, or a
prosperous life on a fruit farm?
Truman Wlolford and Clyde Schaber are actually to go on a hunting expedi-
tion in Africa!
If there is a grain of truth in the predictions of a fortune-teller, Ruby Stowe,
Mildred Starke, Lucille and Ruth Moore are sure to be real "bang-up" business
Another young man who had no aspiration to the presidency was Gene Grath-
wohl who came out muttering, "XVho wants to be a future president of the United
States, anyway lXYe're quite certain that this is due to the fact that Gene went
to Barnum and Baileys circus three nights in succession and now wishes to be a
Virginia Ready and Peggy Schell were properly thrilled with the prospect of a
beauty parlor of their own.
lt isn't a bit hard to believe that ,lane Hunter. Ruth Harrington, and Mary
Bolton are to run a tea shop after all their experience in Niles Highs home econom-
james Kenny. of course, is to be a future manager of the J. C. Penny Co..
and we wouldn't be a bit surprised if he hired Bernice Luchtman and Iona Pressnall
for office girls, and Helen Steere for floor walker.
XVilliam Dawes's oratorical ability in English class and his constant brief-case
have sealed his fate as a lawyer.
Donald Haslett is going to continue with his scientific work and will undoubt-
edly be a second Thomas A. Edison.
Martha Vogelsang and Dorothy Ehlenfeldt will take joint charge of the Niles
And you can never guess what is ahead of Burton Schiebl He's going to be a
big brave fireman.
Columns and spires loomed out in the futures of Thomas Cronin and Kenneth
Dittmer. so we presume they will one day be brilliant architects.
Phyllis Emmel, Nita Starke, Marie Graff. and Ruth Haviland, are all to go to
college. and from all appearances this place resembles the U. of M.
Everywhere we go, Helen Vosburgh's paint brushes crop out-and the fortune
teller's tent was no exception.
Eva Deane Brown and Ada Sortore appeared to be pianist and organist. re-
spectively in two of the leading cinema shows in Chicago.
On the vaudeville bill at the Chicago Tlzvutvr appears the names of Betty
Eaglesfield. Cathlyn Corell, Verda Harrison, and Anne Tobin--the famous "Har-
mony Girls" from station N. H. S.
H-'z-anammnoafzQfzfafi-wmv:-fri z71'l'C-C'92'f-if-'f1'f'5C"I-'I"1 f 1--socQc-Q.-:-4-2-'zwz-f'A'.1+fi-'L
lP.ige Forty- fivel
Both the futures of Annette Cronin and Bernease Van Tuyl sounded like gym
teaching. lDon't let's forget about those "Good Little Girl" sweatersl
Meredith Mason's future looked like a closed book until our gypsy lady ex-
claimed. "Theres a man in the case!"
Constance and Hilda Crawford, Mary Hinkle, and Evelyn Roebeck are going
to take a long trip across the water. Perhaps they're going to travel in Europe.
The gypsy said, "Allison Lockard. I see French books-many. many French
books-3" And Allison groaned and bolted from the room.
After one look at XVolford's curls he was told that he would be a wealthy man.
All the gypsy could see in Orville Adler's future was a hotel-so we're not
really sure whether he's to be janitor, manager, or just a rich old bachelor with no
The seer gazed long at the hands of Rosa VVesterf1eld and Thelma Jurgensen,
then Finally said she saw white uniforms and detected the odor of food'-so un-
doubtedly they are to become dieticians.
john Hathaway is going to be on the stage as an eccentric dancer. and Lester
Finley is going to be his advance man.
George Burch sat down rather heavily on the camp stool and momentarily dis-
turbed the palmist, but hnally she said she saw water, and then glaring sand. and
linally some camels. George had been reading "Beau Geste," we're quite positive.
Mildred Smith and Lucille Millard are going to run a barbecue stand. Mildred
always insisted that she was going to live in the country.
The gypsy seer shuffled the cards and carefully laid them down in front of
Esther XYeaver saying, "T see many, many flowers-in rows-in a greenhouse. And
in another room I see two light-haired girls tying them-Rose Krajci and Elizabeth
Olack-and here is a dark girl cutting and watering some geraniums-Elaine
.Xt last the fortune-telling was over and we gathered together for a pot-luck
dinner. where we all told and re-told our futures. VVe were very happy on our way
home, and quiet too. for we were pondering the day's happenings. and busy with
our thoughts of the future.
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'24 '21 '24 '21
vw. Q r. .'.
Class of l93O
PI't'Sl.dL'lIf .,,....., ,,,,,, K EITH ll,xRtgER
Vive-Presidviif ....vv,.... .A.A X VILLI.-in AlADDEN
Serrvtnry-Trea.r1m'r ..., R4lBERT.rX Pmkcrz
Florence Talburt. Elgin Donm, Mary Clark. Carl lless
TNQ QQ? 'Q'Ze'1A'2'Q 'LA 'Ie
q,g.,1..- ,f .f
Mary C, Yan Skiver
IPage Forty seyenl
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L21 0 0 Q
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I3 . . . . - . ., air
Q . HEREBY challenge the law of gravitation by comparing the junior Llass of 1929
L. . . . . . . N
QQ to a rolling stone that reversed all staid and steadfast convictions bv turning its
2. . . . ' . A
S course up the h1ll of EClUC3t1011. I furthermore defy the ages in shattermg the
S proverb, "A rolling stone gathers no moss", by putting the ston eto the task of gath-
S ering the moss of Knowledge.
g As Sophomores we started at the bottom of the hill, struggling, jogging along
S toward the summit of our aspirations. For our Committee of Leaders we chose
S Donald XVinlack, Annamae Downs, and Sidney Cornell. .-Xfter many diversions
S we were allowed a vacation, but it seemed we were immediately called back to re-
S sume our traveling again as Juniors, on the second lap.
S Our guides up this part of the climb were Keith Harger, XVilliarn Madden, and gl
S Roberta Pierce. XVe held the annual junior Halloween party where our teachers
Y . . . . . v . IJ
E became children again and Joined in our revelry. Xext we purchased our Junior ,3
Y . . . . . . . . W
Qi. rings which were acclaimed the best in school history. XX e varied our tedious up-
'G . . . . . . . , 'i
3 hill journey by part1c1pat1ng in basketball, football, track, and debating. When
Q4 . . . . i . N . E l W . . N. -5
Qi Niles Hlgh loses us, it will lose some needed climbers both in sports and forensics. K5
524 . ,. . -.1
sg: The Junior play was a grand success as well as the Prom, 'XX' ith a background like if
L , ,. . - N'
gi this. why shouldn't we feel we shall be the best class to graduate from Riles High? 41
ei -Blamflzr Brozvn
W ' A FN -If
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P3 , V , , , so .
lPaQ'e Forty -ninel
gf up with the curtainl Our plaq has begun.
lDithin these pages, as in pantomime before qou,
we have tried faithfullq to depict the ioqs and sorrows,
the successes and failures of the events of the past gear.
Here uve shall see Tliles High School, living an.-
other chapter of her glorious historq.
Seel the actors are reaclq, the stage is set. Come,
,,-,,, ,, , E'
, 4,14 ,Q
i A, 5,
Class of 19311
P1'z'.rl'd Clif .......... .... - lax xi ES Bookw,Ax1-'ri-:iz
Vin'-P1'vs1'de11f ........,, ,......A. , E nirn Sraizkrz
Svrfvfciry-T1'vf1s111'0r .... .. .... IXIAURICE TRoa.'xL'uii
.lean lVilson, Mildred Vail, Frank McCally, Russel Geliliy
' John Kenny
-- 1 if Y
H'.vr' Img, sv.-.41
Harley Davis .
Martha K. Kercher
Mary E. Kercher
lda Belle Kriuowtitz
Mary L. Lindsley
Harold L, Lowe
Mary Louise Unley
Clara Van Der Karr
IQPage Fifty threel
Th Sl lb S h Q
e um erous op omores ,gi
'Y . .
.2 ,N 'rua year nineteen hundred and twenty-eight there entered upon the threshold S
,E of Niles High School agreat herd of slumberous Sophomore students, who S
. . , . . Y
E gazed at the vastness of this commendable school s corridors with somnolent E
x . , . 'I
gg wonder. They soon cast the spell of Morpheus from them, however, and dispersed E
x . ,. . , . . . E,
S to make their mark as Niles High s peppiest organization. A class-mate tells the Q
- - . 5.
Q story ot how the class ot 31 became thus famous: S
w ' , . . .- . .
Q ubhortlv after our entrance into this great Alma Mater the, omcial directors rl
x - - Q L . .
ig proclaimed a general assembly wherein we were to become better acquainted with E
g our future faculty. XYe enjoyed the lirst half hour immensely. Girls giggled and S
S boys snickered. XYe should have enjoyed the latter part as much had we not be- S
g come aware of the contemptuous, intolerant glances those haughty creatures called S
gf "Seniors" bestowed upon us, and the sympathetic understanding glances of the Q
S juniors. .Xs it were, we became staunchly quiet and attentive, dwelling solemnly S
G . . , ,. ., , . Q
,F upon the speakei s QXCIB uoid. Q
S Time passed, and the wound made hy the cold condescension of the Seniors S
W Y . . . , Y
S healed. XX e progressed rapidly in various helds. Our boys struggled through first S
W . - ss .
E year try-outs on the athletic held, and, although most of them were not suthciently S
1 , . . 'Q
S fortunate to he classed as part of the First team, we provided excellent material for Q3
-S . QB
qi the future. gg
W , . . . 11
if XX e took unto ourselves, 111 a boisterous manner, remotely 1'esembhng an elec- Ea
fs . .- . . 'Q
Q tion, necessarv olticers who were lames Bookwalter, presidentg Maurice Trobaugh, Q23
s . . ' - . . ' , . L
Q: vice-presidentg and Edith Starke, secretary-treasurer. That hour of recreation E
L . . .
Q was rumored to have been the cause of many severe headaches and great humiliation 55
rt, . . . . r.
,Q on the part ot our advisers. XVe also proved, in a verv short space of time, that Q
. . . . . ' rs
5 our education in the practical knowledge of skipping school had not been neglected. S
2 lYe have further advanced in this subject under the guidance of our disdainful elder
S brothers. the Seniors. g
S liar be it from us to boast of our advantages or to possess the remotest inclina- S
S tion tu disparage our brethren, but, having compared our every art with those of g
S our upperclassmen, we possess an assuredness that we shall succeed far beyond S
S our faculty's expectations. VVith our aspirations, our intellectual facilities, our S
gi excellent teams of the future, and our superb supervisors, it will surely be said of EQ
S us, when we have passed from Niles Higl1's portals for the last time: "The best S
fa . .. . . . .
Q5 nl Niles High s productions in every respect." S
.3 , . . . . . . L
-31 .Xnrl this, with the memory of that llrst assembly, will be a favorite remin- Q
.ji I '
.5 15QQ'11QQ. NIARY Lou LINDSLEY S
il'.i:" I' ifty-fonrl
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53 7'--, -
1.1515 I" '
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The Board of Control
Faculty Adviser ..... .... X VALTER J- ZABEL
MR. DONM .....
MR. GEBBY ....
MR. HEss ....
MR. LOVELACE ....
MR. MCCALLY .... ....,
MISS TALBURT ,.... ,,...
MR. WALKER .....
James Kenny QPres.D
Ruth Harrington CTreas.j
Bernadette Van Tuyl CSec'yD
Keith Harger 1V.-presj
It is but a small token oi
our esteem to dedicate this
Tattler to Dorothq Hoqt Rutz,
whose personal interest and
untiriuq zeal have so inspired
our hiqh school gears.
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Assistant Editor ,,,...
Literary and Humor
Assistant Editor .....
Lulu Mae North, Literaryg Leland S. XX'alker, Business
News Reporters ......,..,..
Bernadette Yan Tuyl
Elsie xxltillllllilll, Irina il. Hutson
John Simon, James Bookwalter
,...............,.......,.,........,,,.,. XYilliani Madden
, ,,,,,,,,,, . Mary Parker
Iaines Sar, Harry Lydick. james Brooks
James Brooks, Harry Lyclick. Joe Hess
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The. 1928-1929 Debating Club was organized in September, with Miss Doro-
thy Manning and Lloyd Lovelace as coaches. The club met on Monday, VVednesday.
and Friday during activity period, but the teams did much practicing after school
hours. Several practice debates were held before the real contests came on.
The affirmative team consisted of Genevieve Franz, Donald VVinlack, and Sid-
ney Cornell. They debated Kalamazoo Central, losing in a 3 to 1 decisiong and
Sturgis, who forfeited the debate. giving our team 4 points. The negative team
was Maxine Goltra, Donald 1Yinlack, and Sidney' Cornell. Their first debate was
with St. Joe. which they won, 3 to 1. They were also victorious over Buchanan by
a unanimous decision.
The varsity team consisted of Genevieve Franz, Donald Vlinlack, and Sidney
Cornell. This team was one of the 64 who went into the elimination contest. Niles
drew the aftirmative and debated at Grand Rapids, Although we lost by 3, to 1.
Grand Rapids, as stated in a letter, was much impressed by the splendid sportsman-
ship shown by the team.
Our school, as did 63 others, received a wall shield from the Detroit Freq
Press, and each member of the varsity received a Niles scholastic letter. The team
made a fine record. considering the fact that only one of them had ever debated
Arthur Barcus Mary Cutting
Catherine Bowen Dorothy Dawes
Mildred Crooker Betty Eaglesfield
Sidney Cornell Dorothy Ehlenfeldt
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Flute Robert Bernard
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The Crimson Star
N lfR1l1.XY. February 15th, the Glee Clluhs of the Niles Seninr High School
Irresentecl "The Criinsun Star," a light opera hy Estelle and Palmer Clark,
The opera was clireetefl hy Miha lhviiieimy, assitecl hy farrihel Sehmirlt. .Xtla
The aetinn of the opera takes place in l,aseenia, the neglected kingclum nf King
lfrefleriek. The news has just reaehefl the king that his daughter, Stephanie. thought
tr- have perished in a shipwreck eighteen years hefnre, is alive.
'lilirnngli the activity nf Leo, the king's stepson, Stephanie is clisenverecl in the
eharaeter uf Greta. whn was thought tw he the foster-claughter of Delia, the inn-
lit-rah. the king's nephew, hates l.en anfl attempts to implieate him with the
king. lle sueeeerls in-sn-far as Leu is thruwn into prison nn the charge that he has
illwtlgfltiffl a riot anrl srnuggletl arms into Laseenia. King lfrecleriek gives him the
ehniee nf a marriage with Gilly, linralfs sister. nr a tl'ZlltlJl'lS cleath in the tower.
Lei- eliurises the first nn the eunclitinn that he he allnwecl his freeclnni that night
In seareh fur Greta. Failing to Find her. he returns tu marry Gilly.
Hug. si-,r-. rr.-,nl
as the curtain falls.
Zta THE CAsT
Delia, Keeper of an Inn .... '
Greta, Foster-child of Delia .....
Later Princess Stephanie .......
Frederick, King of Lascenia ....
Leo. His Stepson .......,....,.....
Borah, Nephew of the King ....
Gllly, lus sister .........................,...........................
Duchess Deborah, Borah's and Gilly's Mother ......
Lady Pat, Companion to the Duchess ..............,..
Colonel Bugg, of the King's Dragoons .....
Gatz Hirelings of Borah
Larry, Delials Nephew ........,....
O'Toole, American Salesman
Lord High Chamberlain ........
A Herdsman ..................
As the wedding chimes sound, the situation is saved by Greta's appearance with
Larry. O'T0ole and Lady Pat are reconciled and Leo and Greta are to be married
Bernease Van Tuyl
Eva Deane Brown
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The first 'lcacliers' Chili play, "IDulcy," was lircsciitcnl licccmlier 13th and
11-lvcatc-fl on 'lanuary 4th, 'l'lic leading role was cxpcrtly hanrllccl hy Carrihel
Qchmiclt. who portrayctl thc part of thc delicious littlc liulcy FU realistically that
CX'Cl'5'UllC fcll in lou' with hc-r. Kleine llranstcttcr, as Dulcyk hnslranrl, prorecl his
liistrionic aliility hy thc manner in which hc ovcrcainc thc olistaclcs thrown in his
way ln' his wifcfhnally deciding that "low coiiqtleis all." Frank Mcfally, in the
part uf thc erratic Li. Roger lforlncs. vvaw excc-llc-nt, whilc- Klauclius Collisi as Vin-
cent l.c-ach, acc-iiarikt. was In-th thc conicflian anrl the artlent lover. Milo Pomeroy
as Scliuylcr Yan Dyck ltlic fastirlious gentleman with halucinationsj vrey clehvcrly
fllI'lllSllL'fl thc iiiystcry clcnicnt in thc plot,
Utlicr inc-inlieis of thc cast wc-rc Carl llcss. who took the part of Sterrettg
lflorcncc rXrnolrl, in thc rulc of Mrs. lforlic-ag Lloyrl IAlYCl1lCC,ZlS lilair l'z1tte1'song
fic-orgc lialae, as XYilliam, lJulcy's lirotlierg anrl Ruwc-ll Clelilmy, as llc-nry, the liutlc-r.
lnlic play was coaclicrl Ivy llorotliy Nutz.
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N .XI'kIl. lSth anal l"th. "Tommy." a three-act eomefly. was presented hy two
separate casts of ehai'aetei's chosen from the junior class. The play was
eoaeherl hy Miss Carrihel Schmidt. The plot ln'ieHy was as follows:
Marie Tlnirher has a mincl of her own. something which her patents have
never diseoveterl. She is in love with Tommy Xlills, hut her parents make the fatal
mistake of trying to force her In inarry him. This turns Marie against Tommy.
for she is cletermineml that hei' parents shall not make up her minfl for her. llei'
lfncle Dave, who is fonrl of Tommy, constantly talks against him in oiwler In conn-
teraet the etiteet uf Klr. anal Nlrs. Tliui'hei"s praise. Lvnele llave pretentls to like
Bernard. another suitor of Klarit-'s, and uges him to "get on the goocl siile" of
Blai'ie's parents. who have hitherto clislikefl him, Uncle Dave also tells Tomnn' that
if he wants to win Marie he will have to get himself kickerl out of the house.
.Xll this results in l3ernarfl's nearly eloping with Marie, hut at the last moment
everything eomes out right anil Tommy and Klarie are ma1'i'ietl.
The cha1'aCtei's are Mrs. XYilson, a neighliorg lik'I'llZll'fl. an Illlto salesman, a
"go-gt-tter"fnot rash oi' aggressive. just sure of himself: Marie 'lTlllll'llt'1', the
sweet young rlauglitei' with a minrl uf her owng Mr. Tlnn'hei', a siiaivpy groueh this
two passions are cigars anrl eross-wotfl 1'l1ZZlCSl 3 Mrs. Tlnu'hei'. a woman who runs
her own householcl hut ean't run Xlarieg Uncle Dave. a wise, lovable soul, with
teal htains and profound judgment of human natureg Tommy Mills. a little gentle-
man that is his whole charm :mtl hanclieapg hluflgfe XYilson, a neighhor.
Ipaul' Sixty -tix el
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Ass't. Coach Brenner, P. Ostrander, R. Smith, Kenny, H. Williams, Grimes, Eaton, Susan,
L. Ostrander, Coach Davidson, R. Williams, Rolfe, Marazita, Kiblinger, Bachman,
Monahan, Dittmer, Bath, Schurman, Dulin, Adler, Crawford, Bruycker, C. Smith
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Grimes, Campbell, Webber, Jones, Hoskins, H. Williams, Marazim, Kenny, Eaton, Wires, Prin. Zabel
Ass't Coach Brenner, Sharkey, Forburger, Saratore, Gregor, Westenberg, R. Bachman, Rough, Steinbeck
Choulat, Ryor, L. Ostrander, Crawford, R. Smith, Rolfe, Szabo, Breuycker, Susan, Lynd, Dulin, Bath
V. Bachman, Coach Davidson, P. Ostrander, R. Williams, Monohan, Kiblinger, Dittmer,
Schurman, Adler, C. Smith
Date Place Niles Opponent
Scpt. ll at Niles SS Cassupulis
Oct. 5 :lt Kzllzunazmi 0 Kalanizizuo
4 Pct. 13 at Niles 61 Threc Uaks
Our. 20 at Niles ll St. joe
Oct. 27 at Niles 7 lluchanan
Nm: 3 at Smith Hztvcu 7 South lflavcn
New, lil at Niles 7 'l'l1reeRix'ers
Nm: 24 nt Nilcs l3 llowagiac
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HESTER DAVIDSON. newly secured athletic coach, issued football equipment
the very first day of school. His task was a difficult one because he was not
acquainted with his men. and because it was the first year of the newly formed
The coach worked many combinations trying to find a successful one. There
were regulars back to Fill every position except center, but many of the fighting subs
had hopes of getting regular berths.
The opening game was with Cassopolis on September 22. Niles was an un-
known quantity. but her reserve strength was almost as good as the regular. The
game was marked by many penalties and fumbles. which was only to be expected in
the first game. The Blue and Gold scored only one touchdown in the first half, but
their passing attack, which opened in the last frame, ran the final score up to 53 to 0.
The passing combination "XVilliams to XVilliams", resulted in two touchdowns.
This was no test for the Niles gridders, for the Cass County team was too weak
to offer much opposition. Coach Davidson and Assistant Coach Brenner took ad-
vantage of the opening date on the following Saturday to correct the team's mis-
takes before they should meet Kalamazoo on October 5.
The Gold and Blue traveled all the way to Kalamazoo only to meet defeat.
They appeared to have stage fright when they lined up against their heavier oppon-
ents. Niles allowed her rivals to score twice, while their only threat was frustrated.
State High also scored in the last half, making the score 10 to O. XVith this game
lost. Niles had an average of SOW, one game won and one game lost.
In preparation for the Three Oaks game on October 13, Coach Davidson made
a revision of the lineup. This combination produced the desired efifect, and the vis-
itors were forced to take a 62 to O defeat Ostrander proved to be the star of the
Niles offense. The driving quarterback ganied ground at will. scoring four touch-
downs, one from a beautiful sixty yard run. The passing combination "XYilliams
to NYilliams" was responsible for two marks. The remaining counters were chalked
up by Crawford, Rolfe, P. Ostrander, and Adler. This victory boosted Niles's
average to 66 2-HZ.
The next game was to dedicate Xiles's new athletic held. The date was set for
October 20 and the old rivals from the north. St. joe, were to furnish the opposition.
St. Joe scored the first touchdown in the early minutes of the first half and retained
its lead until the Final six minutes of play, when the local gridders staged another
last quarter comeback. Hihen the locals crossed the goal line for the first time, after
a pass "XYilliams to XVilliams." the stands went wild. The extra point went wide.
and the fans thought the game would end in a deadlock, but the fellows on the field
would not have it that way, so they scored another touchdown to put the game on
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This game was also important hecause it was the first conference team Niles
had met. The victory hrought the season's percentage up to 75, with 10075 for
The following Saturday. Uctoher 27, Niles was to tneet the undefeated Buchan-
an teatn. This was not a conference game, hut the Cardinals were out to revenge
the defeats they had received for the two previous years, which they did in fine
style. From the start of the game. the visitors were fighting with their hacks against
their goal. and they were forced to punt whenever they ohtained possession of the
hall. .X pass gave Niles her touchdown, and Bachman raced over for the marker.
f Tstrander kicked goal. which later proved to he the margin of victory and defeat.
The Gold and Blue held this margin until the final minutes of play. when Buchanan
scored a touchdown hecause of her own fumhle. Kenny made several heautiful
runs in hringing hack the rival's punts. and Ostrander hacked up the line as a vet-
eran should. Niles's average for the season was then BOW, with four games won
and one lost.
Un Novemher 3 Niles was to meet another undefeated team-South Haven, a
conference opponent. Niles again demonstrated her power of comeback hy scoring
a touchdown in the last three tninutes of play.
The Cardinals outplayed their opponents throughout the entire game. except
for a few minutes in the third quarter when their forward passing defense weak-
ened. allowing the Dutchmen to score. In the last quarter Niles again presented its
passing attack for the puhlic's approval or disapproval. The Red Birds threatened
to score several times, hut were required to start a new drive for the goal hecause
of the too frequent penalties. The hall was again advanced to within scoring dis-
tance, and after three attetnpts at the line, Ostrander pushed over for a touchdown.
lt was his successful kick from placement that won the game. Niles's standing for
the season after this victory was 85.31. They were also tied for first place in the
conference with two victories and no defeats.
Saturday. Novemher 10. was the zero hour for the Niles gridders. They were
to meet the Three Rivers team. the only other team in the conference to have a clean
record. The victor of this game would he crowned champion of the Big Five.
Niles had won the first cup offered hy this conference in track and was anxious to
duplicate the fete in the fall sport. Three Rivers wanted the cup as much as Niles,
and they must he given credit for the game fight which they exhihited to win it.
Three Rivers's first touchdown came at the opening of the game when a Niles
punt was hlocked and a visiting man fell on it hehind the goal line for a touchdown.
The other came on an intercepted pass which resulted in an eight yard run. Three
Rivers was also credited with a safety through the referee's decision.
Niles scored her touchdown when XVilliams was on the receiving end of a pass,
gmfl was threatening to score again when the whistle put an end to it with a final
-core of l5 to 7. The season's average was then 7l.3W+ and Niles held second
place in the conference. '
lf the Gold and lflue gridders could not have first place, they were determined
to have second. llowagiac was the next rival, on Novemher 24. Dowagiac had
forced Three Rivers to a l3-ll score on the previous Saturday, and was slight fav-
orite to win.
ll':igr 5. Y, t-mg. I
The Round Oakers were outclassed from the beginning, although they did
score the first touchdown by blocking one of XVilliams's punts. This was the only
satisfying moment for the visiting fans. for Niles soon retaliated. A pass, "XYil-
liams to XVilliams", was good for a touchdown, and Niles took the lead when Os-
trander kicked goal. Early in the second quarter. Valdes. Rabe's half-back. fum-
bled. and XYillianis scooped up the ball and carried it to the seven yard stripe. Two
tries at the line were unsuccessful and Niles resorted to another pass. this time
with Grimes at the receiving end. and he fell Over the line for the final score of the
Niles's line played a very large part in this victory. Twice in the second half
they held the Orange and Black On the six inch stripe. and they opened up holes for
the backs large enough to drive a wagon through. This was the last game for many
of the players. and they played their hardest to win it.
APTAIN LLOYD QsTRANDER was the only three-year man on the squad. and his
valuable assistance will be greatly missed by the coaching staff next year. He
acted as quarter-back for the first few games, but was shifted to half. He did
his part in making the '28 season a successful one. I-Ie was picked by critics as one
of the best halfs in this part of Michigan. and was on the .Xll-Berrien County team.
RICHARD XX'ILLIAMS, playing his second year for Niles. was the most depend-
able end on the squad. It was his custom to nab passes from uncanny positions.
when they counted most. He will be with the team next season.
THOMAS Gnuiizs. though small, filled the position of full-back very well. His
knowledge Of football aided him in many circumstances. and he could always be de-
pended upon to gain yards. He is also one of the men lost through graduation.
PAUL OSTRANDER. another small but mighty man, was a backlielder but be-
cause Of his dogged fighting. was shifted to center. Here he played a wonderful
game despite his handicap of being small. He played his best game against South
Haven, when he made more tackles than any other two men put together.
ALAN DULIN was a sophomore who showed sutiicient football knowledge to
get his letter although he was an underclassman. His game was consistent all
season. His favorite pastime was to outsinart some large opponent by using his
speed to the best advantage.
JOHN TCIBLINGER, guard. was valuable to the team because of his size. He
could and would light best when his back was close upon his goal line. He seldom
failed and was capable of holding his side Of the line intact. Coach Davidson re-
grets his loss to the squad.
- . l 5
.l.xx1Es Ixsxxy. flashy halt-back. was one of the best ball carriers on the squad. S
His small. slim form seemed to command an opening as he weaved into the line.
His favorite occupation was returning punts. a department which he handled in
great style. He is also in the graduation class of '29,
H.xRoLn XYILLIAMS. the starting end of the "Williams to VVilliams" combina-
tion. was an asset to his team because of his accurate arm and trustworthy toe. He
was probably the most accurate passer in Southwestern Michigan and was directly
responsible for Niles's success at forward passing as well as punting.
CL.xL'oE SMITH was a wingman who proved his ability in preventing plays from
gaining much ground around his end. His greatest achievement was the manner
in which he went down under punts. His success as a football player was largely
due to his aggressiveness. He will report for the same position in '29,
IQEXNETH DITTBIER started the season as a center. but Figured in a change in
which he was shifted to tackle. His ability to make holes for the backs to march
through gave him a great reputation. He was a clean player and hard to rile, but
he was always in the midst of the scrap. His position will be hard to fill in '29.
as he is one of the nine "N" men who graduate.
IQENNETII Stsxx. the curly headed guard, should be given much credit for
his achievement as it was the hrst year he had played. He was always "in there"
fighting and would not give up until the play was ended. He will be a big asset to
his team next season. XVith one year of experience behind him. he ought, to make
a success at his position next year.
YQED Amore popularly known as "Speedy"j BATH was playing the tackle posi-
tion. but when "Pete" XYilliams's shoulder was injured he was shifted into his posi-
tion because of his ability to pass, which he did with remarkable skill. He was also
a punter of no inean ability. He. too, will be lost through graduation.
hlonx SHURMAN was another husky who did his share to play the holes in
the Niles line. He was a consistent player. and with his size and ability ought to
develop into an excellent player, He has two more years to play with Niles High.
Lows AIUNAHAN, the biggest man of the team, was one of the best linemen
on the squad. His defensive work and his ability to open up holes for the backs
established him as one of the most consistant men on the team. For this reason it
is diHicult to say in what game he played his best, for he always played his best.
YERNHN Bacunsx. junior end, had the remarkable ability to snatch passes
from uncanny positions. after which it was not infrequent that he would score a
touchdown. He played his best game against St. Joe, when he scored one of the
touchdowns. His presence on the squad for another season will be a great help to
Eroox rmore commonly known as "Shorty"y ROLFE, was another of the reli-
able ends. Niles seemed to be fortunate in both the quantity and the quality of her
ends. It would have been more fortunate if some of these ends had shown their
skill in some of the positions where Niles was weaker. "Shorty" will also graduate
with the class nf '29.
A 4 4
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C024 O92 Cs'11C1'Z1iI1iI1
JAMES Ckawifoiw, Niles's colored Hash, was the fastest man of the team. His
ability to skirt the ends placed him with honorable mention on the All-State team
picked by the Benton Harbor Nefzus Paladiimz. He also was talented in the art of
returning punts. He will be with the squad for three more years.
GEORGE BRUYCKER, whose brother was a powerful tackle on last year's grid
team. is filling in his brother's position at tackle. His best work was done at break-
ing through the line and falling on lost balls. He was also skilled at blocking punts.
He has been with the squad for two years and will be with it for two more.
QRVILLE .3xDLER. tackle, was powerful on defense and usually carried out his
individual assignment. He was shifted to fullback in mid-season, but an injury pre-
vented him from holding down this position. He graduates with the class of '20,
Bi Five Standing
Games Won Games Lost Percent
3 0 1000
3 1 750
2 1 667
1 3 250
0 4 ooo
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if THE LIBRARY ANU THE SCIENCNE I..XBl'lR.'XTllRY ,fi
Coach Davidson, Showers, Lynd, Bath, Forburger, Prin. Zabel, Eaton, Meyer, Adler, R. Williams, Susan,
Matrix, Bachman, Sloan, Grimes, C. Smith, Lockard, Kenny, Ostrander, Cramer
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termination of an experienced quintette, and battled their bigger rivals on even
terms unul the last minute. XYith the score tied at 14 all, Stevens, of the city by the
lake, sank a long shot, which proved to be the climax of the game. The final score
was 17 to 14.
The catastrophe of the "flu" ascended upon the school and caused the postpone-
ment of several games. After a few weeks of lay-off, the Blue and Gold reopened
their season by encountering the strong Bridgman outfit. the state champions in
their class. This was the first January feast game played by the locals in several
years, it was hoped that they might win the first game of the new year. The long
lay off proved too much for the Blue and Gold. which fact is shown by the final
score, 23 to 10. Another reason fnot alibih for the locals' downfall was that there
was too much Baldwin on the visiting team. llis pivoting, passing. and dribbling
were far better than those ordinarily seen on a Class B quintette. His accurate eye
enabled him to sink shots from any conceivable angle.
2 On january 5, the Niles squad journeyed to Kazoo to meet the strong state
high team, but were forced to take the smaller end of a 21 to 1-1 score in an' over-
time game. Lockard, Niles's lanky center, was the big cog in the offense, sinking
five field goals. The game was a nip and tuck affair throughout, with Niles in the
lead 19 to 18 and one minute to go. One of the home team took advantage of a
charity toss to tie up the score at 19. In the overtime period, the Niles defense
allowed the State men to score, but failed to tally themselves.
Two days later, January 7, the Niles netmen won their first game, incidentally
a conference game, by defeating the Dowagiac Round Oakers, 31 to 10, The Niles
lads had things their own way from the start. Rabe, former Niles coach, had little
offense to show, and less defense. Clstrander succeeded in scoring eleven markers
while Lockard's efforts resulted in six.
The next game fthat with Three Riversj on January ll, was another confer-
ence victory for the Blue and Gold. Niles played a cautious game, which was in
direct contrast to the hit and run style of her opponents. Sloan was the leading
scorer of the evening, wiht five field goals and a charity toss against him. The final
score was 19 to 30.
On January 16, the Niles High netters dropped their second overtime game of
the season. this time to the strong Buchanan aggregation, The first half was
marked by close guarding by both teams, but Niles outscored her rivals S to 7 at
half time. .Xt the end of the regular playing time the score was tied. In the over-
time five minutes, both teams fought hard to win. Each scored a basket apiece,
and Buchanan another. The llaroons were leading by two points, but Niles again
tallied and again tied the score. XYith three seconds to go, a Niles guard fouled,
and Savoldi made good his chances, ending the game with a close 22-20 score.
Two days after this strenuous struggle. Coach Davidson's quintette was to en-
counter the strong St. Joe team. The first half was played evenly. and after a bitter
fight for supremacy, the Yellow-jackets forced their way to lead by two points at
half time. In the second half the lake city five began to pull away. their lead never
being threatened. The Blue and Gold failed to score a single point in the last half.
and lost 19 to 8.
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Niles lost its sixth game in the eighth start hy dropping a game to the Acorn
city live. 23-ll. This was quite an upset. as the visitors displayed a much better s
brand of basketball than was expected of them. Hachethors, white headed giant of 91
. . . , , M 'Q
the victors. was responsible tor a great deal of SCOTIIIQ. This was the last appear-
ance on the home court for Ostrander and Sloan, guard and forward. respectively.
Un the following night. .lanuary 25, the local netters took their third confer-
ence victory by defeating the South Haven Dutchmen, 22-15. Niles started the
game hy scoring off a clever play from the first tip-off, and never trailed through-
out the game. The boys played the caliber of game which Niles teams are accus-
tomed to. Their starting was accurate and the fumbling of the past few games
was missing. Quite an improved team met the Purple and Gold, but it was disap-
pointing to know that Sloan and Qstrander had played their last game. The men
did not pile up any large individual scores, but their accurate passes in feeding the
hall to Lockard and Bachman enabled their team mates to win.
Un February l. the Blue and Gold quintette hung' up another conference vic-
fury by defeating the Dowagiac Indians, 28 to lO. This victory put the locals in E
second place. behind the strong St. Joe outfit. A practically new team faoecl
the Rabeites. hut the scoring power seemed not to be slackened any. Smith and 5
Kenny were the main stays of the defense, forcing the furnace city men to takle
long shots if any. lilachman, Finley. and Crawford were missing from the line up. Si
They became ineligible through playing in an independent game.
Un February S. the Buchanan basketball team journeyed to Niles and admin-
istered another 21 to l5 defeat upon the unfortunate locals. The Gold and Blue
got oil' to a rather slow start. scoring only one point to the visitors' five. Buchanan
was leading by what seemed safe margin at half time. In the opening of the sec- 'Qi
ond half. the home team looked like a really great combination, scoring seven points
and holding their powerful guests to a single goal. ln the fourth period they cracked
again and were not able to overtake the three point advantage held by the Maroons. :lj
The next game on the schedule was a return match with the strong St. 'loe
squad. The Xorthenders jinx again showed itself, and the Yellow--lackets chalked
up their seventeenth straight victory over Niles. The visitors started out with a '
hang. scoring two neat longs before thc locals put up any opposition. The score
was tied up at 5 all. but the Xorthenders made the score six to ten in their favor by
the close of the half. The second half found the Blue and Gold warriors in good
form. They tied up the score again. then forged into the lead, which was soon Ei
taken away by a well directed shot by Schadler. St. loe continued to draw away
and won by a score of 21 to ll. '
On the following week-end. the Blue and Gold again had two games scheduled, .f.
. A tl
the tirst on lfridav night with the Bridgman hve. The locals seemed out of p-lac-e fi
on their hosts' small court. and they could not hit the mesh consistently enough to -Q3
cause any disturbance. Un the other hand, Bridgman seemed to be hitting its best -5:
form. and time and again a player would make a follow in shot that the Niles guards
failed to take oll' the blackboard.
f ln Saturday night the locals met the South lflaven team. lf Niles should win, '
it would int-gm I1 get-onfl place in the conference standing. and if they lost. it would '
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mean a tie. The Blue and Gold netters determined not to lose, however. Niles got
off at a slow start and was trailing at the end of the first quarter. At half time
the team picked up on its opponents and was trailing by two points. The third
quarter ended with Niles still trailing by a 17-15 score. In the final frame. Dick
Williams tied up the score and Grimes followed up to put his team in the lead. They
then settled down to a delayed offense, from which two more baskets were made.
The final score was 23-19.
The next Friday Niles encountered the team which beat them in an overtime
period earlier in the season, Kalamazoo State High, The scoring was rather in-
frequent the First half, hoth teams displaying a powerful zone defense. They
fought on even terms first one team leading, then the other. XYith one minute to
go. Niles took the lead. 16 to 1-l. and was stalling, the ball being in her possession.
A laxity in the officiating gave the visitors a basket. and a technical foul put the
State High team in the lead, 17 to 16. This was the last home game on the schedule
for the locals, and the fans were greatly enraged by the decision.
The district tournament was again assigned to Niles, as St. Joe and Niles were
the only Class B schools to enter. Niles again had a chance to break the St, .Toe
jinx which has been held over all Niles athletic teams. They failed in their task.
but gave the Yellow jackets such a fight that they were aware of the fact that their
opponents possessed great skill. St. Joe scored four points before the Blue and
score its opponents, who won, 15-13.
llhigr Seventy -sex enl
R. Smith, Cramer, C. Smith, Marx, Kenny, Hansen, H. Smith, Coach Collisi, Schulke, Monohan, D.
Williams, Meyer, Hess, Groat, Crawford, Adler, R. Kenny, Grimes, Bath, Petruska, H. Williams
Klzircli JN , ,,
April 21 ...,
April ZS .....
May 5 ..,.
May 5 .,..
May 12 ....,
May 19 .
Mm' 21 ,
ll':igf' Se vi-n
Track Schedules andSe0ireS
Dwwagizic ...... .. 20 ...,, .,., N iles 66
Three Rivers .... ...,, 5 2 ....., ,.,., N iles 70
St. vlfle .......... 57M ...... .... N iles 64M
Duwagiac .,.................... 32 ...... .... N iles 90
M ich. Nat'l Interscholastic
bt. JOE .......... ..... 4 1
South Haven .... ,... 2 IM
Three Rivers ..... 332
Dowagiac ....,.. 13
St. Joe ........... 34 7f20
Three Rivers ...... 24 l3fZO
South Haven .,,. .....,..,, 1 3
State Meet .... ....
.. ,,,. Niles 45
., Niles 34 l9,f20
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,X 1111111111-1' of veterans and IDl4HlT1lSlllg stars 111 the previous season were on
hand to meet Cl1ZlL'1l flauditis follisi at tl1e opt-ning of the track season of WIS.
The letter ll1L'll to return were Captain 11l'lll1t'5. lfx-Liaptain lQa11dolpl1 lxCllllf'.
-lames Kenny, Ren firoat. Ted llath, Louis Monalian. Urville .Xdleiy lliclc XYil-
liams. and Pete xxv1l11Ill11S.
.Xfter earlv worltotits in the gym. where the developnient of inuscle was
stressed, an indoor track meet was held witl1 llowagiac. The local thin-clads were
in good condition for such flll early meet, a11d they walked away with a 66-20 score.
It was indicated from tl1is meet that Niles l1ad a powerful team in t11e track a11d
jumping events, but was sorely lacking' in the weights.
XYhen the preliminary building up period was over, Coach Collisi took his as-
pirants into tl1e open air. where tl1e boys began specializing in their events. Cap-
tain Grimes was working hard to get in condition, for l1e l1ad high hopes uf breaking
the state record in his event, the mile run.
The first meet of the season, with Three Rivers on April 21, was supposed to
be any man's meet, for the teams were evenly matched. Niles turned in a victory,
beating the visitors 70-52. The victory was due mostly to the excellent work of the
track stars, although Kenny and Monahan proved themselves capable of upholding
their team in the weight events.
The next meet was with St. Joe. the state champions of 1927. The Niles thill-
clads were doped for a beating. for Kenny, high point man in the Dowagiac meet.
was absent from the line-up. In this case, the underdog growled, snapped, and
barked, emerging with the larger bone, whicl1 was 6456 points-the third victory
for tl1e Niles team in the last three dual meets. St. Joe l1ad to be content witl1 57M
points. The feature of the meet was the duel between Simms of St. Joe a11d Craw-
ford of Niles for first place in the broad jump. Simms's experience won for him
by the slight margin of one inch.
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1Pa2e Seventy- ninel
U PC' 'IA F? VA '21
Wilifizilif- . -
There were two meets scheduled for May 5. Five boys-Tom Grimes. Dick
XYilliams. Pete XX'illiams. R. Kenny, and I.. Monohan-left on Friday morning for
Ann .-Xrbor where they entered the Michigan National lnterscholastic Meet. Com-
petition here was very keen. but three boys were able to place fourth in their events.
Randolph and Louis copped fourths in the discus and the javelin respectively. while
Tommy ran a beautiful race in the mile to take fourth place.
At home. the weakened team was scheduled to meet Dowagiac. The dopsters
stated that Niles would have a tough assignment to lick its opponents without thc
aid of the five mainstays. However, the power of the "also rans" was too great
for the Northenders. who received the small end of a Q0-32 score. This meet un-
earthed another runner in Rolland Smith.
May 12 was the day set for the hrstf annual Big Five Track and Field Meet.
held at St. Aloe. Niles and St. .loe entered this meet as favorites to cop. but as only
one could win. a duel was fought between the two ancient rivals for first place.
Dolph broke a held record by taking First in the high jump, soaring to the height of
5 ft. 7 in. Other events as well as these enabled Niles to amass a total of 45
points to St. 'loe's -ll. Three Rivers was third. with 5-PM points, South Haven
fourth with HM. and Dowagiac hfth with 13. Thus Niles won the first cup of-
fered by the newly formed conference.
The next week Niles was confronted with the problem of how to win the
regional meet without the aid of the five sure points of Grimes.
Grimes had become sick during the week and was too weak to run. This put
more determination and responsibility on the other boys. The meet was not cinched
until the Final event was over. and even the winner was not known for several hours.
XYhen the results were finally compiled. the scorers had given Niles 34 19f2O
points, and St. .loe 3-lf 7f20. Although the meet was won by only 12120 of a point,
it meant the difference between victory and defeat. The victory was due to the un-
expected showing of the relay team which tied for second place. beating several
teams which had defeated them earlier in the season.
Those men who placed at the regional meet made the trip to East Lansing to
compete in the state meet. The team was again minus the services of Grimes. As
he did not place in the regional, he was not allowed to run in the state. The trip
was long and tiresome for the boys. and they failed to show their usual form. Bath
did the unexpected by taking second in the high timbers in the fast time of 16.9
seconds. Kenny was expected to take at least a second in the discus, but he even
failed to qualify. as did Monahan in the shot. Altogether, Niles scored 11 points,
being beaten by Dearborn and St. joe. whom they had defeated thrice before.
Captain Grimes entered the interscholastic meet held at Stagg Field, Chicago.
but was not sufficiently recovered from his illness to place more than ninth, which
was considered quite a feat in view of the competition he was up against.
I Page liiglityl
Thus ended a very successful year for the Niles thinlies. They won three duel
meets, the conference meet, the regional meet. and lost only the state meet because
they were stricken with stage fright.
After the close of the season. the boys were given a banquet at the Four Flags
Hotel, at which Bath. the high hurdler de luxe, was elected captain for the 1929
season. The letter men were announced as Grimes, Bath, R. Kenny, Monahan, P.
Williams, R. XVilliams, R. Smith, C. Smith. Groat, Crawford. Petruska, Hanson.
J. Kenny, Marx, Meyer. and Adler.
Plym Park Track and Field Records
VVh hPl' J"r' fi
en t e ym I ark tiack and eld records were compiled, the time for most
of the events was slow, but it must he remembered that this was the first year for
the track. and the fastest time of each event for the year stood as records. Records
were allowed only with official timing and consideration of the amount of wind.
Better marks should be made next season with a better track and marks to shoot at.
The records are as follows:
100 Yd. Dash ......................... .,....
220 Yd. Dash ....
440 Yd. Dash ....
880 Yd. Dash ....
Davis-St. Joe ,....
Davis-St. Joe .....
Sims-St. Joe ...........
Mile Run ................... ...... G rirnes-Niles ...........
120 Yd. H. Hurdles
220 Yd. L. Hurdles ...... ......
880 Yd. Relay ......... ......
Shot Put .....
Pole Vault .....
High Jump ....
Briney-St. Joe ....
R. Kenny-Niles .......
R. Kenny-Niles ....
Sims-St. Joe .....,.
2 Min. 17.6 Sec.
5 Min. 5 Sec.
l Min. 44 Sec.
40 ft. l in.
5 ft. 4 in.
101 ft. 10 in.
20 ft. 3X4 in.
140 ft. 6 in.
Niles l-liglils Best Time ln lEaelt lEyent
The track hoys made good time in several events. Tommy Grimes ran the
mile in -1:-13 at St. -loe to win the mile and establish a new Field record. He un-
tlouhtedly would have made a lmetter mark hut for his illness. Randolph Kenny
made three excellent marks hy high jumping 5 feet and 7 inches, throwing the
javelin 142 feet and 1 inch, and tossing the diseus 105 feet and 10 inches. Mona-
han's heave of -10 feet and 1112 inches in the shot was also a ereditahle showing.
Following is the hest effort of the Niles traeksters in each event. Better time
was ma-le in some of the events. hut records were allowed only for first places:
Niles l-ligh School 'lfraels and Field
100 Yil. Dash
220 Yd. Dash
-1-10 Yd. Dash
S80 Yd. Dash
Mile Run .,,,,,
120 Yd. ll. llurrlles ,.,.....
R90 Yd, Relay
Shi rt Put .,.,
Pole Yault ,,,, ....,..
High .1 ump ..,,... ,,..,,.
Run liroarl .... .......
.1 avelin ,,,,,
ll':igf 1',1ull!y flxmil
R. XYilliams .,,.,,,
R. Smith ....,,....,
XY. Petruska .......,..
C. llanson .........e..
T. Grimes .... .......
bl. Kenny ,,,.e....,.,,.,,
l,. Klonohan ,........ .
ll. XYilliams ,.........
R. Kenny ,,,,. .,....1
R. Kenny 4 ,.,, .,,, . ,,
13. Croat ,,,... ......
R. Kenny ,,,, ..
Plym Park ..,e.,,,,,,,
Plym Park .,.. ...... 2 -1.-1 Sec.
Plym Park ....e.....,. 50.2 See.
Plym Park ..e. e,v., 2 Min. 21 See.
St. Joe ..e,,,,...,.e..... 4:-13 1New Field
1 Conference Meetl Reeordj
Plym Park ..,.,,,,.... 30 See.
Plym Park ...,,,..,,,. 1 Min. 47 Sec.
1 Regional 5
St. Joe ,e,.,,.e,,.,...,,,,.
St. Joe .,,.,1,..e.,..,.....
1 Conference J
1 Regional I
Plym Park .........e,.
Kalamazoo .ee..e..,,, .
-ll lit. 1192 in.
10 Ft. 4 in.
5 Ft. 7 in.
105 Ft. 10 in.
19 Ft. 2M in.
142 Ftfl in.
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