Tekonsha High School - Indian Yearbook (Tekonsha, MI)

 - Class of 1924

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Tekonsha High School - Indian Yearbook (Tekonsha, MI) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 76 of the 1924 volume:

o jPOTTAWAMf —to 4ANNUAL HISTORYo— pottawamT V4 annual Hjnstorp The Pottawam is a contraction from the Pottawattamees, the tribe who inhabited this territory, under Chief Tekonquasha from whom Tekonsha received its name. The Pottawattamees and three other tribes occupied what is known as the Northwest Territory. Tekonquasha, a man of peace, was chieftain over a band of several hundred Indians, with a village located where Tekonsha now stands. The legend which contained forebodings of the so-called “pale-faces”, was so impressed upon the tribe by their chieftain that it tinged their lives with a deep melancholy. In spite of the fact that Tecumseh was a great orator he could not persuade the Pottawattomees to join in serving the British in the war of 1812. Just before Tekonquasha died he called the members of the tribe together upon the banks of the St. Joseph and told them how once the Indians were as strong as the oaks and as numerous as the leaves, but now the pale-faces were upon them and they would, as other tribes had done, meet their fate. The Pottawattamees language was very interesting and was the most musical of all tribes. The St. Joseph still ripples over its gravelly bed, the same sun that shone then shines now, but no wigwams can be seen. The members have long passed to their “Happy Hunting Ground”. The white man is now supreme o’er all. G. H.o- POTTAWAM mm —col Jfovctuort Our High School days are not only the happiest days of our lives, but also days of grave import for our future. In them we meet the people and influences that mold our characters. That they may be more vividly recalled when time steals our years away, we have provided this annual. The Pottawam staff of 1924 has carefully weighed many attractive suggestions, and has selected those it thought most appropriate to make this annual one which will, in future years, enable you to see in memory’s eyes the old school and schoolmates as you did this year. Realizing that memories of old friendships and associations may inspire us to greater efforts, we have collected that material which we consider most stimulating to joyful recollections. y— POTTAWAM - mm —CO !924 HOARD OF EDUCATION H. B. Williams, President J. E. Shedd, Secretary Mrs. B. G. Doolittle, Treasurer C. A. Aldrich, Trustee H. E. Hudson, Trustee FACULTY Fred C. Bailey, Superintendent of Schools M rs. Rose Warwick, Principal of High School Mrs. Lena Main, English and History M iss Alberta Kuchenbccker, Music and Art Miss Amanda Hirsehy, Junior I Ugh CARETAKER L. W. Rathbun I j j i ! ! ( ! ! ! j I ! ! ! I I j l j I I • 78 nm®- WVMVXXOd O Vo 2£ POTTAWAM mm Oi —i y4 Mrs. Rose Warwick Principal of High School. Mrs. Lena Main History and English. Miss Ai.bf.rta Kuciikndecker Music and Art.POTTAWAMl Ol V4 Lloyd Bblote “Kitty” “Once caught studying hut has nearly lived down the disgrace.” Baseball ’21, ’22, ’23, ’24. Football ’22, ’23. Paul Branch “Kingnut” “A gallant boat rower and a gay cavalier” Baseball ’21, ’22, ’23, ’24. Basketball ’24. Football ’22, ’23. George Brott “Brottie” “Ain't we got fun?” Baseball ’21, ’22, ’23, ’24. Basketball ’24. Football ’22, ’23. Junior Doolittle “Love Me” “Silence is golden” Basketball ’24. Football ’22, ’23. Genevieve Hoyt uBeware a steeping volcano. “Bob’ PQTTAWAMl 1 2 o 9 4 Earl Letts “Ickie’ "One of the nearly extinct species of bashful beaux . Basketball ’24. Football ’23. Dick Martinson “Love me and Vm happy.' Baseball ’21, ’22, ’23, 24. Basketball ’24. Football ’22, ’23. Farmer Dick’ Verna Palmer “Slim' “She's short and stout and roundabout, and jolly as can be. Gladys Waffle “My glory is to subdue men. Basketball ’24. “Hap” Bernice Whitaker “I chatter, chatter as I go. Bee” 12Valedictory Tonight we meet for the last time as a class to bid farewell to our school life, and to the teachers and school friends with whom we have so long been associated. To our parents and friends who have helped us by their kind interest and encouragement we wish to express our gratitude with the hope that we may in some future years show that such assistance was not given in vain. We are now on the verge of a great battle which will test our courage to the utmost. It is the battle of life that we are facing, that great problem of making | ourselves worthy of our fellow being and of him who created us. | The class of ninteen hundred twenty-four will have unusual opportunities for l service. It is important that we, at the beginning have a right conception of what | this service is to be. The conditions at the present time demand our very best, j It would be a crime for young men and women to begin with the same equipment j of our forefathers. One problem is the conservation of our resources. All the resources of this world were placed here for use and to be used. If these are wasted it will be only a matter of time before mankind will be in need. It is an established fact that our minerals, timber, soil, and oil are being wasted. It is said that during our recent war the used and wasted materials were equal to the total value of the United States. Statesmen divide themselves as progressives and conservatives. There is no progress without conservation and no conservation without progress. Conservation does not mean inaction, neither does action mean progress. They cannot be separated for there is a law, “Unless a thing be used it will die.” The same truth applies to the future action of the class of ’24. There must be no waste of knowledge, physical strength, friendship, manhood and womanhood. From the hour our paths separate, our lives will follow on into channels unknown. We cannot foresee what each one may meet but along the highway will be rocks and barriers which seem unsurmountable but let us by means of patience and perseverance climb them though they be steep and rugged. Do not think because the good you hope for is not achieved immediately, that your efforts have been lost. No honest work is ever lost. Somehow it finds its place in the eternal scheme of the Almighty for a better, happier, and kindlier world. ! ! ! i ! ! I j ' ! IS ...The easy roads are crowded And the level roads are jammed; The pleasant little rivers With the drifting folks are crammed. But of yonder where it is rocky, Where you get a better view, You will find the ranks are thinning And the travelers are few. Where the going’s smooth and pleasant You will always find the throng, For the many, more’s the pity, Seem to like to drift along. Bur the steeps that call for courage, And the task that’s hard to do In the end results in glory For the never wavering few. Juxior Doolittle. li — xm z rl 2 CO 94 Salutatory Parents, Teachers, anil Friends:—1, in behalf of the class of nineteen hundred twenty-four, bid you welcome here to-night. We appreciate your interest in us which prompts you to be present. I'o some we extend a special welcome, for it is to your guidance and help that we owe our success in completing our high school course and can now place the corner stone, which marks the first great epoch of our lives. It is due to your help that we were able to overcome the obstacles in our path. We have reached the summit of the foothills and another step may decide our destiny for failure or success. We are proud we can stand before you and say we arc graduates of the Tekonsha High School, for great efforts have been put forth to reach this top round on the ladder. Many times we were discouraged when we failed in some ot our struggles which made our school life seem but hard work without reward, but with a second thought we followed the old proverb, “Every cloud has a silver lining.” We have received rewards and will always find our education a benefit to us even though we go no farther. We take out of life only what we put into it. Some will take out more than others because of their ability to put more into their undertakings. Today we turn eager and expectant faces towards the future, and tomorrow we go forth to meet it. What that future may bring forth, who can tell? For some it means college for others the busy world; from this point our paths diverge. Perhaps we may never meet again. Time will have relentlessly robbed us of our youth. Old scenes will be changed; once familiar faces will bear traces of sunshine and shadow, sorrow and happiness, love and tears. Only in memory shall we find among half forgotten relics of the past, pictures which neither time nor circumstances can dim. We are glad we are able to take our places among the world workers, but along with this feeling of joy, is pain and regret at parting. For who can tell our future? It is a certainty our lives will not be as closely connected as they have been in the past. As we go forth we will take with us many happy remembrances of the hours spent together during our school life. Many friendships have been made which will last for life, not only among our classmates but among other classes and also among our teachers. In after years we can look back and say we gained what we set forth to gain, that we have not dropped out of the ranks of victory, and that we stand at last at the goal of final achievement. 15I POTTAWAMf -Qlo For to-night, and to-night only, we are still pupils of Tekonsha High School, but memories will linger with us always. We wish to attain all the pleasure possible from this our last evening and our last meeting as a class. Before me stands the future; She beckons for me to come. She says, “Why stand there idle? Your life work is yet undone.” Nine others are beside you, To them I also speak. Great opportunities lie before you, But you they will not seek. Press on, and work with courage, Making success your aim! Hard efforts accomplish wonders; Your future depends on the same. Gladys Waffle. 1GClass History In the fall of nineteen hundred and twenty, twenty-two Freshman started their high school career at the Tekonsha High School. These freshmen wanted to get started and make it known to the other members of the high school that they were a real class. So the word was secretly passed around that at 3:30 o’clock we would have a class meeting in the west class room. But in spite of being quiet about it the seniors got the news and many were present at our first class meeting. We elected M iss Hazel Whittaker president of the class. A few weeks later Hazel resigned, and Ruth Forester, vice-president, took up the duties of the president. Many a delightful event we had that year. Among them was the Valentine Party at Marie Hoenes’ home, a Hallow’een Party at Ruth Forester’s home, and a St. Patrick’s Party at Edna Ossenhimer’s. Beside these we held several parties in the basement of the high school. But in spite of all these good times, we lost one member of the class. This was our first taste of high school life and to all but one it tasted like more and the fall of nineteen hundred and twenty-one saw twenty-one report for duty. The sophomore year was not a bright one. During that year six members left school either to try their luck at other schools or for reasons unknown to us. Ruth Forester started school at Coldwater, while Carolyn Davis displayed her knowledge of books at Pontiac, Howard Dunn, Clifford Ossenhimer, Ethel McFadden, Donald Doolittle quit for reasons of their own. During the year only a few social events were held. The class officers for the year were Lela Reincke, president; Paul Branch, vice-president; Lloyd Belote, secretary and treasurer. The beginning of the junior year saw fourteen members take up their work. Gladys Waffle, a Burlington resident and graduate from that school which has only ten grades, decided to get more knowledge of books in Tekonsha. After three weeks of school, Hazel Whittaker left and it looked as though we were doomed with the unlucky number of thirteen, but due to the unusual brilliance on the part of Ethel Darling and Ray Dean they joined the senior class and graduated with the class of 1923. In this tear we had to give the seniors a treat. We had to have some money so we decided to give the play “Aunt Jane”. It was fairly well patronized. With this money all of the seniors, except a few stubborn ones who would accept nothing but a dance, were taken to a musical entertainment and a supper at Union City. The ! ! ' ' ' ! ! ! ! ' ' ! ! ! ! ! ! ! I i i i . { officers of the class of ’24 were Paul Branch, president; Lloyd Belote, vice-president; I Junior Doolittle, secretary and treasurer. | And now conics our senior year. In this graduating class there are but nine of | the original twenty-three left. With the addition of Gladys Waffle it brought our number to ten. During the year many sandwich sales were held and the money with that derived from a movie will be used for graduation. Our class colors are purple and gold; our motto “Climb though the rocks be rugged”. Junior Doolittle was choosen Valedictorian and Gladys Waffle Salutatorian. Since 1 am only Historian and do not believe in recording things until after they have happened, I will leave the rest to be told by our class prophet. George Brott. IKo— POTTAWAM -(mmi Glass Prophecy Taken in Parrs, France. Bernice seated on sofa reading magazine when door bell rings. Bernice—"Mow do you do Earl, I am glad to see you, please come in.” Earl—“This is indeed a pleasure. I read in one of the Paris leading magazines you were an excellent dress designer of rare ability. So you are responsible for all the fashions of France as well as America?” Bernice—“Yes, 1 am a dress designer and sure do enjoy myself creating different styles, but please let us not talk about me now. What brought you to Paris?” Earl—“1 am traveling for the Sears and Roebuck Company getting new ideas on Men’s Clothing. 1 found your address in the City Directory so decided we could have a nice little chat on our school days. By the way, where is Gladys Waffle? I will always remember how our English Teacher used to bawl us out for whispering. It has been twenty years, but my school days will always remain fresh in my memory.” Bernice—“I received a letter from mother and she said Gladys was a Movie Star and had taken Marie Prevost’s place. Marie is a comedy star you know? If you remember we always called Gladys the biggest flirt in the Tekonsha High School. I sure am glad her dreams have come true. I expect to make a visit to America in September so most likely 1 will see Gladys in Los Angeles as I am going to design the costumes for Pola Negri in ‘Bella Donna’. Could you tell me where George Brott is and what he is doing?” Earl—“Yes, I never can lose track of George. He is still located at Tekonsha and has a fine business of his own. He purchased the best Garage from his father and now has turned it into a umbrella repair shop. You know he always had a big future planned. As George and Paul are such good friends I will tell you about Paul too. Paul is the Pope of Rome; at the present he is making a journey to the Holy Land. They say he certainly has changed in the last twenty years.” Bernice—“1 never can imagine him being Pope. People say strange things do happen and now I sure believe it." Earl—“Another surprise for you, Genevieve Hoyt and Lloyd Belote are married and are on their honey-moon to India where they are going to live a happy life of solitude.” Bernice—“I never thought that it was as serious as that. You know Verna is lecturing thru Holland on ‘How to Reduce’, so now 1 expect all the little Dutch girls will be slender.”i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i j B ]0 POTTAWAM —O S24 Karl—“That sure is interesting to hear.,, Bernice—“That makes me think, Junior Doolittle w hom we called ‘Love Me’ is publishing a hook in the l nited States, entitled ‘How to Make Love’. He has made a million dollars in two weeks, so you see his books are in great demand.” Karl—“1 always thought Junior knew more about it than he expressed. Still water runs deep. 1 do believe that 1 will read the book myself, perhaps it will give me a few valuable hints, then perhaps 1 can win a fair mademoiselle.” Bernice—“That really isn’t a bad idea. Did you ever stop to think you are an old bachelor?” Earl—“And you an old maid ? Bernice—“Thanks, Earl. 1 never realized it before but it is true. As 1 was traveling through Spain last summer 1 noticed a poorly clad fellow with a burro and cart. The cart was full of oranges and bananas. Beside him was a senorita or senora. And who do you think it was?” Karl—“1 could never guess.” Bernice—“Dick Martinson and Wauneeta Simon.” Karl—“I never thought that Dick would ever leave his dear old farm in Tekon-sha, but perhaps he will get rich on tropical fruits. I hope so, he was always trying so hard to succeed.” Bernice—“As we have mentioned all the Seniors of 1924, also let us mention the teachers of that year. I understand Mr. Bailey is now President of Cambridge University of Kngland.” Karl—“1 am glad that he is doing so well. Mrs. Main, who was our English teacher is trying to make the American Literature book more perfect by adding a few more writers and poets. Mrs. arwick, mathematics teacher is running on the republican ticket for mayor of Tekonsha.” Bernice—“I do hope she wins. Miss Hcrschy, the Ancient History teacher, is still traveling around in the Durant Sport Car, while the Music and Art I eacher. Miss kuchenbecker, is publishing a new song book entitled, Do Little’. 1 hey say it is making a great hit.” Karl—“I’ll have to go to the music store and purchase the book. Well as it is already four o’clock 1 must leave as 1 have an important engagement at the Hotel LaRue. Before 1 leave please let me tell you what a pleasure 1 had in being able to have the opportunity of seeing you, and I hope to see you again when you visit America. An Rcvoir. Bernice Whittaker and Karl Letts.I !924 POTTAWAM i Glass Will i | We, the Senior Class of Tckonsha High School of Tckonsha in the County of I Calhoun and State of Michigan being of sound mind and memory do make, and | publish, and declare this our last will and testament in the manner following; viz:— S (1) We will that all our just, and unjust debts and funeral expenses be paid 1 in full. I (2) We will to our successors our happy school days, hoping they will receive them with as much pleasure as we did in our four years. (3) We leave to the freshmen our dignity and pep, for we feel sure they are in need of them to help them to become active members of the high school classes. (4) We will to Billie Mitchell the pleasure of chewing gum when the teachers' backs are turned. (5) We will to Ruth the attention of all the freshmen boys. (6) Junior Doolittle wishes to leave his habit of being silent on all occasions to Warren Williams. (7) Verna Palmer leaves to Virgie Smith her book on “How to Reduce”. Virgie please take care of it and I hope you will succeed as successfully as I. (8) Lloyd Belote leaves his talent of singing to Carl Gribbens hoping he will not catch cold and ruin it. (9) Gladys Waffle tearfully leaves the volume of her voice to Louise Fish j hoping she will not deafen the teachers with it. | (10) Paul Branch wills to Dale Granger all his failures in love making to junior girls. (11) Bernice Whittaker bequeaths her equity in the laboratory together with all its apparatus with which embryonic scientists so frequently succeed in disproving the fundamentals, immutable laws of nature, its toxins, and antitoxins and its divine fragrance to such Sophomores and Juniors as decide the coming year to dare its lethal influence. (12) George Brott leaves his vast amount of ego to Walter Mitchell. (13) Earl Letts leaves his winning smile and good disposition to the person who be lucky enough in securing the seat which he occupied.w itnesses, Delia Lewis. Jessie Teeters. (14) Dick Martinson wills to Georgia Belle Wiltse a book of jokes to drive the blues away. (15) We will to our teachers our sincere thanks for the help given us. (16) We will to the Juniors the High School spade. Make good use of it Juniors by digging in. (17) Last of all we will to Supt. F. C. Bailey all the valuables 1 might have overlooked. Be sure Mr. Bailey that none are last. In witness whereof we have set our hand and seal this the tenth day of June in the year of our Lord, one thousand nine hundred and twenty-four. Class ok 1924. Per Genevieve Hoyt. Executed, signed and read in the presence of the two witnesses who, in the presence of each other and that of the writer do here under sign and attest the same. I 22POTTAWAM ■mm —to. V4 Seniors Four years, not a long time ago, We entered our High School career. Success came to us rather slow, But with labor does victory appear. Books we did have to advance, Kind words we used at every chance. Teachers too, must have some praise, We’ll remember them all our days. Adieu—Adieu—Tekonsha School! What pleasures we have had with you, Our soul companion every day, You cheered and soothed our weary way. Gladys R. Waffle. 23iPOTTAWAMl Lucile Bixler “Luke” “I wish she would explain her explanations Ruth Doolittle “Red D” “Smile and the world smiles with you.” Basketball ’24. Earline Eldridck “Earlbug” "Her statue tall; I hate a dumpy woman ” Louise Fish “Minnie” “I am ( lad I have a good opinion of myself" Basketball ’24. Carl Gribbens “Gribby” “Faint heart ne'er won fair lady.” Dorothy Hicks “Dot” "IVe all like her, we just can't help it.”Ray Hudson “Muddy “I'm not a bookworm but give me a book Baseball ’24. Football ’23. Pearl Sherman “Sure” “Smiles are cheap that's why wear 'em ” Wauneeta Simon “Nickie’ "It ain't no use to grumble and complain, it's just as cheap and easy to rejoice Basketball ’24. Ruth Smith “Denny "There must be a lot of work in me for none ever comes out ” Georgia Belle Wiltse “Pat” "Ah me thinks it's time to frown again ” Basketball ’24. 26 ! ! ! ! I ! ! ! IFrosh Initiation We were crowded in the hallway, Not a soul dared to peep. It was midday as we gathered, And the “Freshies” dared not squeak. As thus the procession followed, Each Freshman said his prayers. You are next! we all shouted, As we dragged them down the stairs. To a far and distant corner, Where the water was flowing free, We took the “darling lassies”, Before they could Hee. Behind the rush and confusion, A person’s anger did we see. Do you think this passed as an illusion Bailey spoke later in very high key. Happy” Waffle.28POTTAWAMl « mz —CO 1 924 . • » Dana Boody Max Dean Basketball Reserves 24. Leona Doi.and Dena Dunn Francelia Failing Basketball ’24. Wav a Hoenes Basketball Reserves ’24.PQTTAWAMl Virgil Jenkins Baseball ’23, ’24. Football ’22, ’23. Mildred Klingaman Alice Knight Esther Mitchell Olive Mitchell Ilah Palmer i 30i i I i i i i i i i i i i I i i s i i i Y'irgie Smith Helk t Thomas Russell Thomas Basketball Reserves ’24. Football ’23. j essie Teeters i i 3 Warren Williams Football ’23.Officers Florence Dunn, President ' , Esther Juckett, Secretary-Treasurer I , , : J Motto : Together ice stick—Divided we're stuck. Class Colors: Green and Gold. Class Flower: Sweet Peas. ! 33i i i i i i i I FRESHMAN CLASS ROLL Ray Abel Esther Juckett Waldo Belote Leah Knight Edwin Branch Francis Lenning Margaret Brott Delia Lewis Adeline Cook Clare Martinson Esther DeBrular Billie Mi.chell Florence Dunn Walter Mitchell Arleen Easterday Harold Pritchard Dale Granger Alta Rich Earl Green Laura Rouse Beatrice Harlow Ray Sanders Rose Hensler Clarence Whittaker Beulah Hess Esther Whittuhn Fern Hunt j 31o — POTTAWAM - mm Oi S24 Junior High School Miss Amanda Hirschy, Teacher 'larence Mitchell, President Leslie Yost, Vice-President Leon Pierce, Sceretary Clifford Granger, Treasurer CABINET Margaret Hvres Richard Hodges Bernice Dunn Warren Foster 35Hack Row left to right—Warren Foster, Howard Randall, Leon Pierce, Richard Hodges, Smith Brott, Leonard Aldrich, Frank Bucklin. Middle Row—Irene Rocco, Bertha Langridge, May Abel, Kenneth Milliman; Walter Bramble, Clifford Granger, Clarence Mitchell, Ralph Riggs, Josephine Wilber, Donna Milliman, Faith Hirdsall. Front Row—Miss Mirschy, Mable Klingaman, Nellie Dunn, Margaret Hyres, Monabelle Norton, Harriet Hodges, Bernice Dunn, Bulaha Vinecent, Lucile Hoenes. ! i 36ATHLETICS« Hack Row left to right—Lloyd Belote, Ray Hudson, Russell Thomas, Waldo Relote, Coach I Bailey. Middle Row—J. Doolittle, Ed. Branch, P. Branch, I). Martinson, E. Letts, P. Granger. Front Row—E. Green, V. Jenkins, G. Brott, Captain; R. Abel, H. Randall, W. Williams. FOOTBALL SCHEDULK 1923 September 14—Tekonsha 12 vs. Union City 0—at Union City. September 28—Tekonsha 7 vs. Athens 7—at Athens. October 2—Tekonsha 0 vs. Cold water 12—at ('old water. October 5—Tekonsha 0 vs. Quincy 27—at Quincy. October 12—Tekonsha 14 vs. Jonesville 6—at Tekonsha. October 19—Tekonsha 0 vs. Homer 19—at Tekonsha. October 26—Tekonsha 0 vs. Quincy 6—at Tekonsha. November 2—Tekonsha 2 vs. Jonesville 0. November 9—Tekonsha 0 vs. Athens 6—at Tekonsha. November 16—Tekonsha 0 vs. Battle Creek Jr. 0—at Battle Creek. ! i 37|0- [ pottawamT 19. —to 9 4 1923 Football PERSONNEL Ci. Brott—Captain and quarter-back. A real fighter. His daring tackles were the terror of all opponents, and as a captain displayed real leadership. Martinson —Full-back was Dick’s position. He was in every play and carried the ball for many yards. L. Bhuote—Lloyd was one of the best halves in this part of the state. With the ball tucked under his arm he would run the length of the field. P. Branch—“Kingnutt” played end or full and many a time he saved the team from a bad defeat by one of his noted punts. He was the best punter in southern Michigan. The school will lose one of her real men when “Kingnutt” leaves. Jenkins—At center "Pete” played a very good game. If sickness had not kept him out of the games the last of the season we would be able to tell more about his work. Hudson—“Huddy” was one of the most feared tackles in this county. At the beginning of the season Ray said he did not know anything about the game but would come out and see what he could do. He is one of our big hopes for next year. Doom 111.k—Junior held a guard position on the team and a man never held down the position any better. Junior never had much to say but he was always there when he was needed. E. Branch—“Dan Boone’s” large proportion is of some account. Attacks centered against his part of the line generally failed and as he is only a Freshie he still has a chance to hit the line harder than ever. Letts—A harder fighter than Farl never was. He was one of the main stays of the team and his work was greatly appreciated. Too bad, you haven’t another year “Ickie”. W. Belotk—“Dutch” did some very good work at half. He suffered a few injuries but was in the most of the games. Abel—“Goopy” did some very good work in catching passes. He was also able to spoil a few passes for the opponents. Subs—"Ike" Williams, Russell Thomas, “Tag” Randall, Farl Green, Dale Granger, and others had much to do with the success of the 1923 season, for a team is no stronger than its substitutes.Hack Row—A. Easterday, I). Lewis, G. Wiltse, E. De Brular, M. Brott, E. Juckett, Coach Baily. Front Row—G. Waffle, F. Hunt, F. Failing, Captain; P. Milliman, F. Dunn, L. Fish. GIRLS BASKETBALL SCHEDULE 1924 December 21—Tekonsha 20 vs. Sherwood 32—at Tekonsha. January ■1—Tekonsha 24 vs. Concord 20—at Concord. January 11—Tekonsha 27 vs. Concord 3—at Tekonsha. January 18—Tekonsha 18 vs. Sherwood 48—at Sherwood. January 25—Tekonsha 13 vs. Town Team 11—at Tekonsha. February 1—Tekonsha 3 vs. Springport 1-1—at Springport. February 15—Tekonsha 23 vs. Athens 18—at Athens. February 23—Tekonsha 18 vs. Springport 13—at Tekonsha. March 11—Tekonsha 6 vs. Litchfield 6—at Tekonsha. March 28—Tekonsha 19 vs. Litchfield 27—at Litchfield. ! I ! ! • ! j • ! ! ! ! i ! ! ' i 31) POTTAWAM -mmt —to V 4 1924 Girls’ Basketball The basketball teams of past years have all done good work, but even their fine records have been surpassed by the excellent record of the team of 1924. The work of Donna Milliman as forward was almost too good to be true, but the scores are proof enough that it is true. Florence Dunn and Georgia Belle VViltsc have also done fine work at forwards. Guarding is an important part of the game, and this was well taken care of by Francelia Failing, Gladys Waffle, and Arleen Easterday. Our centers, Fern Hunt and Louise Fish, saw to it that the ball was given the start which would bring about the proper ending, which is another important part of the game. There is only one of the first team lost by graduation so the prospects arc exceedingly bright and we predict a winning team for next year. The second team made a most creditable showing, so we know that when members of the second team are called upon to take the place of those graduating and moving away they will be able to fill those places as they will need to be filled to make next year a success.i Back Row—Coach Bailey, J. Doolittle, E. Branch, P. Branch, E. Letts. Front Row—G. Brott, W. Belote, D. Martinson, R. Abel. HOYS’ BASKETBALL SCHEDULE January January January February February February March March 21 — Sherwood 8—at Tekonsha. Concord 39—at Concord. Concord 22—at Tekonsha. Sherwood 11—at Sherwood. Springport 57—at Springport. Athens 15—at Athens. Springport 28—at Tekonsha. Litchfield 1—at Tekonsha. At Kalamazoo Tournament Tekonsha 11, Springport 8. Tekonsha 14, Edwardsburg 9. Tekonsha 13, Bridgeman 22. 21—Tekonsha 26 vs. 4—Tekonsha 10 vs. 11—Tekonsha 1 vs. 18—Tekonsha 12 vs. 1—Tekonsha 11 vs. 15—Tekonsha 17 vs. 23—Tekonsha 11 vs. 11—Tekonsha 8 vs. 41 Oi !924 Boys’ Basketball Dick Martinson—Forward. Performed creditably in this position. Is a hard worker, covers a lot of ground. ||as a good eye for the basket. Was placed on the All Southwestern Michigan Mythical Team. Earl Letts—Forward. Is a dependable man. Always on the job, and is an earnest plucky player. EDWIN Branch—Forward. He is a consistent player. Can be depended on as a point-maker. Did very good Hoor work in digging up the ball. Fills the center or guard position also very well. Junior Doolittle—('enter. Worked hard at all times. Played a good floor game and had a good eye for the basket. Paul Branch—Guard. He played game at running guard. Fast on his feet. Developed into a neat dribbler. Caged many fine shots. George Brott—Guard. Was the stand-by of the team. Steady as a rock at standing guard and a terror to all his opponents. Waldo Belote—Sub-Guard. Is a speedy man, and a good shot. He is only a Freshman, so we can expect a lot from him before he graduates. Ray Abel—Forward. He was good at digging up the ball and had a good eye for the basket. He was lost to the team at mid-season so we cannot tell just what he would have done. • I I ! ! ! I ! i ! ! I i i i ! i ! ! i • i i 42 .1Back Row left to right—Coach Hailey, I). Martinson, E. Letts, R. Hudson, L. Belote, Leon Pierce. Front Row—Ed. Branch; V. Jenkins, R. Abel, Paul Branch, CL Brott. BASK BALL SCHEDULE April 18—Tekonsha vs. Springport at Tekonsha. April 26—Tekonsha vs. Union City at Tekonsha. May 3—Tekonsha vs. Union City at Union City. May 6—Tekonsha vs. Quincy at Quincy. May 12—Tekonsha vs. Battle Creek at Battle Creek. May 19—Tekonsha vs. Albion at Albion. May 26—Tekonsha vs. Quincy at Tekonsha. June 3—Tekonsha vs. Springport at Springport. 43o POTTAWAM - mL —to. VU Baseball Baseball practice started April 7th with about eighteen men out. Out of these eighteen men Coach Bailey hopes to develop a Championship team. Only two were lost through graduation last year and out of these eighteen men eight are letter men. Last year Tekonsha won nine of the twelve game schedule, winning from Litchfield, Quincy, Homer, Athens, Marshall, and Springport. A very stiff schedule has been arranged including Albion, Battle Creek, and Union City. This annual goes to press before any games will be played, but if appearances are not deceiving Tekonsha will be the Calhoun County Champions of 1924.K POTTAWAM ol V4 HIGH SCHOOL UNION OFFICERS Dick Martinson, President Paul Branch, Vice-President Dorothy Hicks, Secretary Junior Doolittle, Treasurer Louise Fish, Yell Mistress Harold Pritchard, Yell-Master ANNUAL STAFF Louise Fish, Editor-in-Cliief Genevieve Hoyt, Assistant Editor Francelia Failing, Art Editor Wauneeta Simon, Joke Editor Ray Hudson, Business Manager Supt. Bailey, Faculty Advisor 15BKL IPOTTAmM — 1 9 co V4 Oh! Those Fickle Women The football team of the Greenville High School was working hard in preparation for their first game. It was Wednesday and the game was only two days away. Friday they were to play the Lima High School at Lima. This was expected to be one of the hardest games of the season. The positions on the team had nearly all been won. Right halfback was the only position that had been contested for, and the contestants, who were Hershall (till and Robert Logan, were rivals for more than the halfback position. Verl Davis, the belle of the school, was the other object of their rivalry. Verl was a very “cute Kid” as some of the boys put it; a good dancer and everything. So far Hershall and Robert stood about even in Verl’s affections. Hershall’s father owned a nice Buick Sedan, which Verl liked to ride in very much, but Robert was a very good dancer. So these two things made the boys about even in Vcrl’s eyes. At last Friday came. The football team was to leave for Lima at two o’clock. Most of the players were going in their cars. Hershall C till had decided to ride with his cousin, Herbert Long, who was visiting Hershall. Herbert was the proud owner of a new Nash Sport Roadster. The boys had been longing for a chance to try its speed ; the trip to Lima seem to offer the opportunity. Hershall made the excuse to Prof. Meeks, that he would be a little late in starting as he wanted his cousin to have as much time to visit as possible. “You must be there on time Hershall, because I want you to play today,” said Professor Meeks. “Oh, I will, don’t worry,” replied Hershall. Robert, who was standing near-by talking to Verl overhead the conversation. “Well, Verl, seeing I am not going to play today, can 1 have a date with you tonight ?” asked Robert. “Oh, I don’t know Robert, I had about promised Hershall a date tonight. Ask me some other time. With this she turned and walked away. That is nice, thought Robert, can't play in the game nor can I have a date with Verl. Hershall seems to get the best of me all around. l he word was then given to start for Lima, which was twelve miles from Greenville. In due time the procession, led by Prof. Meeks, arrived at Lima. Quite a large crowd was out to see the game. As soon as the boys got into their uniforms they began signal practice, before starting the game. There was nothing to be seen of Hershall yet, so Prof. Meeks, who was also coach, told Robert to take the place of halfback. When the time came for the game to start there was still no sign of Hershall. tc “Well, 1 guess you will have to take Hershall’s place in the game Robert,” said Meeks. “All right, 1 will do my best,” Robert replied. The two teams then took their positions. Lima won the toss and decided to receive. Finally the whistle blew, and the two teams Hew into action. In the first quarter it was plain to see that Lima had a real team. They used a shift play that seemed to upset the Greenville defense. In the second quarter Lima pushed across a touchdown. Oh, how the Greenville rooter did groan. During the rest between halves Prof. Meeks gave the boys a severe talking to. “What’s the matter with you fellows? Don’t you know enough to shift when they shift? Now you fellows snap out of it and get a touchdown,” he exclaimed. Robert, who was laying on the ground, said nothing. Just then Vcrl walked up to where he lay and said: “Oh, Robert, please try to win. I want our team to win so bad. Those Lima girls have said the meanest things to us, and I want to get the laugh on them. If you get a touchdown next half, you can have a date tonight.” “Then I will have that date tonight,” replied Robert. Just then the whistle blew and the teams again took their positions. This time Greenville received the kickoff. Robert, who was playing far back, caught the ball. Forward he ran, dodging and twisting away from the Lima tacklers until he reached midfield. To the right of him, the field was almost free of Lima players. This way he turned and ran like a deer. Now there was only one Lima man between him and the goal. If he could only get away from him, a touchdown was his. Oh, how Verl was yelling. “Come on Hob, come on Bob.” Just as the Lima player dove for him, he made a quick side step. The tackier turned a nice somersault, and Robert plunged across the goal line. Hoy! how that Greenville crowd did cheer. Then came the try for point. The Greenville quarterback succeeded in dropkicking the ball squarely between the goal posts. This made the score seven and six in favor of Greenville. The scoring of the touchdown seem to give the Greenville team new life. The Lima boys could not gain an inch the rest of the game. Finally the whistle blew. As Robert walked off the field Verl rushed up and grabbed him by the arm exclaiming: “Well you won the game and the date too, Robert.” “Yes, that is more than 1 expected to do,” he replied. “Can 1 call at seven, tonight?” “You surely can,” Verl answered. On the way home Hershall Gill and his cousin were picked up. They had met with an accident, which came near to being a severe one. While rounding a curve at a high rate of speed they had swerved into a telephone pole smashing one of the car’s wheels. When Hershall heard the details of the game he became rather downcast. 47IPOTTAWAM —65«$5n 5_ -JLio. That night promptly at seven Robert drove up to Verl’s home in his Ford coupe. Verl did not keep him waiting long. My, how pretty she looked. Robert could hardly resist the temptation of grabbing and kissing her. They then drove down town and went to a Movie. After the show they took a long ride. It was a beautiful evening with a bright moon. “You sure are some football player, Robert,” said Verl. “I think you are some pretty girl too,” replied Robert. With that Verl laid her head on Robert’s shoulder and sighed. “You know Robert, I don’t mind riding in a Ford when I have a real chauffeur.” Oh, you fickle women, thought Robert. Ray Hudson, Class of ’25. 48o mmo am i POTTAWAM •Harlan Main John Martinson Kittie M. Batt-Randall Hattie A. Warren Pearl M. Perine-Failing Alice M. Geisel Allie I.. Randall-Stillson Reiula C. Failing-Williams Chas. O. Anderson Myrta A. Smith-Dusty Maude C. Carr Edith B. Huntley-Lee Bessie E. Randall-Fox Olive A. Thayer-Van Dresser Dell E. Main-Shaffer Ida A. Reyer-Rook B. Mabel Sloan-Cole Janet Failing-Betzer Gererude Z. Stanton-Gribbens Grace Wise-Warner Nellie C. Amy-Paddock George II. McMillen Mary Anderson-Palmer Jessie M. Blake-Wilbur Maggie E. Failing Zae Hollenbeck-Sizeland Nellie B. Ramsdell-Fall Jesse R. Ward Arab B. Doolittle J. Earle Shedd Floy Proctor Edward II. Foster Fronia B. Granger-Todd Preston L. Mitchell Alumni CLASS OF 1891 Geo. P. Wilder (irace Warren-Harsh CLASS OF 1892 Mattie L. Miller Frank R. Thomas Allen B. Failing M. Belle Pratt CLASS OF 1893 Jay Shedd M. Della Sebring-Juckett Lulu V. Aldrich-Dunlap John Anderson CLASS OF 1894 Klsie E. Doolittle Roy G. Sanders •Mildred L. Ncwell-McOmber CLASS OF 1895 Nora E. Sloan-Tracht Mabel M. Amy-Harris CLASS OF 1896 Lois B. Randall-Fitton Ward R. Shedd CLASS OF 1897 Mattie Anderson-Sanders Anna Miller Jennie B. Warren Ethel M. Kinne Claude Phelps CLASS OF 1898 Mabel French-Mitchell Bert Mitchell Emma L. Meller-Allen Clifford W. Darling Edith S. Granger-IIamm Frank D. Rice Ethel M. Cogswell-Granger Barton O. Withal 1 Nettie I Ioffman-Martin 1 ! ! i ! ' ! i i ! ! ! Grace E. Smith Bert Shedd Calvin B. Newland Ernest S. Granger Edna M. Randall-Eldridge •Bessie Pritchard-Martinson Charlie McElhenie Ida French-McAuliffe CLASS OF 1899 Max A. Culver Merton W. French Alvah N. Dean CLASS OF 1900 Ruth Baker Ernest French Lloyd Failing Clara E. Osborn-Hot!ges Namoi Fish-Hinkley CI.ASS OF 1901 Don Martinson 49 i 3 POTTAWAMr“ V4 CLASS OF 1902 | Mvda Goff Leo F. Long . Luti B. Keep-Martin son Hubert C. 'Feller » Nettie Abel-Shedd Zada Abrams-Burt I Bessie Cogswell-Hyers Herbert Schabinger . Etta Morrison Cieorgc B. Miller ■ CLASS OF 1903 1 Grace F. Humeston-Bartlctt Cieorgc R. Shedd Feme Spencer-Failing Howard D. Warren 1 Earl J. Engle CLASS OF 1904 | M. Elizabeth Wisner-Sibley Mabel M. Humeston , Chas. S. Cook •Clvde G. Humeston ' ■ CLASS OF 1905 No class. The twelfth grade installed. CLASS OF 1906 J Nina B. Mitchell-Cowles Bessie Main-Pritchard j CLASS OF 1907 Leland J. Vandv Bogart Lei a Wilder Olive Davis Dana Randall Mildred Youngs Maud I lumeston-Seger CLASS OF 1908 Clarence (). Moore A. Blanche Engle-Vanatta B. Blossom White Arthur Olnev Josephine Culver Edna L. King-OIney Ben II. Dean Ralph R. Olnev CLASS OF 1909 George W. Cowles Harold B. Johnson Clara E. Vandy Bogart Ethel E. Abel CLASS OF 1910 Zell a E. Humes ton Charlotte J. Morrill Annie I.. Langrell Viola E. Doolittle Margaret A. Langrell John E. Cpston CLASS OF 1911 Ray C. Wiltse Emma Anderson Carl I.. Doolittle Robert F. Anderson CLASS OF 1912 Charlotte Olnev (irace Whittaker Norris Wiltse Marie Ilartson Boyd Teeters Louise Stinchcomb I Gladys Cowles Vera Doolittle ( Carrie Simonson •Juliette Prior 1 CLASS OF 1913 William Teeters Zada Sherman Harry Long Hazel Doolittle 1 I. T. Engle Viola Ciauss | Ertie Vandy Bogart I.eora Doolittle Dorothy Dorris CLASS OF 1914 1 Harold Aldrich Clyde Norton | ReII Ambrose May Foster-Dye 1 Chas. Sherman Leiva Bell-Shafer Milo Fousel Hazel Aurand 1 Henry Aurand Mabel Jacokes-Long j Howard Doolittle Myrtle Wagoner Henry Upston Hazel Brott 1 ! .. . A 50 t uiy y y y - POTTAWAM — CLASS OF 1915 V-v— Ernest King Hettie Brott William Perine Ruth Brown Mabel Wiltse CLASS OF 1916 Lutie Upston Lillian Anderson Lola Fish Lorene Klink Blanche Aldrich Harriett Guy Feme Pritchard Floyd Baker Gladys Hastings Joe Failing CLASS OF 1917 Catherine Teeters Lola Maurer Rose Brown Ada Bolton Ola Doolittle Fay Tavlor Laura Holben Lelia Williams Berton King Rachael Downev Ellerie King Lawrence French Hazel Easterday Helen Loomis Goldie Shumaker Margret Ossenheimcr CLASS OF 1918 Clara Doolittle Dana Anderson Ethel Blashfield Hope Davis Marie Able Rhoda Doolittle CLASS OF 1919 Ned Shumway Ethel Aldrich Harold Sanders Joy Doolittle Louis McDonald Hazel Holben Thomson Teeters Ruth Simon Ester Aldrich CLASS OF 1920 Earl Mitchell Dorothy Stahl Alvin Williams Keith Housten Carl Shumway Russell Aldrich Dorthea Slighlv Ilo Allen Vera Strong Louis Horton Veda Strong Katherine Howard Mina Thomas Hazel Humeston Marv Thomas Mildred Doolittle Muriel Aldrich CLASS OF 1921 Rov Anderson Dale Williams Grace Thomas Laura Downev Howard Sanders Glad vs Fish Beulah Aldrich Cla Klingerman George Teeters Stuart Doolittle Velma Shumaker Coral Nelson Arab Panting Fern Williams CLASS OF 1922 Russell Gauss Della Allen Bernice Pa liner Harriet Gallup Charles Hoenes Doris Ossenheimer Francis Thomas Neva Sutherland Ruth Upston Leona An rand CLASS OF 1923 Rav Dean Marie Letts Velda Ewers Lena Anderson Bertha Jenkins Ethel Darling Catherine Brott Donald Beebe Muriel Keller Beatrice Bronson Llovd Allen Glenda Waffle Doris Doolittle Florence Hoenes Ethel Doolittle Deceased.r 2 F1 POTTAWAM -oofm. —to VU 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 12. 13. 14. 15. 16. 17. 18. 19. 20. 21. 22. 23. 24. 25. 26. 27. 28. 29. 30. 31. 32. 33. 34. 35. 36. Who’s Who in School Best looking girl................. Best looking boy ................. Most popular girl ............... Most popular boy ................ Neatest girl..................... Neatest boy ...................... Most courteous girl.............. Most courteous boy............... Girl with most H. S. spirit....... Boy with most H. S. spirit. . . . Noisiest girl ................... Noisiest boy .................... Most athletic girl .............. Most athletic boy ................ Best natured girl ............... Best natured boy.................. Wittiest girl ................... Wittiest boy...................... Most optimistic person .......... Most pessimistic person........... Biggest talker .................. Biggest gum chewer............... Person using best English........ Person using most slang........... Most original person.............. Biggest bluffer.................. Most obliging person............. Most stubborn person.............. Biggest Hirt..................... Cutest girl ...................... Cutest boy ....................... Most studious person............. Most popular member of faculty Most human member of faculty Most obliging teacher............ Most dignified teacher............ ................Louise Fish ...........Dick Martinson ..........Wauneeta Simon ..............George Brott ..........Beatrice Harlow ...........Junior Doolittle ......... . . .Jessie Teeters ...............Ray Hudson ................Louise Fish ...........Dick Martinson .............Gladys Waffle ..............George Brott ..........Francelia Failing ...............Paul Branch ............Esther Juckett ...........Junior Doolittle ...............Louise Fish ..............George Brott ............Esther Juckett ......Georgia Belle Wiltse ...........Walter Mitchell Walter and Billie Mitchell ............Jessie Teeters ................Ray Abels ...............Louise Fish ..............George Brott ............Esther J uckett ......Georgia Belle Wiltse .............Gladys Waffle ..........Beatrice Harlow ............Billie Mitchell ...............Ray Hudson .................Mr. Bailey ................Mrs. Main .............Mrs. Warwick .................Mr. Bailey ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! j 03«° POTTAWAM — mm 1 2 to V4 Favorite Sayings of Famous Men and Women Gladys Waffle—“Have you ever heard this one. .. . ?” Billy Mitchell—“Want some gum?” George Brott—“I’m tired.” Bernice Whittaker—“You kids stop reading my letters. ...” Virgil Jenkins—“Ciee, but she’s pretty.” Georgia Belle Wiltse—“I won’t.” Ray Hudson—“Gimme room, I want to study.” Francelia Failing—“We’ve just got to win this game.” Lloyd Belotc—“Have you got that problem yet?” Lucile Bixler—“Any letters for me today?” Walter Mitchell—“Can’t I stay after school too, Miss Hirschy?” Ruth Smith—“I just love moonlight on the water, don’t you?” Junior Doolittle—(absolute silence). Harold Pritchard—“Come on now, everybody yell....” Arleen Easterday—“S’no, I guess not.” Mr. Bailey—“Be prepared for another test tomorrow.” Ray Sanders—“What was it you said ?” Verna Palmer—“I don’t see any sense in this stuff.” Paul Branch—“What’s the matter with this trial balance?” Earl Letts—“I did know but I can’t remember now.” Earline Eldridge (In Am. Lit. Class)—“I wish they’d elevate these ceilings. Pearl Sherman—“Why sure,. ...” M rs. Main—“Lnglish classes bring tablets and pencils.” Dorothy Hicks—“It’s easy.” Ruth Doolittle—“It doesn’t make any difference to me.” Genevieve Hoyt—-“What do we care?” Mrs. Warwick—“Close your books and prove this theorem.” A Laugh or Three Mother—“Did you wash your ears?” Wm.—“I don’t use them very much anyway.” A GOOD IDEA Mother—“Johnny, what do you mean by feeding the baby yeast?” Johnny—“She’s swallowed my nickel and I’m trying to raise the dough.” BELIEVED IN SIGNS Teacher (to tardy student)—“Why are you late?” Student—“Well a sign down here------” Teacher—“Well what has a sign got to do with it?” Student—“The sign read: ‘School ahead, go slow.’ ” EAGER FOR WORK An English mother was visiting her son at college. “Well dear,” she asked, “What languages did you decide to take?” “I have decided to take Pictish, mother,” he replied. “Pictish ?” “Only five words of it remain,” he said. Professor—Sit down. Student—I won’t. Professor—'Then stand up. I refuse to be disobeyed. MAYBE THERE’S A REASON Kriss—She swears she’s never been kissed. Kross—That’s enough to make anyone swear. She—I wonder if you remember me? Twenty years ago you asked me to marry you. Absent Minded Professor—Ah, yes, and did you? Mrs. Main—How many feet are there in the first line? Earl Letts—-Three feet. Mrs. Main—What is it called then? Earl Letts—A yard. HESITATE Hildred K.—What are you thinking of? He—The same thing you are. Hildred K.—If you do I’ll scream. What makes you think the ancient Greek practiced disarmament? Look how they made poor Venus. Alice Knight—Giving a book report on Ann of Green Gables. "Mr. Cuthbert started out all dressed up in his horse and buggy. A very strange thing for him to do.” Prof. Bailey in Phipography class — “What are the chief cereals grown in the United States?’ Wava Hoeness—(Inspired suddenly)—“Post I oasties and Postum.” ssBEL IpottawME BS] Soph, (who is being pestered)—I look upon you as a monkey. Frosh.—You can look upon me in any form you choose to assume, Mrs. Warwick (In geometry class)—“What relation are two parallel lines?” Ray Hudson—“Twins.” Hailey—Who was Archemedes? Paul B.—He’s the guy who found out he didn’t weigh so much when he’s in a bath tub. Teacher—“What tense do I use when I say ‘1 am beautiful ?’ ” Pupil—“Remote past.” The Seniors are putting all their jokes on tissue paper. Why? So the Freshies can see through them. Florence D.—My mother thought I was expelled from school. Dana B.—How’s that? Florence D.—I took some books home. Teacher—Do you like geometry? Ray Hudson—I’ll say so. I’m stuck on every problem. They carry their books to school each day, They carry them home again, “Pis not exactly useless for ’Twill make them stronger men. Prof. Bailey (To assembly)—“We expect to start a High School orchestra, everyone who can play an instrument please raise their hand.” (leorge B.—Raised his hand very high. Prof. Hailey—Well, George what instrument do you play? George H.—Victrola. Floyd Helote—I don’t want a very large picture. Photographer—All right, just close your mouth. Pete Jenkins—“Say do you want to get next to a scheme for making money fast.” Russell Thoms—“Sure I do.” Pete Jenkins—“Glue it to the floor.” Ike—George must be studious. He always wears an eyeshade in class. Paul—Yeah, that’s to keep the sun away and give him a chance to sleep. Mrs. Warwick (in bookkeeping class)—Define the word deficit. Pearl Sherman—A deficit is what you’ve got when you haven’t as much as if you had nothing. Teacher—-What does H. C. stand for in History? Pupil—“They are not sure about the time and it stands for ’Bout Correct.’ ” Old Sea Dog—There is one advantage in my wooden leg. How’s that? asked his friend. 1 hold my socks up with thumb tacks, he replied. 56Our Advertisers! In the following pages will be found the announcements of many reliable business concerns who have contributed materially to the success of this volume. We bespeak their patronage in return.COMPLIMENTS OF HENRY AUTO SALES C. D. HF.NRY, Manager FORD PASSENGER CARS TRICKS TRACTORS LINCOLN PLEASURE CARS Authorized Sales and ServiceTRAIN FOR MICHIGAN BUSINESS and BUSINESS NORMAL COLLEGE WAY (Foremost for More Than Forty Years) PREPARE FOR A HIGH POSITION Don’t be satisfied with ordinary business training which holds you down to ordinary positions. Our super-training not only develops you into an expert Stenographer, Bookkeeper, Secretary, or Accountant, but gives you the extra skill required for promotion to the positions higher up. INDIVIDUAL INSTRUCTION Our exclusive method of intensified individual instruction allows you to use your talents and time to the best advantage—saves from eight to twelve weeks—develops greater efficiency—and means thousands of dollars in increased earnings. Our graduates command from 50( to 100( c more salary than those less efficiently trained. ALL BUSINESS COURSES Stenographic, Bookkeeping, Secretarial, Accounting, and others—all planned for those who want superior training for positions of leadership. Expert teachers; well-equipped quarters; begin any time; positions secured; satisfaction or your money back; wonderfully fine spirit; you will like it here. FULL INFORMATION FREE Call and look us over. If impossible, write or telephone for complete information. We are glad to tell you why M. B. Sc N. C. is nationally recognized as one of America’s most successful Business Training Schools and why it is the school for you. The Enrollment in All Departments of the School is Limited. Michigan Business and Normal College The School That Gets Results C. J. ARC I’BRIGHT, President and Business Manager. Established 1882 43-45 West Main Street Telephone 162 Battle Creek, MichiganFOOD ; is the most important thing you buy. Give it ! at least the attention that you would a dress, ! or a new piece of furniture for your home. ! Make your selections with every sense alert, ! to estimate quality and value. If you do that J we know you will do most of your shopping at j JENKINS SON’S MEAT MARKET Tekonsha, Mich. 1 ALL KINDS OF GROCERIES, ! ! MEATS AND FRESH VEGETABLES | Phone your orders to us. Bell 2602. | ! ------------------------1 i j ! Every thing to Eat and Wear ! i I —AT- I H. B. WILLIAMS HE SELLS FOR LESS WHY PAY MORE? I i I i j HUDSON DRUG CO. . Prescription Pharmacists I DRUGS AND SUNDRIES DEVOE’S PAINTS, WALL PAPER SCHOOL SUPPLIES HOLIDAY G O O D S E AST MAN’S FILMS GILBERT’S CHOCOLATES SODA FOUNTAIN, ETC. HUDSON DRUG CO. TEKONSHA, MICHIGANFarmers Merchants Bank TEKONSHA, MICHIGAN Life, Love, Liberty, Health, Wealth all yours, if you begin to save in time. "The Bank of Service and Safety" i i i i i i i i i i We pay 4 per cent interest. I 61i _____________ j = i THE ! PHOTOGRAPHS WA RWICK FEKD AND SEED CO. dealers in FIELD SEEDS BI LK GARDEN SEEDS FEEDS and POULTRY SUPPLIES in this book were made by the OSBORN STUDIO COI.DWA'I'ER. MICHIGAN Phone 406-1 Tekonsha Michigan FRESH MEATS and GROCERIES Seal Brand TEAS AND COFFEE (Ex cl usive Sel ling 1 gen cy) The BEST for LESS ABEL SON The Hume of Quality Meats Phone 5002 The Gift Store The little store with a large and complete stock. Come to ns for GOOD RELIABLE JEWELRY WATCHES, CLOCKS, SILVERWARE FANCY LEATHER TOILET GOODS FOUNTAIN PENS GOLD AND SILVER PENCILS We specialize in gifts for all occasions, and at prices as low as is consistent with good merchandising. We assure you of courteous treatment, and best values for your money. Before purchasing sec C. D. GRIMES, JEWELER HOMER, MICHIGAN Phonographs and RecordsW. E. SIMON CO. THE KONER STORE The Set ret of our Success: Modern Business Methods, Quality of the Highest Grade, Prices Consistent with Quality, And always at your Service. DRY GOODS, CLOTHING, FURNISHINGS SHOES AND RUBBERS GROCERIES Women’s Misses’ and Children’s READY-TO-WEAR GOODS, Etc. W. E. SIMON CO. TEKONSHA, MICHIGAN0 After Graduation Then What ? IT’S UP TO YOU to make good. Clothes don’t make the man hut a pleasing appearance is more than half the battle. Being well dressed gives just that extra touch of self confidence needed to MAKE GOOD. TO YOU YOUNG MEN that like style, real style, coupled with “good sense” we say wear CLOTHCRAFT CLOTHES J. W. RANDALL SON U'alk-Over Shoes Gimhle Hats Clothcraft Clothes • ! I ' ! ! i j ! i i ! ( ! ! This oAnnual... Is from the press of C. H. BARNES CO. Printers and Designers 216-218 North Hurdiek St. Kalamazoo, IVIiehigan ! ! ! ! i ! i i i j i i ! j ! I j i i i i 1 i ! ! j j ! ! ! 1 i i i i i i j COMPLIMENTS OF THE ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! i j i i i Roy A. Storr Auto Co. ! ! ! ! ! I ! i DEALERS IN ! i ! ! i i i 1 i BUICK CARS ! 1 i i ! j j MARSHALL - MICHIGAN ! i ! j i j ! 1 j 1 ! ! ! ! ! ! 1 ! 1 Haven’t the Money! It is a strange and sad thing, that out of every one hundred children who enter the public schools in the United States only sixty-three graduate from the grammar grades, only thirteen from the high schools and only two from the Colleges. And the reason in practically every instance is lack of money. To be fitted for life’s battle, it is absolutely necessary that you shall have an education, and to get an education—takes time and money. The simplest way to provide for this education and the funds necessary to carry you through, is to establish a Savings Account in this Bank. — We will help you by adding thereto 4% compounded quarterly. Start now and make sure of your future. FIRST STATE BANK TEKONSHA, MICHIGANYour Road Through Life at the best will be rough at times «l Let AUBURN TIRES smooth out the rough spots. «J Let ENARCO-OILS help put a stop to unpleasant friction. Let FEDERAL GAS put you through the tough going. « Let EXIDE BATTERIES add that extra “pep” you need to “get by”. Advice to you Graduates Don't Get Stuck in a Rut, But If you Do Phone THE BEST GARAGE 'FIRES — OILS - BATTERIES General Repairing Acetylene Welding ROY BROTT, Prop.EVERYTHING GOOD IN HARDWARE WARNER DOOLITTLE TEKONSHA, MICHIGAN WARNER DOOLITTLE STAR AND ‘DURANDEALERS TEKONSHA, MICHIGAN

Suggestions in the Tekonsha High School - Indian Yearbook (Tekonsha, MI) collection:

Tekonsha High School - Indian Yearbook (Tekonsha, MI) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


Tekonsha High School - Indian Yearbook (Tekonsha, MI) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1


Tekonsha High School - Indian Yearbook (Tekonsha, MI) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


Tekonsha High School - Indian Yearbook (Tekonsha, MI) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1


Tekonsha High School - Indian Yearbook (Tekonsha, MI) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1


Tekonsha High School - Indian Yearbook (Tekonsha, MI) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1


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