Tekonsha High School - Indian Yearbook (Tekonsha, MI)

 - Class of 1934

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Tekonsha High School - Indian Yearbook (Tekonsha, MI) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 42 of the 1934 volume:

 "PAPA" Mr. A. J. Stroud Mr, Sup’t. and Agriculture Principal and Science Boys Athletic Corch "GRANDPA" C. K. Mrrtinson As "Papa" he is generally known among the pupils and surely "Pape'1 is the correct name for hfenwho heads the family. He is quite successful in his position for (you nay notice) he is coning out on top. (above) Since tl n cartoon was drawn "Grandpa" has regained his youth. Miracles do happen, (right) 1 !• T"MAMA" Mra. E. S. Warwick Latin and Mathirties Girls’ Athletic Coach I4.-H Club Lof der Wo family is complete without a "mama”. Since she actually is "mane" to one of our graduates we hrve bestowed th t nrme upon her for the time bej a Her friend call her "Aunt! Net" so we feel justified in doing so. Since we must have an aur t here she is» "UNCLE CHARLIE" Mr. C. R. Canfield English and Dramatics Boy Soout Leader If you don't think the "uncle" suits him wptch him leave the school house some noon among hie admirers and see if you could think of a better name, (above) 4HHH iHHHt "AUNT-NET" Miss M. A. Ash History and Economics High School and Grade School (left) Mu3lc ; y1 HOOf 9, 08 r)6XiC . £a0;fc Or ♦ BOARD OP EDITORS Editor-In-Chief-Business Manager Class Activities Sports---------- Art— Jokes -Typist Dorotha VandyBogurt Elon Eldrod Dora Witthuhn Harvey Randall Opal Good Florence Dean Harriette Koon3 ♦ DEDICAT ION -::- THE SENIOR CLASS IN MEMORY OP THE COOPERATION AND GOOD WILL OF THEIR FELLOW STUDENTS, AND WISHING To . v A T0F”Tr o: ... r.T TO LEAVE A TOKEN OF THEIR APPRECIATION, WISHES TO DEDISAEE THIS EDITION OF THE"SENIOR CLASS ECHO" TO THE JUNIOR CLASS OF OUR HIGH SCHOOL.September 12---Elected officers President--Harvey Randall Vice-Preaident--Florence Dean Secretary—Dora Witthuhn Treasurer--Dorotha CandyBogurt Class dues----25 a semester September 15---Class iiotto Chosen---- "With the ropes of the past we ring the bells of the future." Coted to have senior pictures taken. September 18---Vi3ited by Mr. Sellers, Marshall photographer. September 21---Selected members from Senior class to represent us in the Athletic Association's Board of Directors:--Hrrriette Koons, Dorotha VandyBogurt Elon Eldred Class Flower--White Carnation Class Colors--Green and White January 17---First Senior Clas' Party at Harvey Randall's. Attended show at the Riviera Theater seeing Seorge Arliss in "Successful Calamity". January 2lj.-25-26--Semester Exams. March 29---Spring Vacation March 27---Senior Play----"MamaBaby Boy". May I4.--Class meeting to decide where to go on Skip Day. May 8----Senior honors announced. May 9---Skip Day. Blossom Festival at Benton Harbor. May 18---Invitations arrived for commencement. June 1 Junior-Senior Prom, at Lyon Lake Country Club. June 3---Baccalaureate. June 7---Commencement Exercises. June 8---School Picnic. ."•;,•ri■.•: U Sv 1 I i V • ••-.; ?i; ?Vr • .' .--I HAT • ; V H 0 A N D Paul Baker Football—1). years Br sebnll--!}. years Vice-President Freshman Class Agricultural Project—1 yet r Basketball Manager—1 year Dorothy Burrows Glee Club--!}. years School Baper--3 years Librarian—2 years Y iIlian Clark Football- !; years Basketball—!}. years President Freshna.n Class Librarian—1 year Senior Play Baseball Manager--2 years Lavernr Craven Battle Creek High School to Jr .year Librarian Needle Guild Club Reading Club I4.-H Club Florence Dean Basketball—ij. years Senior Play Secretary-Treasurer Freshnnr Class M " Sophomore " " " Junior '• Vice-President Senior Class Blon Eldred Agricultural Project--l year Member Athletic Board--Seni r year pnior Play Kenneth Garrett Football--!}, years Baseball--!}, years Basketball--1 year Agricultural Project--!}, years Member Athletic Board--Jr. ye: r President Athletic Board—1 year Manager of Basketbnll--1 year Opal Good Rochester, Ind. High School to Senior year Glee Club--2 years Commercial Ciub--1 year Harriette Koons Rochester, N.Y. Hioh School to'Jc Music Appreciation Club Student Government Delegate—1 yr Librarir»n--2 ye: rs Senior Piny Glee Club Member Athletic Board--Sr. year Jeanne Ilann Glee Club—!}. years Basketba.ll--!}. ye: rs Orchestra--!}, years !}.-H Club--!}, years Deb:te--l year Librnrit.n--2 years Senior Play School Paper Member Athletic Bo rd--Jr. year Allison May-Football—L years Baseball—!}. years Senior Plcy Harvey Rr.ndc 11 Football--!}, ye. rs Vice-President Junior Class President Senior Class Senior Play Debate—1 year Bn.sebr 11--3 years Eleanor Stratton Glee Club—1 year School Paper Deb te--l yet r Librarian--1 year Senior Plcy Josephine Thurston Debate—1 ye r Librarian Sowing Club--1 ye: r Senior Pit y Dorothr VandyBogurt Be sketball-1 ye a r Vic'-President Sopho:iorc Clr ss President Junior Cl-' ss Tre surer Senior Class Dora Wltthuhn B;' sketball—!}. yet rs Glee Club--!}, yet rs Senior Play Secretary Senior C ; sr.____________The fortune teller tells us that In ten ycers hence, in 19 : Bill Clark will be found in the business district of Tekonshn making quite a success in the barbers' trade. In fr.ct, he is so famous that people cone for niles uround Just to see him do it. Laverna Craven loves a peaceful, honey life, but she sadly fell in love and married a wandering actor and has to give up her dreans of settling down. Opal Good was more fortunate. She has married a hone loving lad and now is well on her way toward raising a large family. Harvey Randall has grown rapidly to a famous politician. The qnly thing that prevents him from becoming President is his nge. N Harrietts Koons is sticking by an old classmate. She is Harv's secretary and a very good one they say. Allison May is just finishing his training for a doctor. The future looks great for Allie, Poor Kenneth Garrett's fate has been to inherit the position of Janitor at T.H.S. He likes it, though, and he's good to the kiddies. Paul Baker has Just received a world's championship--that is, forst honors in the national sleeping marathon. Elon Eldred, too, is finding ftis success. He has just been proclaimed among the master farmers of the U.S.A. Congratulations, Eli. Dorotha VcndyBogurt has Just opened her 6th exclusive dress shoppe for women in New York. Florence Dean and Dora Witthuhn are happily practicing nursing together. There are rumors, however, that Florence is soon toleave Dora Tor n certain "Ossie”. Josephine Thurston finn’s herself a teacher in T.H.S. The kiddies love her. , Jeanne Mann is still in college. Try cs they will, they can't net rid of her. Eleanor Stratton and Dorothy Burrows ere happily contented old nnids, Sone great-uncle left then a fortune to keep then in luxury for many years. JEAN1JE. E. Mann UR C L AS S-iHMBf William is as aettive as any boy) Lending the class is Jeanne's great joy. Paul's hobby is sleeping in,school, And Dora's is singing, ad a rule. Eleanor always was a crank, But Dorothy's mind is always frank. Elon is never noisy or loud, And Kenneth, our A. A. president, never looks proud» Harvey is known for bluffing his way; Opal is apt to laugh all day. Allison is noisy when he has his mitt. While Josephine is quiet and thinks she's just "it'.' Florence talks from morning till night, While Dorotha studies until she's sure she's right. Laverna is unconcerned with school, • "’.'.lie Harriette is our typist and our jewel. —-Eleanor Stratton Mrs. Warwick—Elon, do you have your Sociology book. Elon Yes'm. Mrs. W.—Are you using it? Elon—Yes'm, to lean on.We, the Sonior Claa of Tekorvaha High Schoo, in the county of Calhoun, State of Michigan, U.S.A. do make, publish end de Clare thia our last Will and Testament. ARTICXg I 1. To our promising auecaaaora, the Junior Clr.aa, we hereby bequeath our dignity, cooperation, end our nearly inaccessible pinnacle of seniority in the school, 2, To our sister elrsa, the t £ving Sophomores, we gladly leave our ability for absorbing knowledge, as well as the crre of the Freshmen. 5. To the hopeful Freshmen,, we willingly bequei th our knack of Japping the scholars in the assembly well entertained rnisim 1. Kenneth Garrett, our most athletic boy, wishes I4e 6 Doolittle to take his place, 2, Dorothy Burrows lecvds her gift of quietness to Martha Yost, 3 Elon Eldred wills his good marks to Don Branch.I4.. Dorotha VandyBogurt bequeaths her demureness and sweet- ness to Eleanor Hoag. 5 Harvey Randall wills his art of bluffing to Gerald Hartley, 6. Harriette Koons turns over her'nlace s the Superintendent's private secretary, to Forest Branch. 7 Paul Baker wills his abilitv to sleep 4n class to f -r'J , r a..- Diclc Vernor; ' ‘ , v k ■ ' S - . ®. Eleanor Stratton leaves her habit pf being late to school to any late riser in the. JurUor cl'a'ss. ✓ 9. Jeanne Mann bequeaths her way of studying to Gerald Baker. 10. Allison May wills his laugh to any person who thinks he can imitate him. 11. Florence Dean wills her habit of chewing gun, to her sister Alice. 12. Josephine Thurston wills her ability of making finger smudges on themes to Elma Main. 15. Dora Witthuhn wills her height to Irma Shunwry. ill. Opal Good leaves her gracious smile to Bob Smith. l£, Lavernn Craven leaves her hbility to drive r car to to Warren Taylor. 16. Bill Clark wills his position ns class jester to Ned Martinson. ” e, the Seniors of 193 -» being of sound mind and r ble to read and write, do, on this sixth(6) day of June, in the year of our Lord,nineteen hundred thirty-four, plac pur seel upon this noble document. ---- The following persons witnessed this writ Will Rogers John Dillinger A1 Smith Charley Gehringer Mr. Stroud Mchetru Gandhi Executor, Bill Cl?rkBOY "M A iu A ' S BAB Y "Tin nano’s V'by boy clo bye-bye"? says our friend Bill Cleric in the rolo of Shephard McLean Jr. And bye-bye he did go in the cutest little suit you ever saw on an eighteen year old college nan. It was all his naur's (Dorotha VnndyBogurt) fault though. Mr s. McLean needed c. father for Jui.i . so he could finish his "fun" at col]e; But Mr. Luther Long (Harvey Rands Ilf... seems, appeared too young for s forty ye r oftd widow. .Since there was tic fountain of youth the viidow soughtan-other source to detract the years fren her age. Here is v here the compliesti begin. When Mr. Long enters v ith his-daughter JQuliet (Jeanne Mann) we find that she is suffering a humiliation similar to that of Junior's. Juliet,who is seventeen, is dressed as a child of twelve with a teddy bear in her urns. Luther, we learn, nust also make himself appear younger than forty. Julie is likewise interested in £unds for college and the' eforo bears up bravely under the disguise. In the presence of Mrs. McLean and Junior she proves her infancy by loudly demanding "ter" anid a flood of toirs. Minnie (Eleanor Stratton) the colored nr id, riEarly upsets the works when she sees Junior gone juvenile. Shephard and Julie can't stand it to see Mr. Long's proposal without making nock of it. But wait; In the nidst of the heavy-love scene, in walks Shephard's girl friend Cynthia Anglin(Florence Dean) v ith two pt Is—Wilber Warren( Allison May) end Sylvia ( Josephine Thurston). The plot begins to unwind when Shephard's and Julie's ages are revealed to one another. After kicking his friends out the door, Shephard declares he is "not going to keep on these fool clothes another minute". Jnlie decides to follow suit.As the play goes on. Dorr h'itthuhn, up to her usual tricks, under the disguise of Llrs. Anglin, upsets the whole plot. lEThe really straightens it out by revealing the awful truth. Grandma Blackburn (Harriette Koons), Minnie and Sliep's thre friends seened not to be able to stand it unless they hr ? drunk frorj the fountain of youth with the rest of the household. Grand nn used her herd and denonstrated her youth by a nost graceful Charleston. As the nlry nears the end Max Moore(!31on Eldred) and several telephone conversations bring the news that an incone has returned to both Mr. Long and Mrs. McLern. Pron that tine on it was nerely a natter of getting started all over with "no deception and everything understood". Julie and Shephard have becone very friendly and Shep seens not to have suffered nuch by the loss of Cynthia. All in all it v as quite a pity and aa Mrs. McLean says, "In the words of the irmortt1 Shakespeare 'All's well that end's well . This in short is the story of the play that the class of 'Ji; presented with great success. A crowd of about 250 people were present and the Seniors totaled t net profit of " 35.00. The play was given Tuesday night, March 27th. in spite of a snow storm all went well. The class appreci?tes the worthwhile help of Mr. Crn- cess, field in making A MULE CANNOT PULL W'HtLE. HE IS NCftlNG and wi CANNOTKICK WHILfr HI! IS PUUING neither CAN . ANYONE Of us . _ to pirn tho r the choice of calling our senior vacation either "crip" or "skip". Our worthy Superintendent end class adviser insists on calling it trip day. Although wo know it was a skip day, we have shown -u: respect for his opinion by putting the trip first. Aftor nuch discussion, which uust always occur at our class meetings, we decided upon notoring to Benton Harbor, Wednesday, May 9th, to the Blossom Pest _ynl. Mr, Stroud, "Allie" and "Harv" were to bo our chauffeurs but Harv's car got frisky a few days before __—- — ' the trip and rolled itself in the river to remain'there fMW' for one-half day before it was rescued. That is how one of our Jolly Juniors, Ned Martinson, came to be one of the chauffeurs . Wednesday morning we mado r. splendid start in a downpour of rain. The rain, ceased, howevor,. before we arrived at Benton Harbor. Soon after our arrival we had our pot-14ck dinner lake Michigan. Two of our discovery of how wond-of deviled eggs. Yun-Yum. at Rocky-gap on the shore of beloved classmates made tijo erfully sand improves the flcv .• v we spent a short tine after dinned exploring the beach and picking wild flowers. One member of the class seemed to have a very great liking for flowers that day----both wild and otherwise. O In the afternoon we inspected the twin cities--their public parks and waterworks. Also, we shopped for souv I . s enirs for the two who could not be with us. After lunch at night the three cars set out for Kalamazoo to the State theatre where we partook of a show , It was really a very enjoyable - everyone. Thor after effects not so good but they soon wore off. Only the memory is now left, and a pleasant one it is. day for seeaed tHM ' ha_i ould 'n t' be''W'ith us. After lunch at night ths three cars set out for Kalanazoo to the State Theater -where we partook of a show. It was really a very enjoyable day for everyone. The after effects seemed not so good but they soon wore off. Only the memory Is now left, and a pleas-and one it Is. r SCH00L VISITOR'S DAY During this year the school experienced a new occasion in the form of "Visitor's Dafr". This was held November 21, 1933. The purpose as announced on the program was "to make it possi- ( ble for the child to profit through a more intimate acquaintanceship of parents and public with teachers and schoollproblems". Each room and department in the school had displays and exhibits of interest to those in attendanoe. Also, the opportunity of observing the methods used by the teachers in handling their classes was much enjoyed by parents and friends. An added feature of much interest was the Agricultural Pair conducted by the members of the AnimaJ. Husbandry class. All neighboring rural schools were invite to submit a display of agricultural produce. Eight schobls Were represented and a number of prizes awarded. . Those responsible for the occasion were much pleased at its reception; approximately 60 of all parents in the district haVirtg been in attendance. -IHH -»H tf-{HKH If yoy don't aim high, you will never hit high. . _ e cation should be to teach us how te think rate, her than what to think, rather t® improve ouA minds, se as to enable us to think for ourselves, than to load the memory with the thoughts of other men.-—BeattieENIOR CL SS HISTOR Y'JHHHHf- The class of 193J4. was organized in 1930 with Bill Clark as President, Paul Baker as Vice-President and Florence Dean as Secretary and Treasurer, V7e were just another group of greenhorns from the country but with the aid of our guides, consisting of our town bred classmates, we soon thought we were quite important (except when some of our Seniors gave us a wilting look). Our first sign of official welcome was extended by the Sophomore class. They gave us a great initiation and supper at the Legion Hall some time during the early fall. The next spring we were lucky in receiving the privilege of a trip to Lansing with our Superintendent and Biology teacher, both having their hands full in keeping their students corralled. The second year of school our class lost two members: Thelma Keagle and Valma Green and both were missed greatly. It was our pleasing duty to welcome our up and coming Freshmen and we did so by throwing a grand party at the Baptist Gym. Our class party was held at Florence Doan's home, where we had planned to have r. weiner roast. Since it was too rainy to have it our doors, they were roasted in the house and with much success. During our Sophomore year we lost four members, namely: Merle Bloshfield, Joseph Clifford, Keith Pell and Max Quimby, and only gained one, Harriette Koons from Rochester, New York. Our officers for the Sophomore class were Louis Dunn, President; Dorothr Vi ndyBogurt, Vice-President; Florence Doan, Secretary and Treasurer, At the beginning of the Junior year we had two new members: Effie Hurrls, and Lavernn Criven. We looked forward eagerly to. arrr j i_ i j this'school year since we were to get our rings, have a Junior plnj • entertain the Seniors, and help in their commencement exercises. We did all of this except have a Junior play which was delayed by different itons such as measles and Seniors, so long that we were unable to give one. The Juniors and Seniors had a skating party at Battle Creek in the fall and the next spring they had another party nt the cost of the Juniors. The Juniors took then to the Riviera Theater and to a buffet supper afterward at the hone of Mr. Stroud. A big supper was eaten by all. At the beginning of our Senior year we found that EffieHarris was no longer a member of our class but we had a new one to fill her place---Opal Good, who resided in Burlington joined our ranks. About the middle of November we had our pictures taken which were finished in tine to be sent out for Christmas presents. Our semester party was held at Harvey Randall's home where we enjoyed card games and supper after seeing the show at our hone town theater. The Senior play was given in March. The members of the class looked forwird eagerly to their long-plnnned-for Skip Day. They planned to go to Detroit or Chicago, Indiana or Ohio but ended up by going to Benton Harbor to attend the Blossom Festival. I just want to state here that the only sign we saw of the queen was her picture in the windows and the only blossoms that-we saw'"-were—orr" the wrong road hone. Nevertheless, we all had .Eauton. Harbor and St, Joseph leerned by heart by the tine the day ended. The Juniors entertained the Seniors with a banquet and prom at the Lyon Lake Country Club with the Seniors having the privilege of inviting some one to the dance. Every one had a wonderful time, A class of sixteen graduated on the night of June 7 193 at the Union Church with Mr. Harrop as speaker. MR. STROUD--’’Maybe you are right." MR. MARTINSON—fin Physics class)"It might be a good idea for you to open your books once in a while and look at the pictures, MR. CANFIELD--"I ought to give you a test, but I know you can't write one so what's the use." MRS. WARWICK--"We11, qultetdown; you can't run around all period," MISS ASH—"Give a concrete example." CHARACTERISTIC SAYINGS OF THE TEACHERS FRESHMAN CLASS ROLL Marguerite Baker Marjorie Doolittle Edith Doolittle • Russel Eldred Jeanette Fousel Andea Gallup Cleyola Granger Velda Harris Laurs Hill Maurice Hodges Harry LaTier Dorothy Letts Mac Long Lucile McElhenie Avis gfeifer Fern Potter Junior Randall William Sholes Robert Sizeland George WatsonHISTORY 0 P _THE SEVENTH AND EIGHTH GRADES lb ■■•'HriHHHHbHHHHHt Tho purpose of our first meeting was to elect the officers for the first semester. Miss Householder( the class adviser) had charge of the meeting. The officers elected were: President, Eunice Ball; Vice-President, Stephen Newlend; Secretary, Anthony Berk; Tret surer, Ray Shedd, The first semester theater party proved to be a grett success. The name of the show which we sent to was "Midnight Mary". After the show v e wore guests at the home of Earl and Eleanor Abel, where gomes and refreshments were enjoyed. The class adviser and the high school teachers were the gueafcfc. Just before Christmas vacation they were sorry to learn that Miss Householder would no longer be the clans adviser because she was to become Mrs. Ton Randall. They presented her with a gift to extend their congratulations and to try to show their appreciation for the things sne had done for them. Shortly after Christmas vacation they had a meeting under the supervision of their new class adviser, Mr. Canfield. At this meeting new officers were elected. They were: President, Anthony Berk; Vice-President, John Shedd; Secretary, Virgin!" Walters; Treasurer, Fred Millard. They decided at this meeting to have a skuting party, but because of the lack of funds and a place to skate this idea had to be abandoned. To take its place they decided to have another theater party and go tfr Tibbits Theater at Coldwnter. Due to the eagerness of one of the transportation committee and one of the 3how committee to see "Jinny the Gent" a petition was drawn up rnd signed by the majority of the membersof the two classes. So when their president, "Tony” Berk, called the meeting it was c Inly decided they should to to "Jinny the Gent". They were accompanied by their class adviser, Miss Ash, Mrs. Estes and Mr. Bert Shedd. After the show they went to an ice cream parlor and were refreshed by some ice cret n and to the disgust of some--------dodnwater. ! • • • f « 8EVENTH AND EIGHTH GRADE CLASS ROLL Seventh Grade Eighth Grade Eleanor Abel E4rl Abel Edith Granger Donna Goff Leo Howard Madge Leatherbury Kenneth Loomis Marlin McElhenle Helen Mott Dorothy S«wland Lottie Belle Sanders John Shedd Jack Stratton-—has left Betty S- dth George Weimer Ruth Quinn •.. • Eunice Ball Anthony Berk Carol Culver Della Dean Marjorie Estes Leota Howard Harriet LaTier Howard Main Esther Millard Fred Millard Stephen Newlrnd Ray Shedd Kenneth Walbeck Virginia Walters The following correction appeared in a snail town paper: "Our papor carried the notice last v eek that Mr. John Doe Is a defective in the police foree. This was a typographical error, Mr. Doe is really a detective in the police ferce." I. A SIMPLE SOLUTION A professor was deep in his work when his wife colled: "Harry, the baby has swallowed the ink. What shall I de?" "Write with a pencil," was the dreamy reply. MUSIC Our'musical organizations for this year consisted of a Girls' Glee Club and an Orchestra, both directed by Miss Ash, Prominent among the activities of the Glee Club was an operetta "Miss Carruthers' Return" given at Guild Hall on April 23rd, A capacity audience watched a delightful performance. Other activities for the year were: a play in conneceion with the operetta, a performance at the County Federation Club meeting, and Commencement music. Members of the club which, this year for the first, was organized as the C.H.C. were: Irma Shumway, President Ethel Clark Elma Main, Vice-President Pianist Evalyn Sunnerfield Erma Green, Secretary-Treasurer Helen Shedd Jeanne Mann Mary Carolyn Randall Dorothy Burrows Lola Doolittle Dora itthuhn Dorothy Rice Eleanor Hoag Ruth Dean Martha Yost Marjorie Doolittle Nina Mitchell Edith Doolittle Ruth Myers Lerrra Hill Bessie Vincent Avis Pfeifer Marjorie VanOrman Hnrrietto Koons, The main activities of the orchestra were: Played at Bell School Baccalaureate " Com iencement Assistant pianist The members of the orchestra are; Jeanne Mann Wayne Alldaffer Richard Vernor Rex Roiney Irma Shumway Elma M in - -jhi- -;h;- •jh,--:.1- -jhhhb « in tiie seventh grade there v ere twelve members during the entire year. During the eighth grade one member left our class; Junior Owen, vrho died. His loss, was mournc greatly by all of his classmates. Avis Pfeifer came to us during the year, making our totul twelve. Officers for this year were as follows. (Seventh e’igjrith were ergaiized together). President-----------Maurice Hodges Vice-President-------Howard Main Secretary'-Trec.surer-Lpure Hill On Oct. 31, 1932 we enjoyed a party at Laura Hill's house. On Oct. 15, 1953» held an outdoor party. In the ninth grade there were 12 of the original members and fourteen new members. We now have 20. Georgia Keagle, Robert Cor- lew, Sarah Cook, DoEothy Petch, Edleh Lincoln, and Charles Freds having left. Freshmen officers are: President--------------Maurice Hodges Vice-President---------Lucilo McElhenie Secretary--------------Robert Sizerland Treasurer A freshmen and Sophomore Initiation party on October 17, 1933 was held and on April 25, 193U we held an outdoor party at Jeanette Fousel's home. Freshman (at Library) Hrve you Lamb's Tries Librarian---------------This is r. library, not r nett mtrket, Maurice---It's awfully late, what'll we tell Mr. Ccnfield? Hcrry LrTier---Oh, we wont say much; just "Good Morning" t nd he will say the rest. Jernette—-You say you friled English. Why I can't understand it? Doisothy---Same here. Thets why I flunked it.ATS LEE TIC BOARD ACTIVITIES • During the first port of our present school year we vote'1 In n general essenhly to forn cn Athletic Control Poord. It wr.s composed of 12 directors, ench class represented by three. A constitution was drawn up composed - s a Preamble, stating the purpose of the organization and a section of rules governing It, As a body, Its purpose Is to advance athletics In our school and to provide for financial matters concerning athletics. As a means to secure funds for our sports, one benefit dance and two benefit card parties were held, each benefit being very well attended. Everyone feels that the Board is very essential to sport activities and hope that iw well be prevalent in years that follow, MBM3ERS OF BOARD Kenneth Garrett.....President of High School Athletic Association. 3ud Randall Irma Shunway--Treaaurer Mac Long Katherine Craven---Chairnan Laura Hill Ned Martinson Erma Green Elon Eldred Lewis McElhenie Harriette Koons Dorothy Rice Dorttha VandyBogurt ---IN APPRECIATION----- . Senior Clsss wish in this section to take the liberty of tbe ®ntire student body in expressing their thanks to +I f «Wa3TJ'ClCi Martinson and Mr. Stroud, In particular, for f nt and coura8eous efforts in promoting rnd coaching our weretil'll Cftn and ht'3 be®n realized thSt their positions vere not all sunshine and we wish then to feel that their services were very much appreciated. '■■if S A S i ... . ' ' -X '■ i L . f • 7- - V o V ' ' ( , . -The Senior Class 135 i ■ ’ H. jt. y s 1 v . ■ • __ ✓ (,' 'iktr • -v UNIOR GLASS HISTOR Y :hhh - On the first day of school in 1951 thirty-three Freshmen marched into the High Room of the little Red School House, and deposited their possessions in the three rows of sorts on the South side. All of them were green; the country and town students hardly knew one another; but the town students did have the advantage of knowing how to get to the classrooms. The first business of any importance was the election of officers. We were placed under the guardianship of Mr. Martinson, and elected the following officers: President—Bert Shedd Vice-President—Ned Martinson Secretary—Martha Yost Treasurer—Irma Shumway The main party of the year was the Freshman-Sophomore parjfy, given to us by those who now call themselves Worthy and Dignified Seniors. The party was given at Hallowe'en tine so naturally the Gymnasium was decorated with pumpkins, corn stalks, and everything else pertaining to Hallowe'en The initiation took place in a darkened area where we walked on marbles, fell off benches, stepped in water, kissed a dish of flour, etc. However, everyone survivdd ishis, and later in the evening bobbed ®or apples, learned their fates, ate friedcakes, and drrnlc cider. What fun I During our Freshman year, we planned p skating p-rty which was to be held at Hodunk. But, woe to us, the night of the party we found that mistakes had been made in the planning, and that we could not use the Hodunk Hall that night. Did that discourage us? Well, I should say not. Instead, we packed ourselves into the cars, went to a Marshall skating rink, and had a better time than we would have had at Hodunk. The other party of the year was held at Yoenrn Hell. It wasntt as much of a success as the other two parties, but those who were there had lots to eat, anyway. Two other parties of that year to which each member was especially invited was a farewell party for Ruth Coldren afi Eleanor Hoag's, and a picnic at Bessie Vincent's on Vincent Lake. When school began in 1952, only 29 Sophomores appeared. They nay have had good re- sons for not coming back, but anyway they have missed a lot of fun. Again under the supervision of Mr. Martinson we elected the following Sophomore class officers: President—Ned Martinson Secretary—Rex Rainey Vice-President—Gerald Baker Treasurer—Forest Branch„ . ■ u »ts our t’xrn to give the Freshman-Sophomore party. After serving then to a banquet supner, we initiated them in u manner similar to the wny we were initiated with the addition of many humun(?) bones and more scares. Again we ehose a skating party for one of our parties. This time we journeyed to the Rainbow Gardens at Goguac Lake, Battle Creek, and I'm sure that everyone hrd a splendid tine. The third party of the ye r w s the cheapest, but did we have fual It was in the form of a picnic at Goguac Lake, and was held the afternoon before the lri3t of the Semester Exams. The weather was hot, and nearly everyone enjoyed a swim. During our Sophomore year, the class had two candy sales, netting around $5.00. Here we ire, possdssing the name of Juniors, with only one more year, and we will be graduates. But let’s forget that and discuss our Junior year. The election of Junior class officers resulted thus: President--Irnn Shumway Vice-President--Hed Martinson Secretary—Bert Shedd Treasurer—Harold tlcCrndless Did you ask if the Juniors enjoy ski ting parties? They certainly do and the statement needs no more proof thin the fact that they had another one in their Junior year. This tine the twenty-seven members of the class went to the Recreation Hell in Battle Creek. (If you want to know where the best skating rink is ask a .Junior. He knows from experience) The magnitude of the rink made skating more |un than ever. It seems to me that Sophomores and Juniors always get the worst of the bargain for each year, they have to entertain a class. Does it take money? We realized that it did, so had a Benefit Dance nt Yoena.n Hall. We engaged a good orchastn from Three Rivers, served refreshments, and added about $11.50 to the treasury. But still we didn't have enough money so we sponsored c. Benefit Card party at the hone of our class advisor, i.ir. Martinson. This gave us a neat little sun so we started panning a party for the Seniors. What kind of a party shall we give them? Finally the class decided upon a Junior-Senior Prom and Banquet which was held at the Lyon Lake Country Club, June 1. The Senior's class colors, green and white, were used in table decorations, nut cups and prograns, which made a very pleasing effect. The banquet dinner was served at 7:00 and was followed by a short program. Then----- strike up the band I Ray Wilder's 5”Piece orchestra of Three Rivers performed their duty very well, and I'm sure that everyone enjoyed the entire party.Whst'B in store for us next year we do not know, but tine 1 soon passes and it won't be long until you will hear we Juniors spoken of as worthy Seniors. •: • ■»}«- «■ SOPHOMORE CBASS ROLL Wayne Alldaffer ' Ethel Clark Ruth Dean I Lola Doolittle Lyraon Fox Erma Green Glenda Larder Clare Long Lewis McElhenie Ida May - Arnold Maicult ■ Carl Mitchell • i • i1 ' Helen Shedd Dorothy Rice Mary Carolyn Randall Scott Randall Mary Stratton----has left Evalyn SummerfieId Geraldine Summerfield--has left Paul Salfcxgaber Bessie Thomas Blanche Thomas Pearl Tudor Marjorie yanOrman ’• J' JUNIOR CLASS ROLL Gerald Baker ," Donald.Brandh ■ Fojr.est rSranch Erpest,Carey ’ •' - • ■ Gerald Hartley Kathering Craven Wesley Doolittle Ruth-Myers Mac Doolittle Robert Smith Paul Armantrout--has left Thurza Cook--had left • ■ Alice Dean Lillian Garrett Eleanor Hoag Dora. Elaine Loomis Marian Lindsay Elna Main -Kenneth Moore ; NonaMitchell . Ned Martinson Harold HcCahdless Rex Rainey r Josephing Rogers--has left , Warren Taylor Bert Shedd Jr. Irma Shumway, Richard Vernor Martha Yost w An old Negro was asking a friend's advice on how to apply for a raise in salary. Said the friend: "Just you go up to the boss, Sam}, and say: 'Look here, boss, you must give ne a raise, or el3e I'll-----' Say it just like that; then he'll think you mean to leave unless you get the raise." Next day Sam went to his boss and said: fLook here, boss, you've got to give ne a raise, or else I'll--" "Else you'll what?" snapped his employer. Sam scrathhed his head in perplexity. "Else I'll go on working for the same money."» . s 0 P H 0 MOO R E CLASS In the fal 1 of nineteen hundred and thirty, fourteen seventh graders, eager for knowledge, enterod Junior High, Being very anxious to get started with this new life, we soon hesld a class meeting in Roon 1 with Miss Guay acting as class adviser. The seventh and eighth grades were together and t a the eighth graders were older and nore experienced all officers were elected fron their class. Ned Martinson was chosen president, Martha yost, vice-president and Befct Shedd secretary end treasurer. Our class had two parties that year, one a skating party at Hodunk and the other at the Martinson cottage at Morrison Lake. The eighth grade started with only thirteen members. but we soon gained Pearl Tudor, making fourteen. Miss Ash was our class adviser and our officers were Dorothy Rice, president; Bob Sizeland, vice-president; and ScottRandall, secretary and treasurer. Scott was ut first unwilling to uccept the office because he said he didn't have a watch to keep the minutes of the meeting. Our classes were to have two parties but because of bud behavior we only had one joint party. This was a Christmas party (t Yoenan Hall. The eighth grado, however, had a party of all winter sports at Dorothy Rice's. While in both the seventh and eighth grades our class accompanied the High School on the annual picnics which were both held at Goguac Lake. In the ninth grade our class increased nearly fifty percent fron the rural section. We also gained Evrlyn and Geraiding Sumnerfield who had recently moved here. We had twenty-five members. Miss Ash continued a3 our class adviser and our officers were: Evalyn Sumnerfield, president Geraldine Summerfield,vice-president; and Scbrbb Randall, secretary and trersurer. This year Y e had two theater parties . One at Homer with refreshments after-Y ard at Dorothy Rice’s and the second at Tekonsha with refreshments afterward at Yoeman Hall. There was alio the Freshnnn-Sophonore party ct the Baptist Gymnasium. In the tenth grade we started with only twenty-four members because Glenn Cooper did not return. During the year, however, we lost four more,—Geraldine Summerfield, Arnold Malcuit, Mary Stratton, and Clare Long, making our number twenty-one. Our officers are Paul Saltzgaber, president, Erma Green, vice-president, and Evelyn Summerfield, secretary and treasurer with Kiss Ash acting as our class adviser. Our Freshman-Sophomore party wa3 held in the earlier part of the ye-r at the Baptist Gymnrsiun. We have had two other parties,—a skating party et Brittle Creek and n picnic at Paul Saltzgaber's . The years of our school life have heen very bright and happy and we now look forward to two more glorious years, full of happy and eventful days.,«UVn «ys£ ir T;; -’ • v—{j'C;;: Hi ?J-.V, y" . 'v ji •:„ J jS '• .tf 5.1 A 1) ANWW'frVM '• ‘frt iAi I H £ J !:A • ! r ;i £ 4 j£ F3 Vcr y V?. 2;i xi 1! The 1933 football teen was a tern much A weakened by graduation, but with much persev- $V „ once and pounding the conch, Mr. Martinson, I ■ r A v , . X. take on no one. The team on the average was con- rounded out n tean full of fight and afraid to % . . paratlvely light but nade up for that In grit and ability to take It. With only one victory In eight starts to show for Its effort, the tean nevertheless put every- thing it had into the gone and 1 did Its very best to bfcing back the bacon. With a schedule conposed of schools mostly larger than our own, the boys net everyone to anyone and played clean hard foot- ball every lnoh of the way. Schedule We They PLAYERS Sept. 22 Jonesvllle, there 0 6 . A,..May Paul Baker Sept, 29 Colon, there 0 19 Gerald Baker Bill Clark Oct. 6 Homer, here 0 12 Kenneth Garrett Bob Smith Oot. 12 Constantine, there 0 7 Rex Rainey Richard Vernor Oct. 20 Bellevue, hetae 6 13 Scott Randall Nod Martinson Oct. 27 Constantine, here 0 Maurice Hodges Harvey Randall Nov. 3 White Pigeon, there 19 6 Rob Sizerland Harry LaTier Nov. 18 Bronson, there 0 13 Wp.rrcn Taylor Harold McCpndless -INTER-SCHOOL PING-PONG— It is interesting to note that this gene was introduced for the first time during this year. It was played during noon hours by the students not leaving the school for lunch. One room in the basement was given over to it and during the winter it proved extremely popular. A tournament was held ond by a process of elimination a champion and a runner-up were selected. Kenneth Garrett proved best with the wooden paddle and Warren Taylor his runner-up. Let’s hope the activity is carried on in future years cs it is really n very interesting and popular sport.1933-63 4 if The 1933 baseball teem brought the County League channionship cup to our trophy case. Only one league game was lost and that due to a called game because of rain. The 193 4- team, though hurt Somewhat by graduation, is v c Iking nearly in the footsteps of its predecessor. At present writing, the team stands among those at the top and present prospects forsee the League Championship again coming to the home teem. 1933 Dale Ossenheiner Gresley Brott Graham Brott Carl Sowers Paul Baker - Cecil Garrett Ronald Vincent .• I-Iarvey Randall Allison May Warren Taylor .• Gerald Hartley Rex Rainey Lewis McElhenie 193 4 Paul Baker Gerald Baker Richard Vernor Gerald Hartley Allison May .Ned Lirrtinson Lewis IicElhenie Kenneth Garrett Harvey Randall Warren Taylor Robert Smith Donald Branch Harold HcCa.ndless Rex Rainey Harry LnTier Robert Sizelnnd 195b. BASEBALL SCHEDULE ABr .17 There we Jonesville K tJ¥ 20 Here Homer 3 2 ft 2 21). There Union City b 16 ft 30 There Lakeview 12 11 May 5 Here Lakeview 10 6 If 0 Here Jonesville 6 3 It 11 There Homer 4 ft IS Here Union City ft 18 Here Athens It 22 MQffi Play off It 26 County Chanpionsh ,ip Game - Apr. 27 Athens 3 6GIRLS’ BASKETBALL--1933-’3k The girls' basketball toan, coached by Mrs. Warwick, had a stiff schedule to play and showed excellent teamwork and all-around playing during every gone. With practice starting in December, the girls regulurly attended and believed in the old saying "Practice makes perfect". The six games were played during the winter months with a record of two victories and four close defeats. The following scheduleswas played:— Jan. 12 There Sherwood we Jan • 1 Here Vicksburg 5 Jan. 26 Here Bronson 12 Feb. 9 There Vicksburg 12 Feb. 16 Here Sherwood 27 Feb. 23 There Bronson 15 —Participants— 13 22 3 20 Florence Dean Alice Dean Edith Doolittle Erma Green Dora WItthuhn Ethel Clark Jeanne Mann Eleanor Hoag Bessie Thomas Blanche Thomas Bessie Vincent Lola Doolittle Marjorie Doolittle Mary Carolyn Randall Helen Shedd Martha Yost Josephine Thurston Marjorie VanOrmen Dora-Elaine Loomis Dorothy Rice Laura Hill BOYS' BASKETBALL—1935“' 3k As in the other athletic sports, the team was weakened in experience by graduation. There were about ll| or 15 boys "out" for basketball and all reported regularly for practice. With patient efforts Mr. Martinson selected two teams of cooperative, good bell-playing young fellows and during the winter both teams played excellentlbasketball. The first team with a twelve game schedule had two victories and no defeats to be ashamed about. Throughout the season they played their best and it’s common knowledge that there would be no sport to playing if everyone won....I', . jm t 4 I 1, | The Pirstr Tm.rt Schedule i3 as follows • Dec. 8 Union City There we 10 they tt 19 Jonesville There lk 28 tt 22 Union City Here 2? 17 Jem. 9 Quincy There 9 20 tt 12 Sherwood There . 13 18 t? 16 Jonesvilly Here 7 13 tt 1? Vicksburg Here 20 25 tt 26 Bronson Hwre 13 k£ Feb. 2 Alunni Hero 20 26 M 9. Vicksgurg There ZD i42 If 16 Sherwood Here 17 lk It 25 Bronson There 15 35 Mar. 2 Grass Lake Albion 23 27 Tourncnent Gi-ue—— At the end of the regular schedule we drew Grass Lake to play in the district tournar.ent to be held at Albion. The gone will long be reneiabered by all who saw it. It was nip and tuck all the way and at the end was tied 25 25. A two ninuto overtine period whs played and at the end Grass Lake had a two point advantage. Both teans played super excellent basketball and our boys should be given the due share of credit for their efforts. Second Tean Schedule: — Dec. 8 Union City " 19 Jonesville " 22 Union City Jan. 9 Quincy " 16 Jonesville There we T they TT There 5 3 Here 13 15 There 13 15 There 11 5 —Boys Basketball Participants — Rex Rainey Kenne d Garrett Robert Sizeland Willian Sholes Maurice Hodges Richard Vernor Ned Martinson Scott Randall Harold McCandless WiIlian Clark Lewis McElhenio Robert S.uith Donald Branch Gerald Baker SHOTS AND HALF SHOTS So Ic So q Mrs. had been Inoculated preparatory to going abroad. Next day, to get over the ill effects, she regained confined to her roon. Miss Ash arrived; and a snail daughter, 1 r. - 1, was sent downstairs to explcin. ”Mon’s in bed,” she sold. ”ln bed?” ”Yes. She was intoxicated yesterday, and has n bad headache,"MOTTO mTo Make the Beat Better” TEKONSKA CLUBS CLOTHING FOOD PREPARATION CANNING BOYS DIVERSIFIED TEKONSHA LEADERS MRS. ROSE WARWICK DORA ELAINE LOOMIS JEANNE KANN MR. ARCHIE MOORE LX- i . , CU'IJb 1+-H Club Work-What Is It? Boys and girls lj-H club work is o publicly-supported and directed educational enterprise of the United States Department of Agriculture, State agricultural colleges and county governments cooperating. It. is designed to teach through doing and is so organized as to tench better practice in agriculture and hone economics and the finer things of rural life, while at the sene time devoippin wholesome, industrious, public spirited boys and girls, I4.-H Club Pledge; I pledge my Head to clearer thinking, Iviy Heart to gre: ter loyalty, hy Hands to larger service And ay Her..'1 th .to better living For ny Club, ny Community and my Ouuntry. Goals of a Jj.-H Club Member; 1. To make ny bast better. 2. To learn to preside well ft business meetings and to speak in public. 3. To encourage boys and girls in my community tr . enroll in Bovs and Girls I4.-H Clubs . J+. To win without bragging and lose without squealing.€lub -----9 .-To • 1-ive- Tn keeping with whet- the—: insignia mean. 6. To willingly follow in some undertakings as well os lead in others. 7. Finish school and. attend college. 8. To be of assistance to others who nay need help in their club project. 9. To learn to appreciate the best in music,art and literature . 10. To become an intelligent citizen of U.S.A. 11. To participate in judging and demonstration contests, 12. To nender service whenever there is an opportunity. What Tekonsha Club Members Have Participated In: Clothing, Handicraft, Crops, Stock, Food Preparation and Canning Clubs. County Fair exhibits State Feir exhibits. National Exposition Exhibits Judging teems—Local, County and State. Demonstration teuns---Local, County, State and Notional Health contests—Local, County, =Strte and National. State Club Week--(6 girls from Tekonsha are to help represent Calhoun County, July 195I}..) Local Club leading. Enrollment in 195i| clubsj Clothing----Leader, Mrs. E. S. Warwick Esther Mil.lard Eleanor Abel Eleanor Culver Alice Daon_ Virginia Walters Eunice Ball Bessie Thomas Food Preparation Mary Louise Aldrich Erma Green Jeanette Fousel Evalyn Sum ierf ield Canning- Bit nche Thorns Helen Berk Mary Carolyn Randall . -------- Irma Shumway_________ Jeanne E. Mann. Fern Potter Betty Smith -Leader, Jeanne E. Mann Eunice Ball Mary Carolyn Randall Dorotha VandyBogurt Helen Shedd Avis Pfeifer Laura Hill Mary Louise Aldrich Boys' Summer Clubs Morris Wegner Warren Easebeer Carl Mitchell Lewis McElhenie Robert Casbbeer Carol Reese •Leader, Dorr Elaine Loomis Betty Smith Helen Berk Bessie Vincent Mac Long Kenneth Moore Earl Abendshine Wesley Miller Willard Miller Jack FouselHE KNF HIS ALPHABET "Bill," said Mr. Martinson, "give the formula for weter." "Yeew, sir," said Bill, "HI jlvLMNO Scott--Dad, what is .e-rtarrativt Dad--A narrative is a short ti : Scott—Then look at King waggir his ncrr'tive. "Whatever are you driving at? exclaimed Mr. Martinson. "Do you think you're in kindergarten?" "No, sir," daid Bill, you said yesterday it w» s H to 0." jHr vir. c tKHfc :v r ■ tToiinny had been giggling, in-cess ahtly, and the t e a.che r1 s nerV 's- were on bdge.' ."Johnny, stop-tha-t giggling, aren't you ashamed oi1 yourself? I'n sure you don’t a t like that a. t hone." • ' ‘ Uohnny(amid renewed giggles: "Home (in't no funny pla ce like this," . Ctft KKllIBITION • ’ -'-7 — ” - - » fir'« Stroud: — "Here you see the ' siculL of a cliin innzee,, u very rare spocinen.- There are only • ttoo in the country--one in the : National Museum and. I hr ye the 'other." HfyT .$£ HOT’. Pa:---Kenny, wha. t is this ’ 60 ’ on ?Vour report card? Kenny:—I-I think that’s the tenperrture of therschool-room. V" IJr.' yCasifield:--Maurice, wh't are kA the two genders? Maurice:—Masculine and feninine. The masculines are divided into temperate and intemperate, and the feninine into frigid and torrid. NO REASON TO GET LOST The school teacher w s ' " giving her class of young pupils q test on a recent natural history lesson, "Now, Bobby," she said, "tell ne where the elephant is fohnd."' •. Bobby'hesitated for r moment, then his free lit up, "The elephant, Teacher,"he said, "Is such a"l-,rrge e’nlnrl it is scarcely ever lost." JHHHrSttHHf Miss Ash--"Harv, please put whatever you-in ave in your mouth into ,the waste-bf sket." ..Harv--"l wish I. could. It's fr toothache ," khh ,.., A superintendent was dictating ■ a letter to one of the senior connercirl students who was in ,the office for office training. T-he letter ms to the extension department of one of the state colleges. The stenographer-to-be had evidently b6co:;e confused in her shorthand notes, for when the letter enne into the superintendent to sign, it was address, ed to the "Extinction Department. iHrti'. eiHt WELL DISTRIBUTED Teacher--Where is the capital of the United States? Smart student--All over the world.■v ! • f • » ;■ ■» ' • ’ • II' FOUND BEHIND SCENES Lisbon, ny children, and you ah Dl hear The awfullest cussin' of all the year. 'Twns In nineteen hundred and thirty-four; Scenery was strung all over the floor. Canfield, Martinson, Harvey and Bill, Pounding and sawing and nixing the swill; Papering and tying and asking the time; But after all, I’m poor at rhyne. --------------Harvey Randall (The above was found behind scenes the hight the play was given. Harvey’s efforts to suppress it have been in vain.) 4HHHHHHBH Mr. Canfield—"All great nen are dead or dying and I don’t feel so well myself,” THE ONLY HANDICAP Miss Ash—Listen here, you can’t sleep in ny class, Paul—I could if you didn’t talk so loud. iHHHMHHHH A little boy was saying his go-to-bed prayers in a very low voice. ”1 can’t hear you, dear,” his mother whispered. ’’Wasn’t talking to you,” said the small one firnly. •a A very thin teacher net a very fat one in the corridor. WFrom the look of you,” said the latter, "there night have beon a famine." "Yes," was the reply, "and from the look of you, you night have caused It." ■JKHHKHHHJ IMAGINE Harvey without candy or giun. Dorotha without studying. , Harriette without her powder puf Kenny not giggling. Dora acting like a lady. Bill without singing. Eleanor without paint, Elon with a girl. Lnverna in a horse and buggy. Dotothy saying anything. Jeanne without activities. Opal being loud, Florence without Ossie. Paul being wide awake. Josephine being an opera singer. Allison without a "Chevy". « A PUNNY EPISODE Ray(a spelling class pupil) — "How do you spell "punny"? Miss Ash-aWhy, what do you want to spell "punny" for, Ray"? Rny-aI want to write "Once upo punny time," ♦iHHHHHKt A CROSSED WIRE Jeanne and Dorotha were talking over the wire, .Both were discussing what they should wear at the coning banquet. In the nidst of this important conversation a masculine voice interrupted, asking humbly for a number. Dorotha became indignant and scornfully asked: ”What line do you think you are on, anyhow?" "Well," said the nan, "I an not sure, but Judging from what I have heard, I should say I was on the clothes line."PICKED AT RANDOM Best looking girl—Florence Dean Beet looking boy------Bill Clark Moat popular girl------------Dora Moat popular boy----------—Harvey Neatest girl------------.-Dorotha Neatest boy---------------- Bill Most courteous girl------ --Opal Most courteous boy-------------- -EloA Girl with most high s'chool spirit------------- Jeanne Boy with moat high school spirit------------- Harvey Noisiefctgirl-----:----------Dora Noisiest boy-----------------Bill Most athletic girl-----------Dora " boy--------Kenneth Most disorderly girl----Josephine Best natured girl--------Florence Beat natured boy------—------Elon Most optomistlc person----Dorotha Most pessimistic person--Laverna Biggest talker------------Allison Biggest gum chewer-------Florence Person using best English----- Dorotha Most original person-----Jeanne Most obliging person--------Paul Most stubborn------------Eleanor Most sarcastic b©y----------Bill Biggest Bluffer-----------Harvey Host studious person--------Elon Cutest boy------------------Bill Most populrr rienber of faculty------Mr. Ct afield Most human member of faculty---------Mr. Stroud Mos.t obliging---------Miss Ash Host dignified-----Mr. Martinson Most original------Mrs . Warwick Absolute silence-----Dorothy B. •Most business like girl------ Harriette Best girl dancer------------Dora Best boy dancer-------------3ill Future spinster-------Eleanor FAMOUS SAYINGS BILL-----------"3-s-h-h--shingles” PhUL-----------"I'm tired" DORA-----------"Aw--the dickens w.ith you" HARRIETTE------"Scran, you kids" DOROTHA........"Blame it all" FLORENCE-------uGimne some gun" ELON-----------Cjust grinnin') ALLIE----------"Aw 3hucks" KENNETH........"i don't crre" ELEANOR--------uAw, we don't wanna do that" DOROTHY--------(silencj) OPAL..........."Aw, Bill" LA VERNA-------"What do I care" JOSEPHINE------"I gotta got this done" HARVEY........."aw--------" JEANNE---------"Hut sy-Wutsy "CARPENTER'S HARDWARE General Hardware MAIN'S GROCERY MARKET The ..Main Store In, I.owiy SHELL OIL STATION ■ Approved Shell Service Kenneth Millinan CARY'S BAKERY Quality Baked Goods DUD'S BARBER SHOP KEEP AND MiJSTINSON Building materials, lumbe: Coal THE OWEN DAIRY Why Cook? Drink OWEN'S Milk ART BRANCH Blacksmith 6c Repairs Red Crown Gasoline STANDARD OIL STATION "Earnle11 Reichow RANDALL'S MILL The Mill By The Stream C. M. UPSTON Koolnotor Gas and Oil CITIES SERVICE STATION E. H. Foster, Prop. J. W. RANDALL Your Store •a WE JOIN IN VAN ORMAN CHEVROLET SAIu Finest Low Priced Car Lawerence Restaurant Come Here 6c Eat, Drink 6c Be Merry EXTENDING HEARTY Ask for Denonstnatioi CONGRATULATIONS BERT SMITH General Truck Gardener CREAM STATION Plants 0. Vincent HUDSON DRUG COMPANY Drugh 6c Sodas Tekonsha, Michigan " -a TO TIE GRADUATING CLASS i‘c of 193k I WARNER'S HARDWARE Quality Hardware H. B. WILLIAMS R. E. VERNOR Furniture ZAE SIZERLAND Everything Good to Eat 6c Wear RED'S TAVERN • Good eats 6c ServiceGood plQce to eat drink JIM GRAY'S STATION Mobilgas Bobiloils • CITY DAIRY ] Milk and cream T II E TEKONSHA PATRIOT FARMERS' CO-OP ! WALBECK'S GARAGE ‘ ABEL'S MARKET Feeds 6c Seeds Fertilizers .Sinclair Gas and oil • Meats and Groceries RANDALL CHICKEN • .BRIMMER'S BARBER W. A. HOWARD PRODUCTS • SHOP Repairs for Farm Tools


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