Tekonsha High School - Indian Yearbook (Tekonsha, MI)

 - Class of 1935

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 58 of the 1935 volume:

o The Senior Classsof Nineteen Hundred and Thirty-five of Tekonsha high School has Published this hook for the purposo of acquainting tho public with the work of the school during the session of 19$i;-35 We also hope that in years to cotie it will bring hack pleasant iamoriea to those of this years Senior class. For this reason it has ■ been named the "BOOMERANG" which .means something which can be thrown a nd will be returned to the thrower. Editor-in-Chief----Ned Martinsenn Ass't Editor----------Irma Shumway Class Editor------------Alice Dean Art Editor----------Richa rdVcrnor Joke Editor-----------------Robert Smith Sp orts Editor----------------Bert Sliedd Publishing M- grr-Katherine Craven Business M'gr.--Harold McCandless Faculty Advisor--------A.J.StroudE D I C A T I. 0 TO MR. CLARE K. MARTINSON OUR CLASS it ADVISOR, PRINCIPAL. AND TEACHER, WE, THE SENIOR CLAS S, RESPECTFULLY DEDICATE THIS ■it ' ' . FIRST EDITION OF THE "BOOMERANG". -» it it it it it itR.Smith E .Carey W.Taylor M.Lindsey I.Shunmay D.E.Loomis P.Branch N.Mitchell 0.Hartley K.Craven H.McCandless K.Moore R.Vemor 0. Baker M.Doolittle E.Hoag A.Dean N.Martinson W.Doolittle D.Branch B.Shedd R.Rainey B.Vincent R.Myers M.YostP A C U L T Y e JUNIOR CLASS Top Row: M. VanOrman M.C. Randall R. Dean I. Bowling E. Clark H. Shedd 2nd Row: E. Green B. Thomas E. Summerfield Bessie Thomas I. May D. Rice 3rd Row: C. Mitchell P. Saltzgaber H. Hayne L. McElhenie S. RandallTop Row; Potter Hodges Randall Caldwell Harris 2nd: Doolittle Hill McElhenie Fou3el Pfeifer Letts 3rd Row: Sizeland Sholes Eldred Watson Long FRESHMEN Top Row: Blashfield Walbeck Hutchins Reece Newland Howard Doolittle Doolittle Walters Culver Vincent Jrd: Ball Wagoner Millard Dean Bond F. Millard th: Casebeer Denbrock Main Potter Shedd Putman ANNUAL BOARD Back row Dean? Class Ed. Martinson, Ed. Smith, Joke Ed. Vernor, Art Ed. Front row Shumway, Ass’t. McCandless, Bus. Manager Shedd, Athletic Craven, Typist Back Row Martinson, N. Baker, Gerald Walbeck, K. Hodges, M. Shedd, Bert 2nd Row Shumway, I. Dean, Alice Dean, Ruth VanOrnan, M. Sizeland, R. Bottom Row: Randall Shedd McCandless Main Back Row Mr. Stroud Letts, D. Potter, F. Branch, D. Randall, M Shedd, H. Front Row E. Green I. Shumway R. Sizeland M. Yost E. Balljr Hoag Vincent Shedd Abel Randall Sizeland Granger Smith Culver Goff McElhenie Leatherbury Abel Newlend Munn Fulmer Shedd Walbeck Footer Howard Long Loomis Abel Long Wslbeck Randall Hodges Mr. Uurrey CHIPS AND SHAVINGS CLUB Shedd Up in Long Hillard Loomis McElhenie Wagoner Warwick, Urs Vincent Summerfield Randall Shedd Letts Hoag S E W-S 0 SEWING Culver Doolittle Ball Shumwey Rice Newland AbelDoolittle Randall Bowling Culver VanOrman Clark Summerfield Dean Walters Doolittle Fousel Shedd Pfeifer Hill Vincent Hoag Wagoner Millard Green Shumway Yost Doolittle Rice Myers Mitchell Miss Ash Walbeck Randall Taylor Martinson Moore Millard Long McElhenie Eldred Saltzgaber Vemor Main Shedd Casebeer Hayne Mitchell Vincent Miss Ash m Vincent Martinson Moore Reece Vernor Hayne Shedd Randall Leatherbury ORCHESTRA Abel Miss Ash Green Yost Shumway Goff Abel Back Row Branch, P. Branch, D. Taylor Carey Doolittle P. P. A. CHAPTER 130 Front Row Mr.Stroud Watson Eldred Mitchell McElhenie Mr. Canfield Walbeck Randall 0' Shedd Hodges Millard Abel Long BOY SCOUT, TROOP I4.8 Watson Loomis Shedd Shedd, fi Main Long,L McElhenie Shedd, J Miss Williams Randall Hoag Bowling Culver Mrs. Stroud Smith Pfeifer CAMPFIRE GIRLS Goff Leatherbury Culver, E. Green Ball Shumway Abel SizelandBall Mr8. Warwick Randall Clark Walters Millard Green Doolittle Culver Dean Bowling Thomas VnnOrman Dean, A. Thomas Doolittle Shumwoy Shedd Yost Hoag Hill Rainey McElhenie Vernor Shedd Sizeland Martinson Branch Smith Baker Mr.Martinson BASEBALL Baker Walbeck Smith Taylor Martinson,Mr Sholes McElhenie Vernor Hartley Martinson Shedd Casebeer Long Sizeland Hayne Denbrock The first school in Tekonshp w£s a log structure located between the place now occupied bv Charles Millard and Orley Vincent. The school wt s first taught by Chloe Ann Merc! and among the later teachers was Henry Perine, father of the late Miss Emma Perine. Later a frame building was built which still stands and is the residence of Mrs. Florence Hum-estnn. The scuools of this time only went to the 5th or 6th grades. About this time Campbell VJ?ldo started an e-caderay and taught only the higher educational studies. A little later liss Ann Barnes started a select school teaching the lower grades. This was at her home north of the present residence of E. E. Abel, Sr. on Jackson avenue. All promotions at this tine were on the individuals progress rather than by classes. In 1872, a part of the present building w s erected. The school wts at first a ten grade school, lcter an eleven grade tnd in 1905 was made a tv elve grade school. Various fdditions and improvements have been made on the school until now students are furnished a high st nding in education and scholarship. SCHOOL FACTS The total enrollment of the school is 230; with 90 in the high school. The high school has been on the University accredited list continuously since 1927. An accredited :school is inspected yearly by the University of Michigan or the State Department of Public Instruction and the quality of its instruction is found to be high enough to permit the graduates to enter the University of Michigan without an entrance examination. A program for the promotion of desirable extra-curricular activities is carried on. These include: Glee Club (Boys and Girls) Orchestra, School Paper, Physical Education, Sewing and Handicrafts Clubs, Cflinp Fire, Boy Scouts, and Future Farmers of America, Tekonsha High School is one of the 2l6 high schools in the state presenting courses in Agriculture under the provisions of the Smith-Hughes Act. This year's grafluating class, numbering twenty-five, is the largest class which has ever graduated from T. H. S. This is the first Annual containing pictures of school groups since 19214.. An investigation concerning the advisability of organizing a stud- errrt-Counolirhei e next year is under way. m %r; a .i e e a.r () ? € 1 © s ..... — SEPTEMBER Se i .. Of-1... . »v i - ✓«.• ' , r jPA .n nf September 10--School opens. Honorable faculty welcomes honorable students end the Freshmen. September 15--Glasses are busy elect! !g officers, No politics.allowed. Katherine Craven chosen Pres, of the Seniors, September lij.--Footbs.il se;- son opens with a bang, but Reading fired the gun. September 17--Camp Fire Girls elected officers and chose the Prof's., wife c.s guardian. September 19--There'3 music in the air. Girl's Glee Club end Orchestra organized. September 20--Cnnp Publishi ig Co. decides tint T. H. S. Seniors are as good victims as noybody. September 21--"Drtg's” .name goes down in history. Paper staff chose his Pen Notes rs name cf the school paper. September 2o--Athietic Associ tion elected officers. Ned Martinson be cane president; Gerald Beicer, Vice-President; Irma Shun-way, Sec't. and Tre.3. Senior members of the board are Alice Dean, Bert Shedd, and "Drugfl Me Candless. OCTOBER October 1---Girls let's have aone action. Why not play Soccer? October 9---Seventeen Fr s -man boys and ten Fre- shmen Girls organise Girl's Health Club. October b---An extra mouth hs be n vdued to the school. (Radio) October 9--Beileve it or not. We listened to the World Series. October 10-F. F. A. received charter. October 11 12-Hurrpyl Holidrvl Teacher’s 1, mrove their intellects at K'.ismazoo--fun; place to do tivt.A . NOVEMBER t November 9“'"Gallant football boys play last game of season at Union City. November 13-Evcryone's studious 'cuz Fapa and Mama came a visiting, and above all-a fair in the basement. November 19-Pootball boys get paid for their years work with chicken chop sue: at the Prof’s, manse. November 20-Coldv;ater and Marshall put on a fight tdebate) in front of the assembly. Cold.-ater wins. November 2?-Do, re, mi, fa-----Celebrate Thanksgiving wit’ program by musical department. November 29-Gobble, Gobble. Turkey da? at last. DECEMBER ' Pecerfber 1--Freshmen are in mourning already. "Honest, ain't there no Santa Claus?" they ask. December lP-"Sally Came to Town". But that's another thing we won't discuss a-round here. December 21-Change from goal posts to baskets. And wc showed Homer how to play toe game. 2h-7 December 21-Santa Claus comes dour, the c imney with sore apples. "I knew there was a Santa Claus all the time", says a Froslr. JANUARY " 1.' ;• January 7--Returned to the house-' of learning— "and John gave me t: is and I-rankle gave me that." January B--Confessions of broken resolutions. January 11-Seniors plan first party. Year , there' i a catch to it. A second meeting repealed the bill. January 11-''Toniy1't v e launch, . here shall ve anc' or?" Anyway rill vc dress in rose and white wit' nink carnations strewn on t'-e deck? January l6-l8-May t e Lord 1 ave mercy upon his ch ildren-- -the teacher don't. January l8-F. F. A. organize a Basketball team. January 30-Seniors select their diplomas. Change their class colors from rose and vy’ ite to blue and white and decide to carry white rose. FEBRUARY February 1—Seniors elect staff t at is responsible for this Annual. Med Martinson is big chief editor. February' [--Miss Cooper drops in to -ive the lad ics a little advise. Information to be gained in 12 helpings. February 12-Juniors o;o bye-bye- to a show. February 13-Pres'. men'wallcs in stops of t. eir olders. Fobruar' 19-Sb she said, "Eem,, Teeny, Kiney, Mo. '1 MARCH March 1—Yea teat.il h'e beat nor ton in the District .Tournament-everyone. weak from yelling. Marc'' 2—Tie tables .'ere turned. Hanover boat us lr. an overtime criod. ?4arcb A--Boy Scout3 do their good deed in front of the asstT.bl1'. March 13-)|-H Clubs ex' ibit the products ol t ir winter’s labors. March 21-h rote .a time at t o Basitetbal1 banouet at Girard. March 22-Cheskc amains ?o to Battle Creek- to Birthday Council Fire. March 2]f-31-}Iip, Hip, Hooray{ Serine- vacation!March 30-Tekonsha I4.-I1 members win honors at Marshall. APRIL tooj ' ITq Pincl iqtfno t a’Oj 11 x “ Anril ?--Camp i'ire Girls rive cerenonial at the Cl' urch. April 12-Baseball boys were ready to 'cat Lak -vie'v b' t tie rain say "Nay . Aonl 15-Seniors baryain vor invitations and olacc cards from "3tar1:. April JO—Seniors present pluy, "Henry Tells the Truth", end Cleared $25.25. MAY May 9--Senior class honor roll announced. Just 25 people to shoot at. Shunv ny, Martinson, Dean, Yost, and Hoag win honors. May 15--Received word saying, "all out of said inyitations". Another set ordered. Celebrated National Music Week. Boys' Glee Club did selves proud. Mf-y 27--Seniors skip to Betroit. May 28--Grade school Operetta held. L--Juniors! entertain Seniors at Coldwater Country Club. 1 June3-6-Good ole Final Exnns Jr) ane 6--Commencement-----25 seniors graduate. A SENIOR PRAYER I thank you Lord for getting me by I'll have to admit I did not try. I bluffed the teachers and could not see Why in the world they fooled with me I barely passed the least little test. But at least they're rid of one more pest. A Senior stcod on the railroad track The train was coning fast The train moved off the railroad track To let the Senior pass. ■ » "«« This is dedicated to Philip. Fhilip who? Philip Space,HISTORY C F _ THE F. F. A. The latter part of September . 1935, Kr, Stroud, consulted 15 boy?- whom he thought might be interested in a Chapter of the Future Farmers of America. Out of this group, nine joined. The election of officers resulted as follows; President','" Forest Branch; Vice President, Lewis McElhenle, Treasurer,. Ernest Carey, Reporter, Warren Taylor. , Tc get 'ur, char ter we drew up a program of work. ..This was sent to Lansing with,our enrollment and dues. Soar after, qne of our members, Andea Gallup,'was taken 111 and died. This, was ,a great blow to remaining members of the:F. E. A-, who acted as Pall Bearers,. Our Charter was received Got, lO h, Three days after this we. • . » sponsored a Visitors' Day. Exhibits of grain, fruit, and garden produ- cts y erp 'shown by surrounding.rural schools,. A judge was secured nnd a football awarded, tc the school- having the_best exhibit. To raisp money for. the.treasurer, the F F.A. and the Campfire girls sponsored, a benefit card party. A special feature of this was . .. , ■; | the raffling of n prize R003TER giver, us by Lewis McElhenie. We also had a ba.sketDali team. The first game was played an ■ Marshall with- their F.F,A» . We wore sadly cefanted by. a score of 3U- 11. At a later game on cur own court with the sane team the result was 20-26 In their favor. Our following game wn3 played with Cold- water on their floor. This time the tide changed and we won with a 21-17 score, The. last game which was played with the tdnth grade history class resulted in a 9-8 victory for the F.F.A. _ Our last, and most important accomplishment, was to attend the JJinior Farmers' Week at Er.3t Lansing. The ruin purpose v as to judge ’ grain, dairy cattle, and other livestock, and attend ft least two demonstrations. Thurs. P.M. we saw the Notre Dame--M.S.C. baseball game, and in the evening attended a program, after v hich we saw a movie. Friday morning we judged dairy cattle, then went through the state Capitol, after which we came home. BOY SCOUT A C T I V I TIES During the first officers were elected, were: Senior Patrol As't. Sr. Patrol meeting of the Troop The officers selected leader, RPy Shedd; leader, Harold McCan- dless; Scribe, Mac Long; Eagle Patrol Leader, Maurice Hodges; Ass't. Eagle Patrol Leader, George Watson; Beaver PPtrol Lecder, Howard Main Ass't. Beaver Patrol Leader, Kenneth Wr.lbock; Scoutmaster, C. R. Can-field; and Ass't. Scoutmaster, Wm. Burrows. The Troop Committee consists of Harry Long, Bert Shedd, J. E. Shedd, Milford Rainey, Rev. Schue, and A. J. Stroud. The troop members and rank are is follows: Mac Long, Life; Ray Shedd, Star; Maurice Hodges, Star; Bud Randall, First; Leo Long, First; Earl Abel, First; George Watson, First; Howard Main, Second; John Shedd, Tenderfoot; Ronald Shedd, Tenderfoot; Kenneth Walbeck, Tenderfoot; Marlin LlcBlhenie, Second Class; Kenneth Loomis, Tenderfoot; and Harold McCandless, Tenderfoot. During the ff 11 v e attended a Football game at E. Lansing, Mich. M.S.C. vs. Grinell, a very fine game. Also during the fall three scouts went to Ann Arbor to usher. They were Mac, Ray, and Maurice. In recognition of First Aid Week a demondtrrtion of First Aid was given before the H. S. Assembly. It v as given by Mr. Crnfield with Mac Long and Maurice Hodges assisting.)C0 H. T'PfiSJilEBeTI When v c wore in the eighth grade them wore fourteen memberr in !,he class. , In the fall of 195J1. our class v as increased to twenty-s even when we entered the niueth .re »ce. Let-or In t.-v« or th’f- i' it school leaving twenty-four ii tb . class. Qnr - 3'a1 ol£l3i! wft‘'t-«ne " s cr-lLed to• ore'hi b our cl"sa -'dvjsor, .:r. Ct « -f 1(1 • d following officers were elected.-© • Bresido t-Fr-d i i Hero. I • Vico Pr-si h nt-Kf.y Sh 0d Sp® • , Socr ttvry . ad •.3ur-,r-Ji-',v : rd i in l zr.___ , . , . The first shiest r t.aepe vi-y. =■ vo cl ss :,r ' -‘s, ' v out p r°" noetl'gs. One m etiig was held befb - Ciicist: a pi-, -ling surpri ae oresent for our dvisor. ! .iri g, the first uv.rt of t -c lest H'-noster w . had enough neetinSs to ia.:e up for the first son st . '7e hr d a cl- or rr-ft ting and plenn d to rttoad the "S vf vll;' Bicycle Kid-" in hnitlo Crecx. To our disappointment, we could not y--t t •• asportation as it we3 too far ev.py. Then another meeting vp 3 celled to jphr to settle wh» t we were going to do «boui it. -'e decided to to .u.r snail to «u p ""’he Captain Hat The Sea "a Our plans were cam' out and w - nil • - yed the show. Mr. Canfield-----’’Try thi3 sentence, 'Tone the cow out of the lot . What nood?" John Denbrock--”Tlie Coy " f • v . : V'A" r a '« yv Carol Culver-----"Have you ever be -a pinched por going to fast?" Ray Shedd---------"No, but I've often been slapped."HISTORY 0 F S 0 ? H 0 ... 0 RR 0 L a S .r Twelve members were enrolled in the seventh grade in 1931 Office for the seventh and eighth grade, who organize each year together, wei ' ss follows: President-Dorothy Rice Vice pr . sident-Robert, Sizelf.nd Secretary-Treasure-Scott Randall During the eighth grade a beloved member left our class. Junior Owen, who passed away, Avis Pfeifer became a new member that year. Officers for the seventh and eighth grade were: President, Maurice Hodges; Vice President, Howard Main; Sec.-Treasurer, Laura Hill. During these two years of school two parties were enjoyed: October 51, 1951, at Laura Hill's residence and on October 15, 1952 we held an outdoor party with an exciting treasurer hunt as the main diversion. m With twelve original members and fourteen new pupils we totaled 26 as we entered the freshman year. During that year v e lost Georgia Mae Keagle, Robert Corlew, Sarah Cook, Dorothy Petch, Edlah Lincoln, and Charles Jareds. The officers elected by the freshmen were: Pres- ident, Maurice Hodges; Vice President, Lucille McElhenie,; Sec-Treas, Robert Size land. The Freshmen-Sophomore initiation party on Oct. 17, 1955 and an outdoor party, April 2J4., 193k, at Jfeanette Fousil's were our two social occasions. We entered our sophomore year without Marguerite Baker, Edith Doolittle, and Cleyola Granger, making our total 17 members. During the first semester another of our beloved classmates, Andea Gallup, passed away suddenly. At the beginning of the second semester a new member entered the class, William Caldwell, a The class Initiated the green freshies at a party on Oct. 2. Besides this, in company with their Adviser Mrs. Warwick, they hod a theatre party and ice cream feed on May 17, 1935 JUNIOR CLASS • in. .the fall of nineteen hundred and thirty, fourteen seventh graders, eager for knowledge, entered Junior High. Being very anxious to get started with this new life, wc soon held a class meeting in room I with Miss Guay acting as class advisor. The seventh and eighth grades were together and, as the eight! graders were older and more experienced all officers were elected from, their class. Ned Martinson was chosen president, Martha Yost, vice president, and Bert Shcdd secretary and 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 advisor and our ofitfioera were Dorothy Rice president; Bob Sizel?nd vice president; and Scott Randall s cret';r; and treasurer. Scott was at first unwilling to accept 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 bad behavior wt onl - had one joint party. This was a Christmas party at Yeoman Hall. The eighth grade, however, hod r. party of all 'winter sports at Dorothy Rice's. While, in both the seven-theand eighth grades our class accompanied the High School on the annual picnics which were both held at Goguae Lake. In the ninth grade our class there, sod pearly, fifty per-cent from the rural section. 7e also gained Evhlvn SUnnerfieId and Geraldine Summerfid1 who had recently moved here. IVfe had twenty-five members. Miss Ash continued as our class advisor And our officers were: Evelyn Suramerfield president; Geraldine Sumnerfield, Vice President; and S. Randall, Sec.-Treas. This year we had two parties; one at Homer (a • • » J , • • ' ' f theatre party) with refreshments after at D Rice's, and the second in Tekonsha with refreshments at Yeoman7Hall. There was al3o the Fresg-Soph party at the Baptist Gym.In the tenth grade we started with only 2l . members because G. Cooper did not return. During the year we lost four more: G. Summer-field, A. Mnlcuit, M. Stratton, und C. Long making our number 21. Ou officers were: P. Saltzgaber, pres., Erma Green, V. pres., E. Summer-field, Sec.-Treas., with Miss Ash acting os Adviser. Our Presh-Soph party was held during the earlier part of the year ct the Gym. We had two other parties, a skating one r.t Battle Creek and a picnic at Ppul's When school called in 193 4- only 19 Juniors answered the roll call. The name of Wayne Alldnffer was not even mentioned. Lynon Pox left later. These students were soon replaced by Isabelle Bowling and Harri The first business of importance was the election of officers under the supervision of our new Adviser, Mr. Stroud. These people were elected: President, Lew McElhenie, V. Pres., Scott Rr.nda.il, Sec-Ida May, and Trees., Err.ia Green. As each clns3 is allowed one party a semester, we Juniors proceeded to take advantage of this opportunity not long after we had been in school. A class meeting was held, suggestions obtained, votes counted, and soon the Garden theatre at Marshall was thronged with worthy Juniors who had gone to sec, "The Captain Hrtes the Sea" One of the two main events of the new year, 1935, was the stag-ing of the Junior play, "When Sally Comes to Town", under the direction of Mr. Charles Canfield. The proceeds of the plry, $30.00, proved that the efforts of the class were well rewarded. As this is being written the seniors are anxiously waiting for the Junior-Senior Prom to be given in their honor. The Juniors have •pfomised that they will "serve" everything in the way of a. good time so that this memorable event will live long in the diaries of those attending. The Coldwnter Country Club promises to occupy all of the Promenaders, and we shed a silent tear for those who will not be present to see the great pageant of youth, grace, and beauty, that will move to the strains of Ray Wilder's orchestra on MPy 31st.A In the course of their wonderings on May 27 . 1935 the Senior cle.8 of Tekonsha High School came upon ; coup of gypsies outside the village of B_________. Bert Shedd was the first to discover the old gyosy away from the rest of the group. He promptly led us to her and she started telling our fortunes. Since Dick was rather doubtful of the truth of some of her statements, he hit upon the idea of having her tell us the class history, so th»t we coulu see for ourselves. She agreed and this is what she said: "In the fall of 1931 thirty-three boys and girls entered the Freshman Class, eighteen of whom were in the eighth gride class, racking fifteen new pupils. During your first year you had the bad luck to lose five pupils, Rex Blashfield, Thurza Cook, Ruth Coldren, 'Villiara Caldwell and Grant Matheson, while there wore no additions to the class At your first class meeting, with Hr. Martinson as class advisor. you elected the following officers: President-Bert Shedd Vice-president-Hod Martinson Secret r.ry-fcmrtha Yost Treasurer-Forest Branch The first party during the year wi s the Freshni.n-Sophomore perty held at the Baptist Gyra on Hallowe’en night. Here the Freshman were initiated and deemed fit to e iter the High School. Other parties were skating parties at Hodunk and Marshall. A House party t Bessie Vincents, a farewell party for Ruth Coldren, nd f birthday party at Eleanor Ho- ag’ 3 At the beginning of your Sophomore year throe pupils were added to the class, Katherine Craven, Josephine Rogers, and Thurza Cook,while only one left, Mildred french. During this year the officers were :• President-Wed Martinson Vice-President-Gerald .Bi.fflr Secretary and Treesurer-Rex Rainey The privilege of initi'ting the Freshmen w-s left to your clf ss and, for this reason, s party was held at the Qyn ’’round Hallowe’en tine. Also there were two other cl”sn parties, a skating party at Rainbow Gardens in Battle Creek and t picnic at Goqxif c Lake in the spring. One pupil did not return for your Junior year, Ruth Hunt, and two loft, Josephine Rogers end Paul Arnrntrout. You also had the privilege of accepting into your class a California boy, Harold Me Csndless. Officers were: President-Irna Shunway Vice-prosident-Red Martinson Socretary-Bovt Shedd Treesurer-Herold he Candless Only one class party was held during this year, which was a sorting party at the Sanitarium Union in Battle Creek.. Rsrly in April c class meeting was held at which it w, s decided that there would be no Junior nlay. This 3et the class to r.u d ig money for the Senior entertainment. For tills purpose, n Junior-benefit d: nee w s helu at the Yoenan hall and also » Curd Party at Martinson's home. It va s decided to give the Seniors a prom c.t tne Country Club .t Lyon Lake on June 1. Also during that year the Juniors had the customary honor of attending the Seniors c.t Baccalaureate and Commencement. Lillian Garret was missing at the return of the class to their last year in high school. One addition was made, Violet Cross, wholeft a few weeks later. Elma Main also left early In the fall. Officers for the Senior year were: President-Kntherine Craven Vice-Pre3ident-0erald Baker Secretary-Richard Vernor Treusurer-Harold Me Candless This year marked the nost important activities during your stay in high school. Early in the year you decided to publish an Annual. Ned Martinson w is elected Editor end also n staff of seven to help hin Assistant Iditor-Irmo Shumwuy Class Editor-Alice Dean Art Editor-Richf.rd Vernor Joke Editor-Robert Smith Sports Editor-Bert Shedd Business Mnnager-Horold Me Candless Publishing Manager-Katherine Craven Faculty Advisor-Mr. Stroud Committees were appointed to bring a list of class colors, flowers, and mottos to-be voted upon. These were ts follows: Class Motto, Tonight we launch, where shall we anchor? Class Colors, Blue and White Class Flower, White Rose On January 50 you selected your diplomas which were to be in the class colors. On April 12 you decided to buy your invitations and name cards from Mr. Stankrauff and they were selected. There ure many more activities for your class, the one that you are nov; on. Skip Day, The Junior-Se lior Entertainment, Baccalaureate, and Commencement. I am sure that rll you feel amply repaid for spend ing four years in your school.NAMES NICKNAMES Alice Dean As is Bert Shedd Squirt Bessie Vincent Lefty Donald Bra ich Farmer Ernest Cary Ernie Forest Branch Twig Gerald Baker Gopher Gerald Hartley Hartley Horo-d Me Candless Drag Irma Shunway Shorty Katherine Craven 03car Ken leth Moore Kennie Marian Lindsey Lester 'Ned Martinson parson Nine Mitchell Manner Robert Smith Jug He d barren Taylor Toad Rex Rainey Milford Ruth Myers Bunny Martha Yost Hank Mac Doolittle Bottle '.7i;sley Doolittle bos Eleanor Horg Len Richard Vernor Dick Dora ilaine Loonis Ducky NAMES WILL BE PASTIME WANTS TO BE n.lice De- n Sort Siicdd Bessie Vincent Done. Id Bra nch Ernest C ry Forest Branch Gore Id B'ker G -.rrld Hartley H. rold lie Candlesa Irm Shunway Katherine Craven Kenneth lloore Marian Lindsey Ned Martinson Nine Mitchell Robert Smith Warren Taylor Rex Rainey Ruth Myers Harr the Yost M»c Doolittle Wesley Doolittle Eleanor Hoag Riche rd Vernor Dorn Elnine Loonis Reading Arguing Reducing Writing notes Courtin' prrmiog Sleeping Studying Girls Playing Dr’aas Talking Chemistry Going to Church Thinking S illing Chauffeuring Nothing Baking Dancing Theetres Eating Teasing Seen It Slender Married Boss Farmer Sheek Notning Anybody's Husband Nurse Mrs. Sonner Electrician Sailor's Wife Professor House Wife Millionaire Good Looking Smart Kissed Teacher Famous Mean Telephone Operator Critic Mows' yards Undertaker Beauty Operator Heard Hit In Zoo Bachelor Bossed. Sane Nut Farrier Nobody's Husband Nothing I wonder?? Shocked At sea Janitor Sane Chauffeur Fooled Smarty Missed Coox??? Flon Preacher Criticized Doctor Married FA.,iniTS SAYINGS "Oh, de- r" "I object" "Oil, pickles" "HI, sugar" "Wheres Diner?" "I wanna sleep" "Hi, sweetheart" "Oh, gosh" "your c. nal, you era" "Zes" "I d.on't believe r word of it" "Gracious sakes" "Silence----" "You eon't say " "Well, I lihe th. t" "uy P'-l" „ . , "Hi, baby" "Oh, yeah" "Such r bore" ., Lon" x wouldn't tell ya" How about it, Ernie?' Oh quit it" Aw, cone on" "Oakey, Doxey" "Hi "1 1! 11 11(j (UKU: V i s in 193$ the football tot.n failed to mnk 1 record for itself. But in ev ry game they fought us true warriors of the gridiron. Th;ir opponents in every g-ne e-rned the victories they took from Tekonsiui. With five regulars of Inst years term gone our chrncos looked very gloomy. The team was very light and were outweighed in eviry gene they entered. Tills didn't stop then. They-played hard, clem and like re'1 sportsmen. Much of this training me’ development us football players is due to Couch Martinson-t-s efforts. Some of this year's Seniors have played under him for i| years and I am sure it was n pleasure to then. The team had a very hard schedule, winning only 1 game in 8 starts. The one v in- was from Bellevue. Players Schedule Sept. ll;—Reading 0 Sept. 21—Quincy 0 Sept, 28--Jonesvilleo Her.ier--Cct. 5--- 0 Oct 12-Conatantine 0 Oct 19--Bellevue Nov 2-Wftite Pigeon Nov 9-Union City SS' 1JJ We They 5j+ 111 0 38 12 Gerald Bnlcer Richard Vernor Robert Smith Ned Mrrtinson Rex Rainey H. McQcndless P. Branch D. Branch Lew McPlhenie S. Rnndall H. Hayne Lyaon Pox R. Sizeland H. La.tier M. Hodges W. Slides Kenneth Walbeck Lloyd Jenkins Ray Shedd Harold Pox S ; j • ( I ' f v . I» ■ 1 )f C c 1 j ill i ;v - - BOYS' FIRST TSAL.- •- »—'U cULLi-' •• • . The team having lost only 2 members by grndu tictn last year showed splendid improvement over last year. This yet r the team showed very fine co-operation and sportsmanship and the credit for theit victories must be given in part to these qualities. The team won 7 out of 13 games and outclassed its opnonents in total points. Si Opening the tournament, close affair allof the way We played Horton. It wtts a but near the end Tekonsha . put on their steam roller and won 19-15. When the boys went back Saturday they may have been a little too confident, rnyway.at the end of the game the score w s 10-10. In thr two minute overt J.rjp period Hanover nadc a busiest so won.the District Class D Championship by a score of 10-12. Both teams played very fine bc.ll end credit should be fciven them. Players Richard Ver lor, rag. J Rex Rainey, rog. Robert Smith, rug. Wed Martinson, reg. t Do mid Branch, reg. ■. j Maurice Hodge Second To an Gerald Baker, Harold he C: ndless Forest French, Robert Sizeland Lewis kc Dlhenie, sub. reg. , sub. sub. , sub. sub. The "subs" record w s two wins ti 3ix starts. This is net a bad record co-.sidering the fact th:.t this is generi lly only their first or second year out for besxtbrli. nil games lost w -re close ones. Participants Forest Branch, reg. Har ?ld Lie Ce.ndless, reg. Lewis Lie Dlhenie, reg. Robert Sizeland, reg. Maurice Hodge3, i eg. Harris Haynes Harry La Tier Mac Long Lloyd Jenkins Fred Hillard Bud Randall Scott Randall Rfy Shedd Kenneth Walbeck William Sholes Second Tear) Schedules Deember llj-Honor-here Jan. 8-----Union City Jjan. 22----Jonesville Fdb. S-----Jonesville Feb. o-----Union City Feb. 22----Quincy --we-they 8 7—9 7-3-3 11+--16 19--6 GIRLS P.tSKLTP.lLL The girls, coached by Mrs. Warwick, were a very fine team. They showed excellent sportsmanship whenever on the hardwood floor. This sport is very popular here as over 50% of the girls report annually for practice. If the old saying, "Practice Mokes Perfest" was wholly right there certainly would be a large group’of perfect girls here. Of the 7 games played, two were won, one was tied, and I4. were lost by margins of from one to four points. «»LB| BAtWTSAlA {Co 1 1 Members of the team Date Sched Dec. 10-—-Alumni-----------8 Dec. 21----Sherwood-------18 ttan. 11--Bronson---------21 Eleanor Hoag Alice Dean Martha Yost Irma Shumway Isabelle Bowlig Helen Shedd Erma Green M. C. Randall Blanche Thomas Bessie Thomas Lola Doolittle M. VnnOrraan Iaura Hill Mar j . Doolittle Jan. 19----Athens- Lucile McElhene Va. Walters Eunice Ball Carol Culver Jan 25——-Sherwood------------------;20 Esther Millard Della Dean Peb. I-----Bronson- , Addle Doolittle Feb. 19----Athens----------ill 17 F. P. A. BASKETBALL The Future Farmers of America, an organization started in bur school this year, formed a basketball team. This team played four games, winning two and losing the same number Members of the Team Warren Taylor Wesley Doolittle Donald Branch George Watson Forest Branch Lewis McElhenie Ernest Carey Russel Eldred Carl Mitchell Schedule Mar she 11 F.F.A....11 Marshall F.F.A.-----20 Coldwnter F.F.A.---- 21 Sophomore class— we they - 8 10 -18 ' 19 -21 25 -52 8 18 ' -10 10 -111 17 I in bur red four we they 11 20 26 21 9 4 ATHLETIC BOARD OF CONTROL At the beginning of the school yet r the Athletic Association Off- icers were elected by the student body. Ned Martinson was elected president, Gerald Baker, vice president, and Irna. Shunwi y, Secretary-Treasurer. The Athletic Borrd, consisting of three members from each of the four upper classes, consists of the following people: Fresh- men class, Howard Main., Ray Shedd, and Kenneth Walbeck; Soplionorer class, Maurice Hodges, Bob Sizeland, and Harry Li Tier; Junior class, Marjorie Van Orman, Ruth Doan, and Scott Rrndall; Senior class, Bort Shedd, Alice Dean, and Harold Me Candlcss. December 10, the Board held a meeting at which admission prices I ' ■ , ’ V 1. 5 , ' were set, season ticket sale was instigated, and Ray Shedd was appoi- nted as chairman of the program committee. The receipts of the so?-son ticket sale were $27.50. The purpose of the Board is to promote athletics, and sportsmanship in their conduct, in all wrys possible.I I • Coach Martinson's call brought out 25 aspirants to baseball glory. Of this group 15 received their outfits. Duo to bad weather and lack' of pr-aetjee the uau'm got away to a poor ’start but improved rapidly as the sensor, progressed. Their season's record was’ eight games worn and five games lost. In the Calhoun Couhty League Tekcr.sha, with.a percentage cf ,500, was tied with Athens fob second place. Seven of the nine- regulars graduate this yefeir leaving a. big gap to be filled next year. Schedule There There Here ' H,nre ’Ire Marshall Homer Burllncbon Athens ‘•I-nkev ie.v ■ ;"'jo.ncsv-t■ ■■■ There - ■•’ EUj■’ irgi-dn • .fiheVe '• •'"••'••••Homer Sherwood Athens ; '.lie re. There There Apr il 16 Apr il lb •Ap- U . 25 Apr i (-1 A ob n JO Mac May n May 5 May liv Hoy 1 r • .Tukonshr Opponents 6 0 7 1 1-7 r- . ( 1 1 I 13 0 II • Jonesville Here May 21 ■' . 12 2 - •Lakeview, . There May 22-! " 10 k Sherwpdd'-- . H.bre May 21+ 7 6 • T Players Gerald Baker Lewis McRlhonle Forest Branch Warren Taylor Mac Long Mac Doolittle Robert Smith Kenneth Wr.lbeck Bud Randall Ned Martinson Harrv LaTier Roy Potter Robert Sizelnnd -■John- Qehbroclc Harold Vincent Harold McCnndless Maurice Hodges 'William Sholes Richard Verncr ■ Boyd Blashfioid - Ray Shedd Gerald Hartley Warren Crsebeer ilrx Putnam Harris Haynes . Fred Millard Pitching Records . Player G. v; L Pet. v albeck 5 • 1 Q 1.000 . Baker 1 1 ' 0 1.000 Taylor 8 ' 5, 2 .600 . Smith 5 2 2 .500 McBlhenie h ’ l 1 .500BASKETBALL T K A :'i S R E C, 7. I V F, D U E HONORS Thursday, March 21, 19the Oi.rla a id Boys basketb- 11 teams were duly honored with a banquet, wn cl ima held at the Grange Hall ft Girard. A preen and white color achene was v:r’r appropriately and attractively carried out in the table decorations. The following program was presented; Introduction of Toastmaster-------------------Ned Martinson Toastmaster-------------------------------------Robert Smith ilusic--------------------------------- Letl by Irma Shunway Speech, "The Past"----------------------------------------Rex Rainey Speech, "The Future"---------------------------- Helen Shedd Ilusic--------------------------------- -Led by Irm Shunway Speech, MBnsl:etbali"-itr. Wentherv ux, Hillsdale College Coadh Music-------------------------------------Led'by Irna Shunway The entertainment of the lit” part of- the evening evening con-’ sisted of dancing, ping-pong, and card games-. We, aampribors of’ the B sicetball Toaia, wish to express our appreciation to tho sponsorers of the banquet, hiss Antoinette Ash and the Mothers of the Seniors, who served the dinner. HONORING T 15 FOOTBALL S U L D Monday evening, November 19, 10'f b all members of the Football Sqnad enjoyed e chicken chop suey dinner at the home of Mr. and airs. Stroud. The tables were very attractively decorated In red and white crepe paper and in the middle of each table was placed a football. The following program was presented after the dinner: "■ Farewell----------------------------------Richard Vernor Response--------------------------------Lewis lie Elhenie Music--------------------In charge of i iso Antoinette Ash Speech, "Lly Football Days"-------------Mr. Bert Shedd A B A N U E T.Mu3iC_______________________In charge of Miss Antoinette Ash Guests of the banquet were members of the school board, arid of the faculty. This banquet will never be forgotten by the Football Squen and i t this time they went to express their sincere thanks to you---hr. and Mrs. Stroud. SOCCER' PROVES POPULAR GIRLS' S P 0 R T Miss Glenda Williams introduced a new sport for girls last fall called Soccer. Seventeen girls participated in the game and found it to be great fun. It is a spoilt that not only creates physical health but mental as well, for one has to have an active brain and be a quick thinker to participate. Last fall the girls just played among theuselv ’ but it is hoped that it will become populate in other near-by towns so that we may compete with then.. Girls who took an active part were: Martha Yost, I. Shumway, D.E. Loomis, B. Vincent, E. Culver, A. Pfeifer, D. Goff, M. Leatherby, B. Smith, E. Abel, C. Hoag, L. McElhenie, V. Walters, M. Doolittle, E. Randall, and H. Berk. Richard, "Mother, an I going, to have another dish besides this one?" mother, "Why, de-r?" Richard, "Because I wait to know whether to gobble this up or draw it out" Ned, "Did you ever get nusseri up when you were on the eleven?" Dreg,."No, it was while the eleven w re on me." Mr. Martinson, "What do you .enow about Nitrates?" Eleanor Hoag, "Well-er-er-t'n y nv f lot cheaper th? n d- y rates."CP 05 d CP DO K ITS V 4% This is just what e few persons think will becone of the seniors of 1935 in the next few years. Donald Branch is in Indiana working In a. store with his brother. He is also making good progress up the "Rowling" alley. Forest Branch is "batching" it on a ton acre fern which is bought rnd paid for. All you need now "Twig" is a cook. • , i • We always knew that Gerald Baker would pick r. lazy gene. No wonder he went out for "Goff". • ' Ernest Carey handles Halters pretty good but how about the "Walters". Katherine Craven is now c private secretary for a. certain "Oscar". Alice Doan is preparing herself to be Tekonsha’s future seamstress. Mac Doolittle is spending his tine being a professional "flirt". Wesley Doolittle is studying and oxperninti ng to repair Model "T's". Do you think she'll approve of a Model "T". We thought it was customary for men to take care of cenetaries. But tines have changed. Lon finds too much connotation in parking there so she hired out as caretaker. I guess she believes in going at thing" • in a big way. Gerald Hartley recently won the chrnpionship for the United States mos'L straight nan. He is leaving in a month for Eurone where he will con-pete for the v orld championship. Dora Elaine Loomis was official -nronpter at our senior play but now she's prompting a lot of little "Qaiinns". Do a good job, Dora. "The Lord is ny Shephard, I Shall Not Want". I'll sr.y Marion will never want. "In my Solitude" is "Drag's" 1 vorite theme song since his broken romance with our little "Phyllis '. "Goodness Gracious, Nina, grt ny supper". It looks like Ken had tied The knot. Ned Martinson's father has been doing big business building 1 farm house since Ned and his bettcr-ha.lf have been spiked. As I told you earlier Nina is proving herself to be- a good cook. Do you suppose there- will be any little "Moore's". Evidently that savings account proved helpful. Wo would never think that Ruth Myers v ould settle down to rmrried life. Arc you bored? .1 Rex Rainey is managing a large bakery in Nov York City. I guess he la.nded in the "dough". Bert Shodd is nothing but a. little "Squirt" but if you want ; nyone to __handle your business just call on him. He .mows his onions.Irnt Shunwi-.y proved to i 'better-'. If. At It.? at ahe's s much of r farmer afe the other-half. Robc.rt Sriith went to Gr.lifornir to fit a job. I think he got, one vhr landed in Hollywood to find hinaclf do inf; the "Cave -n n" with Katherine Hepburn. Warren Trylor is atill driving "grindur'a" Ohovy around giving the' girls a treat. Bessie Vincent has her nano in lights on Broidwry. No, hot r fan' dancer just r herd opert tor !’- a, Dpaut D Ion, Richard Vernor is now in Petrt.it throwing 3odr s i hd in his spare tine Is studying at the Detroit Art Schools Liartha Yost is it Forest; Hill playing tennis, vith Helen Wills Hoody. 'We notice her git ncing a.Jong the sidelines looking for her pot of role at the end of the i i inbov . THE LAST WILD "AND TEST-WENT Or- T IE SWlflCRS OF TU955 We, tlie Seniors of Trkcnqha Hirh School, bt in ; 'of 3 ound wind and intellect, after dan consideration tiequo; th the following t'o the pnof. mentioned, hoping that they, will use then in the better.lent of thei” l ? , . -V . ' ■ • ■. v .!'• ;■ ; , lives, and accept th r in thn spirit with which they rre given:' ARTICLSE I--To the Fr sl goji vy • i 11, cp - j '’p-ility to always fight ov?i' any quhs b? c.r • ' ' J- • To the Sophomores, w- wil «ur' ability to make disagree tv. Poise in t,i. d3sertbly . fUOii," . . To the Juniors, we will q ir position is Seniors 1 nd the on ounce cf dignity wc possess. • - ARTICLE II-To our teachers we will t.rta sincere' gri t.ltqdc w.; feel for then in bothering to help hs through the four yens of Hip : school. fP.T I0; Gerald Donald addition, th it 1 r . • l;jo ce rtain inciividvu 1 .gifts whic v e bequei th to the designated, persons. They 1 r : 1 s follow Hartley wills hie bi'.ity to quiet to Scott IUndcil. r; nc.i v.il 3 1 •I?, scat in the •■.Sjcr;bly room to Isf bo lie Bowlirr !rn; G‘.vinwr.y. vril.. t hey iJjifcion to study to Lewis lie AVurnie. ■ ‘. . • « ., . • - : ■ ■ . . , 2’". ‘ i'L -0i v " ' t-tility to sleep in school th hr Hf.rtinaon, trussing tnuh re. vxil uj tuis tr; it is pern Id rlwrys used it. nooort Smith wills his iv lght 1 rd Position on-the basketball toon to Rav •Shedd, . - . ' ‘ J ; : . t , (• • :':L ' inn ' nt wills her ability t gjjjgi to grrjoric V‘n Omar. Bort Shcdd leaves his desire to bo on the opposite side to Evrlyn Siumer.field. Richard Vcrnor wills his povor to bother ilisa Ash to Mr. Crofield. Katherine Craven lorvos her ability to flirt to Mery Cr rolyn Randall. Nod Martinson wills his position r.s editor-in-chief of the annual to anyone who will accept it. Kenneth Moore wills his slang phrases to Maurice Hodges, hoping he will exchange then for those he r.lrei dy hrs. Ruth Myers wills the phrase "such a boro" to Miss Ash providing she refers to the "lrids" in economics class with it. Mac Doolittle leaves his nicknane "bottle" to Kenneth Mnlbeck. Eleanor Hong will3 "the cenetary road" to Lucille Me Elhenie. Ernest Carey lorves his Virginia to the school for the coning three years. Harold Me Candless wills his ov r-pr sent snilo to Howrrd Mr in. Dora Elaine Loonis wills h r friendly nr.nner .to the pew tercher for next year, hoping for the best l’or the kids. Rex Rainey leaves his position in sports to Paul S? ltzgao' r. Martha Yost leaves the gun on th inside oi her desk, honing soneone will be satisfied in occuoying it the. coning year. ’Vrrron Taylor will3 the cxnression, "Hi, Sweetheart", to Tillim Cal' -well. Forest Branch wills )iis position :s r frruer of the class to Hirris Marian Lindsey wills her ability to b« quiet and friendly with 'very-one to Bud Randall. ’Vosley Doolittle will3 his joe of te's-'ng Ernest and Virginir to 'Varren Casoboer. Nina llitchcll leaves her do3ire to be a housov.lf ■ to Helen Shodd. I, Alice Dorn will tlv school ny bast wishes in everything it undertakes . Signed: Witnessed By: Huey Henry Ford Alice D-.rnrp) dq ra go.on it ns SENIOR DRaulTIC PRODUCTION The seniors presented their final dramatic production, "Henry Tells the Truth" on Tuesday, April 30. As the notion st; rts Louise Albright, the nost engaged woman in tov n (Eleanor Hoag) returns fron a trip r.brord to find Lirs. Rrnkin (Alice Dean) and Nella Powers (Trria Shunway) having a nice quiet visit. Tho three talk of Louise's trip abroad and of all of tho family gossip. Hr.rry Piers (Kenneth Uoore) interrupts Ncllr and Mrs. Rrnkin, for Louise left after telling then about the nrrvelous nan she had net on the ocean liner, and asks Nelli, to go to one of his tailors and help him buy a suit. Iirs. Rankin i3 then bothered by her two children, Phyllis (Martha Yost) and J’irrco (Bert Shedd). Finally Phyllis is loft alone and in drops Henry XU 11ace (Nod Martinson) to whom she is engaged. They quarrel and she pives hin back the engagement rinp. Mrs. Rankin is taken ill but is on hor wry to recovery when Phyllis falls for Bruce Baird (Rex Rainey) an old friend of Henry's. Phyllis holds the position of Secretary ; nd her boss, Rrnsen Haver (Richard Vernor) a3ks hin to ne.rry hin only to pet, " I'd. rather take dictation fron you at your office than at yodr hone". Sondra Sawyer (Ruth Myers enters with a pirl friend D - rr. Deane (Katherine Craven) while Bruce is visiting Phyllis. Iurpine the surprise when it was revealed that- Dora and Bruse hi d boon engaged weeks ago. "Just one of those boy and girl rf fairs," Bruce says. Look who's here, V ynant Campbell (Bob -Smith) Louise's conpanion of the ocean liner and Mrs. Rankin's happy drean. Pierce and Henry have gone into the newspaper business and are . they going good'. Wynrnt asks IIr3. Rankin to nrrry hin and she accepts. Louise bursts in to announce that she is married to Hr, Rcnsen, In cones Henry; returned to his own Phyllis. When Pierce sees them h says "I'll be tho only bacholor in town" Ada, the maid, 3essic Vinc-_ent__surc did f' 11 fo_r Stuboy Jenkins who kissed h_er_out on the porch.( r X,'-, • V: ■ [ •. u JUNIOR PRAY "WHEN SALLY COMES TO TOWN' Everyone in the Junior' class looked forward to ix I.. , r.» :• '••• ' I lo.Sa llyT ds to 0one to Town. When 3ho got her it: v as in Guiid hall in the very fashionable living roou of Mrs. fithyl Parker's New York apartment. ... ■ " .. f; ■ ■ ' •' — •Ch yes',' of coufte you remember when Mrs. Parker's I • • ' . ; Y; ••••:• •• fortune-. v sus -lost 2h tin; Grid received a letter from her brother, Joshua thast; Jte’jutd his nc'i 3 ' v.'erfc'- tb coi'X up from Strawberry ©enter to visit, , . Vj -. ■' • • GertPsinly you rdr.etnber Th 5r- s'a ' Holbrook, Policies girl friend, ... (j «,i.- »■ iVt '-' " • ” vh©. jVi.8.3 .aim ys hungry.- ' Do you' recall how Sally convinced Birdie La-liouge, .the-.girl from'the Fo-llie's,' to quit risking trouble for Loring when shc:.Srt®'.; rto.fi, .shi-t-for Preach of Promise. , We nu y'-t forget Lord•Cecil ‘Ra leigh, Esthers 'fiancee, who va3 a rea- 1 ..-English -gentle1 ran. . (Aga in Sfeliy turned the tables and proved to Esther tha t--Lord Cecil v as 'only after her money. » . r' "X Mrs. Parker?.became ;angry .and ordered Joshua to leave at once. All 1 r V the tro.yh.l- .y as-.Q usCjdt because,nuth, tire? nf id, forgot to' deliver the ;i- • ;• ' .; . ; v -• f ' ■ letter tiling -of their'; vl?it '.until iVu ds' too’ late to stop thorn. + V, • • • . ‘ , l I ' 'V. ,»• , » «. •: . “ Much to Esthpr.'.s disgust, Sally obta ins the a dr.iraeion of Lance . U ' ■ ' • . . , -r • v . I, •' »♦ 'r vlio proqiood-(to :icome-to :St.i?v bej rq; Center to see gaily. Oh yes, we ■ •. J X •: r . n.usn't forget tha t Sa-, lly's .ik-thcr 'dic'd'dnd left her the sole benef-■» iciary of his. te.r. thousand dollr.r e-sfKte.' “ • Mrs. Parker refused Sally's- of lXt of a yi An fend.' is gieng to keep , f m tf - • • ••••;.;' house for Loring and Esther. The play ended-with Joshua and Ethel happily’ united a s .true-brother and- sister-and 'a bright future'for all. •w y • • • ‘ , . - - - THE CAST '' v ; •' " Joshua' Pdrkins--—bPaul Salt g,a er Sally’ Simple-----« Erma Green Lance Wellington---Carl,,Mitchell • - Ethyl- Parker--——Mary C. Rands. Loring Parker----—S'cott Randall Esther Parker---------Helen Shcdd Lord Cecil Raleigh-qHa rr.is Hayme ■ Felicia Wlns-fcon--Eva lyn Sunr..c Tlieresa 'Holbrook-----Bessie Thomas Birdie LaRoug.e- —Dorothy' Rise .... Ry,t.h, the -maid,- ----------------Ida Ha yGLEE ?Zk- P-L-U-B Z_R ODUCTIQNS Z' ' T Madge Cross.......Evelyn Sunmerfield Mercedes Penn-.....V. V alters Bob Lair---------He,I on 3hedd Vlrglna Lee----------D. Rice Mrs. Lair--------Rc h Myers Elizabeth Rpnn--Lcurn Hill Isabelle---------Me: hr. Yost ( lipid------------Esther Millard Sanny------------Irrar Shurway Kis.i Jasper-----Eleanor Hoag Virginia Lee, the rest popular girl "at the Boarding House, is sought by two lovers---: r:= wishes her tc stay in America with him; the other would like to take her to Jrpan with him. Mrs, Lair, Boh's mother, arrives rt the Boarding House to tell Virginia that she has come to take her to pan with her. Virginia refuses to go, saying it is too far away from here, but when Bob arrives and asks her to go to Jnpnn with hiri; no land is too far away and she joyfully consents, because she will be with him. CAST Mrs. Peterkins-----fr.rol CulypIV., Portulaca-----Bessie Vincent firs. Hartshorn----Andie Doolittle Mr3. jasper---Lola Doolittle Jukie--------------V- Walters Tootsie-------Gail Doolittle Vn. Meredith--------Hina Mitchell Mrs. Uppingt-on—II.C. Randall Mr3 , Prior--------Urrj . Doolittle Miss Frost------Ruth Dean Mrs ; Spaulding-----Marj . Vr.nOrmnn Mrs. Sweetnan---Avis Pfeifer Sally Watts---------Erma Green Pcrtulaco (negro maid) is working very hard getting the club roc cleaned up while Mrs. Peterkins, the president,of the club,'gives her orders tc be sure and get away before the club members arrive. 6. noiso is heard outside and Portulaca hurries toward a screen at the bock of the room. The members begin to arrive and Portulaca, hiding back of the scheen, is imitating then. The meeting is gAing nicely when Jean Barlow arrives. It is then broken up very suddenly to hear about Jane!s engngenonv and where she is going to live after marriage. Miss Ash directed both of those productions.SOPH-OUORE PLAY JAMES FYKE ALIAS JOSEPH ANTHONY PARIS The Wa rden a nd Father Da ly arc about to execute a man whom they very much believe is innocent. They feel tha t he is trying to shield someone, but when they put the question to Ja mes Dyke, the crimina 1, they receive the answer, "Yes, no I'M not". It is growing near time for the execution when the via rden receives a telephone call from the Governor telling him to postpone it. It seems that the Governor has found a girl who claims to be a long lost sister of Dyke's. "How are you going to know ifthis is your brother or net?" the Wa rden a sks when he is interviewing the girl, Josephine Paris.She replied that she will recite poetry she and her brother have known V since childhood. While she is' reciting the poetry Dyke laughs at her a nd pfetend3 not to recognize it, Josephine is about to leave when Dyke tells her that her brother was killed three years ago in Fra nee during the World War when he was trying to rescue an officer. Dyke gives the Liberty Benls in his posesslon to take back tc.hdr mothdr. As the girl goes through the door she recites a piece of poetry to Dyke, to which he gives the answer after she has left.The Warden and Father Daly enter the room and lea d Dyke on to the death room. CHAPITERS The Warden--------Mac L ng , Fa thor Daly--------Win. Caldwell Dyke------’—-----Puasei Eldrecl The Ja ilir -----Jr. Randall The Attendant-----Maurice Hedge Josephine Pa ris-Avis Pfeifer ]±S !+£ CHIPS AND SHAVINGS CLUB kH LH . The Chips a nd Shavings Club was organized Deo, 17, 195k- Officers elecred were: Leader, Ben Murray President, Ray Shedc.: V, President, Bad Randall, SeCj-Treas, K, Walbeck, All e.ieven members of the club finished their v rk» .Abovit 12 people attenr.en Achmeve-ment day at the High School to lock ac the completed work and observe demonstrations. Or Mar: 21,' articles were taken to Marshall to be put cn display, and the fell owing Be turday was County Achievement. Members of the club wh; received honorable mention cn this occasion were: Ray Shedd, Howard Main, Kenneth Loomis, Bud Randall, and Maurice Hodges, . ’ • •BT3W-30 bS".no CJLUB BLUR •»« IpH Clothing Club •»• : The [|JI Sev -So Sewing Club v ua organized on Oct. 26, 1955 under the leadership of Mrs. Warwick. At the first Meeting the following officers were elected: president, Evelyn Sunlerfi old; vice prosia- ent, Eunice Ball; secretary, her Carolyn .vndril; treasurer, Doro- thy Letts. Pift-.cn nenbers enroJ.1 -d pletm, :r. it 3 100 club. The :; First year: Cl3o Hoag E v a 1 y i Sui me rf i e Id Dorothy ?T- wl- id Second year: Phyllis Wag-oner Diet nor nble Discnor Culver Marjorie Doolittle in the ctub, 11 of w . . con- 'le.fo rs included: Third year: Lola Doolittle Dorothy Lotts Helen Shedd hu lice Ball Bessie Vine at Fourth"yafr: hary Carolyn R; idcll Fifth -rei r: Dorothy Rice Irna Shunv ay The county e Unmet ion contest for deuonstration tea? is held earlier then usual this year. At this cout st in Marshall, o iiarcn 21, 1955, the Tekonshc; Clot, i lg club was renresont d by two t . Cleo Hoag and Eleanor Able d -n mstri ted "Tho Slni-lo Tools of S-- wing", and Mary Carolyn Randall id '-’ tuc ; Pall druonstrat a "The I side Story of a "tool Dress". Ti.-: let'- r t- t-.r too.c first lace in the county and will me -j.ve - trip to hast Ljrising August vh rc they will coupe te for the trip to t-.r St. t Fair t 1« troit. The S -w-So-Sewmg Club so it rubers to the clot: ng judging con- test which w: a held in Harsh?-11 on uay 21. Th contestants w u El- a nor Abie, Cloo Hong, nary C. Ri id 11, hn .ee Ti 11, Helen S d and Evelyn Surmerf.. eld . Eu lice Ball av- He-1- l Snodd r- c'-iv-:- trips to East Lansing in August. Club Woe-: in an annual event in which tue hoys and g-rls wl.6 are county wi ners take pert. This event tauf s place in Jul" at h. 5Thosj©--girls- who sewing, includes nnrfield. Those ceived trips to received trips in clothing, that is, in both style •i • » Ir'ir Shunwuv, Ehmicp Bril, mr Abel, ‘ fl,rn F.u v ho .v ere on t' .•■ county bo nor roll wore : those v. ho Club ' feek ore Giro Horg, H-' len Shedd, end Mery C. iv and dell. S E d I 0 3 A b P H A 3 2? T K 0 N S H A is for training, twelve years wo have had is for energy, not enough is too bad is for kick-off, a. tern used in football is for over, neons it was over last fall is for nitwit, in Telconsha theres few stands for schooling, to us its not new is for headword, required i. i Hathnatics is for ability, a qualification of athletics H is Heart and a good one you bet I i3 for interest, don't lose it ,Just yet, G is for goal, for which vs all strive H is for hop.. in s.s on ’ ;is we nay thrive S is for students, thats us v declare C is for culture, our conscience is bare H is for honor, on honors were fed, 0 is for onward, full spo"' ahead 0 is or order, come Seniors unbend L is for learning, wr•vc not reached the end S is for sulky, often v’ve guilty of such E stands for. enough, wher - its stretched its too much N is for nerve. Athletics is built on it 1 is for insults, sometimes they’ve flov n fast 0 is.for over, these twelve years ft last R is for razning, v e’vs taken our share I C A H F F IRE ACT! ,r‘T T I D S The Camp Five Girls Y'ere organized nearly tliree years p.po by Glenda Williams,who placed ' " j- the group under the leader ship of Urs. Green end Mrs. ?'• ■ .. ,r sv Stroud, The membership roJ1 included. Irna Shu .away, Erma Green, Martha Yost, 7-llnr Mam, Dora 'Hrm Loonis, Virginia 'Valters, Sanies Ball, Helen Shedd; Marjorie Bates, Carol Culver, Esther Millard, Mar O-roxyn Randall and rival m Su:u;er-field. Xu g«‘f' einber, 19yU fa.ftei tvo active years, the group was re- orggp ed, electing the following officers: President, ir-na Shumway; Vice President, Bine Mam; Secretary end Treasurer, Eleanor Culver. Mrs. Stroud was asked to be the guardian. At a council fire held at Mrs Stroud's Donne Goff, Madge Lea- therbury, Eleanor Abel, Betty Smith, Cleo Hong, Nettie Belle Hunn, and Eleanor Culver became new fibers. Carol Culver was advanced her Wood Gatherer's rank and Iran Shu-.way, Eum ce "mi . ’ -LX and Mrna Green were awarded tiv Fire-inkers re:- k. An other mnortant haPi,e-j w benefit card party n . cored by hhe Cano W Girls a id F. F. A. Chapter, and featured the raffaling off of a rooster. Tie Cony Fire and friends tV ndod pr-„ „ ir: Council F:-..m in Battle Cree l- Irrw- ohunwey v:-s ayy. -.'lieu. c. F. f la , v f's awarded. p National He: It Mono -. o bf.iu'er, .’innice Bel The n»oun snons ired a. Sun- ■"1-1 it Serv ■ ,.p -■ ,, ■ ,c) - ie p un one was to uhvr.il Professor Sch-v 1- 'a Po.ntmg, ‘TeRCfm, of whoch --: ; s ; si-1 A 'yrO- £«X a f y i V JL .1 i not-, .■ •O' -'-Ee extend to the ■a--”- -x-,r :-.;-'--x-X-X- -:h.- 1 1 1 Senior Class our PHILLIPS K .E. VERMOR 1 most sincere con- B ARFER SHOP extends grrtulr tions . The conplinent3 of THE FARMER'S CO-0? AND I HIS I BEAUTY PARLOR : C 011 OR ATI f LAT I QV s COMPANY DEALERS IN FEED SEED 3c FERTILIZER Your patronage appreciated. 'A- I- - ■ ' ' -'c c U-' - %cvHcvf --------------- T£K0N5HA PATRIOT Your Home Newspaper j Under present ! Management Since | thw Seniors Entered iHigh School . . ;Seniors--; You "Launched"With I Us; May You"Anchor" kin Safe 7 aters . _£ -X- •' vI- -X—. ’• 'X -X- -X C.I. VANCE GENERAL INSURANCE Phone 115 INSURANCE- THOME III4- REPAIR YORK GOODRICH TIRES BATTERIES HOWELL WALBECK A. h. Randall MILL CO. MANUFACTURE TR OF GOLD STAR AND ELITE RIBBON FLOUR TO THE SENIOR CLASS CF 1955 HIGH CLASS BARBER WORK AT C.A. PRIMER'S TEKON SHAJi IICHIG AN FRESH MEATS FIRE TORNADO TEXONSHA, MICHIGAN FuRM IMPLEMENTS ", .A. -HOWARD 1 GROCERIES PHONE 9002 . - ' "SOME CLASS" 5U classes have graduated since we have been in this location and business. WOOL POULTRY RANDALL PRODUCE COMPANY HILLIMAN'S SUPER SERVICE SHELL PETROLEUM PRODUCTS GOODYEAR TIRES ICE KKKKKKHKKHHH CLASS 0? 1955 We wish you ail the success possible in your future work. In life shohld you be cold we have coal to warn you and material to protect you from the elements. KEEP MARTINSON deulers in COAL LUMBER BUILDING MATERIALS iKKKH HHKKHH -if CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OP 1935 MAKE YOUR FUTURE HEADQUARTERS AT THE MAIN GROCERY AND MARKET PHONE 550? «•» ■ Your Banking Business solicited, tsp as8.i,is'jred FIRST STATE BANK OP TEKONSHA TEKONSHA, MICHIGAN CONGRATULATIONS SENIORS op 1935 J. V . RANDALL -iKf-JHc f • K •- • $ •,-‘KHKf Hv - "‘WILLIAMS GENERAL STORE PHONE 1002 WE DELIVER ;.:khs-h- LIVE POWER STANDARD OIL PRODUCTS ATLAS TIRES E . H REICHOW - . -x-x-xa-x - w -He | - - TO THE CLASS OF 1935 Congratulations and Good Luck. The Te Icons ha ,High School has given you good equipment to use in your race for success . You will find that more and different equipment i3 still needed. Try to cSDpse the rest of like caliber. And when you get your first car you will want to use Sinclair Gasoline and Oil. In the meantime use them in your Dad's car. TEETERS SINCLAIR SUPER SERVICE Phone 2l . TEKOHSHA, MICHIGAN : - •;{■ MEL UPSTON TOBACCO AND CIGARS . .. V . A'Tf LA TERENCE CAPS FIRST CLASS ;CALS AND LUNCHES BERRIES IN SEASON BERT SMITH Phone 7702 BIO CHIEF BAKERY THE BEST QUALITY AT THE LOWEST PRICES ELMER CARY Phone 7102 'ifr 'Hr-v .” -? . ■ .. CONOR tTULATIONS SENIORS May your future i hold happiness, achievement, and success. TEKONSHA AUTO SALES DODGE PLYMOUTHj RED'S TAVERN BEER AND ALES SANDWICHES LUNCHES i We.'-Tish j THE CLASS OF 1935 I (Success, Happiness [ 1 And j And Prba nerity i.ey you maxe ( Your Headquarters ; For Hardware I At I E.H. WARNER'S 1' Hardware Store Sporting Goodsj Phone 1802 y-- E.H. FOSTER CITIES SERVICE GAS OILS .-v.- i- ;■ O’VF.N DAIRY TWO DELI RIES A DAY (Callers welcome) DRINK OWEN'S PURE MILK FOR HEALTH Health fichways i brings happiness; YOUR'S FOR PROMPT ! SERVICE ! LAWTON DAIRY ! phone 111I HUDSON DRUG CO. • t DRUGS, SODA, CIGARS' DEV OR 1 S PAINT V ALL PAPER i.lDSIL GAS WHITE STAR PRODUCTS TIRES BATTERIES REP MRS JAMES GRAY Phone 2902 Prompt Service THE SENIOR CLASS OF1935 WISHES TO THANK THE MERCHANTS iHMHKHHHHKKf V E APPRECIATE THE SERVICES OF D.B. MORRISON M. D.| PHYSICIAN SURGECN ■» . T .H ,S, T.ft.S. OF TEHONSHA VILLAGE FOR THEIR AID IN MAKING THISJ OUR I ANNUAL, A POPSI- -BILITY. -A. -A‘A:.• »- 'A A EAT k BE MERRY AT THE MIDGET CAFE TEKONSHA, HICHIgAH! •ptA-H..' ..vt; . • ■ -  i - 3S£ v.- ' .' a ■- «....._- • -»..:w - -- ,’• V -•-., ■ -mr -I V O. .. car- . -. .. -.•«■ ak_ . '■ ■- I . 7 •.. ' .• i.-SSM.

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

Tekonsha High School - Indian Yearbook (Tekonsha, MI) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1


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