Three Rivers High School - Reflector Yearbook (Three Rivers, MI)
- Class of 1912
Page 1 of 128
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 128 of the 1912 volume:
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4th Annual I
THE SENICR CLASS
'En Iran Zll. Tglea: in appreniaiinn nf
the imapiratinn anim help he has hem
tn the pupils nf 'iflyrmz Binnrs High
Srhnnl tus hehiwie "Wipe Qlizflerinrf'
NOTHER school year has drawn to a close
during which time the Senior Class, with the
aid of the student body, have been working on the
Annual. It is now completed and we present it to
you as representative of our best efforts. We
have never before had such a responsibility placed
upon us and it is with some degree of anxiety that
we note the result. Our aim has been to make it
the finest publication issued by the Three Rivers
High School and an expression of the best there is
in the Class of 1912.
HIGH SCHOOL BUILDING, FOURTH WARD
FIRST WARD SCHOOL BUILDING
SECOND WARD SCHOOL BUILDING
THIRD WARD SCHOOL BUILDING
FOURTH WARD SCHOOL BUILDING
The Histor of Three
FEW years after Three Rivers was settled, the first school was or-
ganized in the winter of 1834-35. It was in Third Ward in an old
building known as the Mclnterfer Cabin, situated across the St.
Joseph River from the shops. The first teacher was William Arney. It
had an enrollment of thirty pupils. Later, the school was taught by Miss
Arvilla Denno, who was the first lady teacher in Three Rivers.
On December 1, 1837, a building for the purpose of a school was
erected, a tax having been voted by a meeting of electors, by which one
hundred dollars was to be raised to build it and five hundred dollars addi-
tional to furnish it. The building was a rude plank affair, twenty-four
by thirty feet, and was situated opposite the dwelling occupied at present
by Mr. Beatty. In 1840 this building was moved over to what was then
known as the Public Square, just west of the present First Ward building.
Shortly afterward it was sold and used as a residence.
In 1851 a brick school house was built on the present site of the
First Ward building, and in 1853 this was enlarged. On March 28, 1890,
it was destroyed by fire, but was immediately rebuilt. On January 8,
1904, it was again ruined by fire, and likewise rebuilt again, forming the
present First Ward school building.
In 1868 the Second Ward school building was erected at a cost of
S4,500. Since then it has been altered and remodeled several times. The
present Third Ward school house was built in the spring of 1884, and has
since been used with no material changes. The Fourth Ward school house
was also built in 1884, and has had an addition of a wing to the south side.
In their early history thebschools were not graded as they are at
present. The First and Second Ward schools were the only ones that con-
tained any high school work at all, and the First Ward school had the
only complete high school in the city. The Second Ward high school work
went only as far as the tenth grade. Instead of grades, the schools were
divided into four sections: the Primary, Intermediate, Grammar, and the
High School work was performed by the Superintendent and his pre-
ceptress. Each room was heated by means of a large "box" stove, fed
from a wood-box standing in the corner, and the big sticks of wood were
carried up the two or three flights of stairs daily by the janitor.
There was but one general course of study in the schools until the
different subjects were divided and put into courses from which the pupil
is now allowed to choose. The studies themselves were similar to the
ones we now have, although the books differed greatly.
Athletics were in vogue, but were, of course, of a somewhat diHerent
type from the present. The favorite game for boys was "scrub," a game
somewhat similar to baseball, except that all the players changed posi-
tions about the diamond every time a batter was put out. On another
part of the field, from a half dozen to fifty or more on each of two oppos-
ing sides, might be seen engaged in a game of "prisoner's base." "Pull-
away" was a popular game for "mixed" crowds. "Two-old-cat" and
"Crack-the-whip" were also much in evidence. Modern baseball was just
Winning its initial innings. No general provision was made for school
athleticsg the pupils were left to their own devices entirely, and played
with a vim their simple games in which practically everyone took part.
In 1905, the present High School building was completed and the
high school work in the wards was then abandoned, the courses of study
in the new high school being up to date in every way.
The Board of Education
Members of Board
MURRAY J. HUSS, -
BISHOP E. ANDREWS,
HENRY P. BARROWS,
Janitors, Buildings and Grounds-PATRICK, BARROWS, GRIFFITHS
Fuel, Supplies and Equipment-BARROWS, GRIFFITHS, HUSS
Finance-GRIFFITHS, ANDREWS, HUSS.
Teachers and Salaries-ANDREWS, HUSS, BARROWS.
Text Books and Courses-HUSS, BARROWS, PATRICK.
Library-WIGGERS, ANDREWS, HUSS.
MR. WIGGERS, -
- Literary and Society
SUPT. J. A. WIGGERS
High School Facult
CHARLES H. MANN, A. B., Principal.
Hillsdale College, '07.
Michigan State Normal College,
'AA proper man, as om' shall ser in all
a SuN'l7?It'1',S a'a'1'."
PERLEY A. SMOLL, A. B.
Albion College, '09
Virtue is bold anztgfoodness ne
ver fearful. "
MARY O. MULI-IERON, A. B.
University of Michigan, '1 1.
"O, thou artfairer than the evening air
Clad in the beanzjf ofa thousand stars. "
INEZ KROGEN, PH. B.
Kalamazoo College, '10, U. of Chicago
GERMAN AND ENGLISH
"Charms strike the szght, but merit
wins the soul. "
GEORGE F. DE LONG
University of Michigan, Summer Term.
ASSISTANT MATHEMATICS, SUPERVISOR OF
MANUAL TRAINING AND PENMANSHIP.
"A merrier man within the limit ay'
Is never spent an honr's talk withal."
FLORENCE WINSLOW, PH. B.
Kalamazoo College, '06, U. of Chicago,
"Order is fleavenisjirst law. "
ANNA MATSON, A.ff5B.
Kalamazoo College, 'l l
LATIN AND HISTORY.
"Moderation is the silken string running
through the pearl chain zy'alZz1irlue."
ELLA SI-IIMEK, B. A. and M. S.
State University of Iowa, '09-'l l.
BOTANY AND ENGLISH.
"Haste thee, Nymph, and bring with thee
jest, audyouthjutjollity. "
ERNEST J. NEIGHORN.
Ferris Institute, '06.
Success Reporting School, 'O7.
University of Michigan. '10 and 'I 1.
"Of manners gentle, of ajcclions mild,
In wit a man, simplicity a child."
Ferris Institute, '1l.
MUSIC AND ART.
"Such sweet compulsion doth in music !1'c.'
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President, - GLENN RUGGLES
Vice-President, - LELIA Moss
Secretary, - - NELL11-1 BARRY
Treasurer, ---- FRANK BROWN
Member of High School Council, - BESS FULCHER
Colors, - Brown and Gold
Flower, ---- Yellow Rose
Motto, "Through difficulties to the stars."
"And still theygazed.
Ana' still their wonder grew
That one small heaa'
Could furry all he knew."
' Tis better to have loved and lost
fl - I
an nevef to haze loved at all.
sweet disposition a smiling
face, a passing word:
These are hergWs. "
An upright, downright honest man."
"Her modes! looks the cottage
Sweet as a primrose peeps,
beneath a thorn."
"Be to her virtues very kirzdg
Be to her faults a littte blind.
"He lhal complies against his will,
ls ofhis own opinion still."
U Youll: oallsfor pleasure,
Pleasure callsfor love. "
" Wearing the while-Hower of
a blameless lQ'e.,'
BESS FU LCH ER.
Hf'2ll'7' iresses maui? imperial
And beauly draws us wilh
a single hair."
"1 n small proporiious we just beaalies seep
And in slzorl measures, lyfe mayperfecl oe. "
'All lhaf he did Nlllgllf be bound
in lzuenly pages,
Bu! if should be bound
in pure gold. "
A rnoderale lad, never loo elafed,
never sullen. ' '
Where zlgnoranfe is bliss
Tisfolly fo be wise? '
"I, ilzus negleeling zvordly ends
To dose sludy and lhe bellering
"He loves to sludy lessons,
His sums are always righl. "
H11IllSiL' lzaih :harms lo soolhe
llze savage breasl,
To sojlen rocks, or bend cz
MAE LA MONTE.
L'He'e1' she knew an evil lhough!
She spoke no ezffl word. "
" Whence is fhy learning?
Haih thy loil
0'er books consumed
The midnigh! oil?"
"B!est wilh ci lemper whose unclouded ray
Can mah e lomorrow as fheefyhzl as loday. ' '
"Moa'e5i, and holding fo her own ajfairs
Hlllolherls u'ng,p1'eiiy boy,
How can I leave Thee,
Thou dear old T. R. I-Iigh?
In it I studied hard,
I thought I'd dieg
I crammed for many an hour,
Under its ugly tower,
No other will I have
Save thee alone.
Red are the marks I got,
I can forget them not,
In the eighth hour I "sot"
With other kids.
Teachers parade the halls,
Winslow and P. A. Smoll
They have their little call-
I Walk up stairs.
Glad I a senior am,
For then no more I'll cram,
Winslow as a hawk I fear
When I my speech have made
Passed on the dear old spade,
No more will I complain,
Joyful I'll leave.
History of the Class of 1912
1. Introduction-This book treats of the history of the Class of
1912, a well-known and very famous tribe of people, belonging to that mul-
titudinous race called Students. As there are no extant records of this
wonderful race prior to the year 1908, this history cannot, of necessity, date
back farther than that year. Since that time they have passed through
four stages of advancement, known as Freshmen, Sophomores, Juniors
2. Period of Pr0greSS-As one of the above mentioned tribe,I
will state that wonderful things have been accomplished under the great
difficulties which have been encountered. The main achievement of the
first stage of development, the Freshman year, was the acquiring of a
slight idea of what Latin, English and Algebra were like. The faculty
predicted a bright future for us all. Latin was devoured with great zeal,
which greatly pleased our instructor, Miss Wiggin. And we shall never
forget that first year of English. Oh, the compositions We had to write!
It seemed as if the whole race depended on us for expression.
3. One Great Scholar-Among all the great men of this age Sir
Forrester Anderson stood preeminent. He will always be remembered for
his accomplishments in the field of Latin. He won his wide-spread fame
by the conjugation of the verb "amo."
4. First Election of the Tribe-One rainy day in the early fall, a
typical election day, this tribe had their first election. The results were
as follows: President, Lelia Moss, Secretary, Pearl Andreg Treasurer,
5. Rapid Advancement-By June in the year 1908, great progress
had been made and the class was looking forward to the coming year as a
very prosperous one.
6. The Second Era-On September 7, 1909, according to the reg-
ulations of the schools, the class assembled to begin its second stage of
development, that of Sophomores. But it was rather a sad gathering for,
upon calling the roll, many of our honored chiefs had left, never to re-
turn. However, there were several new members, so we all felt happier.
New Member-Later in the year a small member, but one who
proved to be important, entered this noteworthy class. She said her name
was Mary LaMonte, but people called her Mae LaMonte, She was always
a great help in the time of need.
Brilliant Mathematicians-This year we encountered two dif-
ficult subjects, but we battled with them like soldiers. These were none
less than geometry and Caesar, which many of us still remember. At the
end of the school year, June, 1910, under the careful supervision of Miss
Winslow, this tribe had developed into brilliant mathematicians and all
were quite familiar with that interesting bit of information that a
"straight line is the shortest distance between two points."
7. Departure of Two Great Counsellors-This year ended the
reign of our great counsellor, Mr. Haisley, and also of Miss Griffin. They
went to better lands. We believe, however, that they will always re-
member our famous tribe.
8. The Third Era-September, 1910, found us situated in the same
old headquarters. The class started as Juniors with the goodly number
of thirty-four members. We were all anxious to get a glimpse of the
new teachers. Our two new classmates were Ethel Baker and Lucille
Knapp, but neither of them stayed very long. About a month after
school had begun, Miss Workman accepted a position in Grand Rapids,
and the key to the English door was handed to Miss Wilson.
TWO Important Events-There were but a few very notable
events during that year. The only ones that are worthy of mention were
a High School Vaudeville, in which some of our members were partic-
ipants, and a banquet in May, for that worthy Class of 1911. This last
event will be remembered for a long time. When the seniors and faculty
arrived it was discovered that we had no reception committee, and also
that the lights had gone out. However, we had a fine banquet supper and
everyone seemed to enjoy himself.
9. Cupid Appears-A little while before school closed, we discov-
ered that Cupid had been busy among our faculty and that Miss Walworth
was wearing something that sparkled on her finger. We all hailed the
coming Vacation with the usual hilarity.
10. The Fourth Era-Finally, having passed through great trials
and tribulations, we reached the goal of our ambition. We felt ready to
attack all enemies-we were Seniors!
New Instructors-We had a new superintendent and several
new instructors to become acquainted with. All of us, having got over
that stage of bashfulness, soon knew them well. I might say that they
also knew us by that time.
11. Election Day-Election day had come again, so all citizens were
summoned to the polls. The honor of the presidential chair was bestowed
upon Chief Glenn Ruggles. His greatest service to his nation proved to
be superintending the ordering of our class pins, which, indeed, was a
difficult task, inasmuch as no two could agree.
12. Sneak Day in the Tribe-Some of the members of the tribe
said they had heard about a "sneak day", which students have at college.
Naturally, we wished to try this, so after much planning, the day was set
and arrangements made. But fate was against us. How it rained! It
just poured! There we were at the St. Joe bridge, ready to take our de-
parture for Fisher's Lake. Instead of going to the lake, however, we
went to school. Some said we looked rather sneaking when We entered
assembly room, but I know we didn't.
13. Return to Barbarous Stage-At first it seemed as though
our tribe were destined to return to its once barbarous stage by the way
our class meetings were conducted. Not wishing to be surpassed by our
predecessors, we decided to publish a "Reflector" which would excel all
preceding ones. So we started to work on it.
Tribe Met BllrkerAbout the middle of the year We encounter-
ed that dreaded Burke's Conciliation Speech. Never had anything ever
met with so great approval as this wonderful masterpiece. It was just
full of undying interest and fascinationC?J. After studying that the en-
tire class seemed to be much wiser and much enlightened.
14. Famous Athletes-During this year members of the tribe
had become quite famous for their athletic feats. We boasted of having
a second Hercules and also a noted pugilist. Many of their best athletic
stunts were "pulled off" in the English room, much to the dismay of Miss
Mulheron. Our feats won many laurels on Field Day.
15. The beautiful spring days brought the spring fever to many of
the members, but most of them recovered. The rest of this history is
still to be Written. We are looking forward, of course, to the Junior ban-
quet and our class picnic.
16. Breaking Up of the Tribe-After these festivities the tribe
will break up and scatter, all going to greater fields of activity.
E, the Class of 1912, firmly believing ourselves to be in the best
of health and strong of mind and memory, do now revoke all
former willsmade by us, and solemnly declare this our last will
and testament, to be executed immediately upon our ceasing to reign as
Seniors of the Three Rivers High School.
SECTION I. We will and bequeath to the Junior class, our good for-
tune in attempting and completing all Work connected with the Senior year.
SECTION II. We also give to the male members of the Junior class,
this advicezaf' Do not allow the girls to assume entire control of your class
meetings, or they will resemble suffragette meetings.
SECTION III. To the Sophomore class, we will and bequeath our ex-
perience in regard to all matters concerning school life, and earnestly ad-
vise each and every pupil, now in the Sophomore class, not to leave school
until graduated in the class of 1914.
SECTION IV. To the Freshman class, we will and bequeath every-
thing in the line of books, paper and pencils, to be used after making
their debut as Seniors.
SECTION V. We bequeath to the faculty our good opinion of their
united efforts in affecting the wonderful change which has taken place
since we first entered the high school.
Individual Wishes and Bequests
SECTION I. Glenn Ruggles, wishing to be remembered as an orator,
bequeaths his manly vocal apparatus to Louis Hice.
SECTION II. Frank Brown, being the owner of a very restless atti-
tude, which he usually gives vent to at other peoples' expense, wishes to
confer same upon Gail Arner.
' SECTION III. To Kathryn Crawford and Esther Fulcher, is bequeathed
by Francella Brown and Muriel Godfrey, the right to take charge of all
SECTION IV. Marjorie Shafer, having tired of being the laughing
stock of the German II class, on account of her rapid ludicrous transla-
tions, bequeaths her ability to Mildred Snyder.
SECTION V. Leon Saunter, being about to be graduated, requests
that his title as "most bashful boy," be transferred to Raymond Elliot.
SECTION VI. Lee Barnes requests that his seat in English be given
to a boy who can "stand on two feet."
SECTION VII. Hazel Becker and Martha Decker will and bequeath
their bookkeeping books to Mr. Adams, to be used as a heat producer
when fuel gives out. A
SECTION VIII. Richard Holtom bequeaths his position on the Annual
staff to Edward Huss.
SECTION IX. To Fred Rowe is bequeathed the seat in the southwest-
ern corner of the assembly room for the purpose of keeping him out of
SECTION X. Bess Fulcher gives and devises her athletic ambition
to Etta Carter, who, it is hoped, will succeed in gaining a little flesh.
SECTION XI. Forrester Anderson bequeaths his knowledge of all
languages to Hilda Coates.
SECTION XII. Mae Lamont requests that her age, if known by any-
one, be kept a secret.
SECTION XIII. Lelia Moss bequeaths to Esther Fulcher, her excellent
marks and the valedictory speech that goes with them.
SECTION XIV. Avis McJury requests that the sound of her melodious
tones while reading, be preserved in the memory of those who have ever
heard her voice.
SECTION XV. Nellie Barry and Ada Berger will and bequeath their
"confidential chats" in the typewriting room to Charlotte Keyport and
SECTION XVI. Don Gebhard bequeaths everything he may possess of
any value to the Annual staff, to be used in further bettering the Annual.
SECTION XVII. Helen Stevens wills and bequeaths a round-faced,
plump picture of herself to the Reflector, that is, if it will be inserted in
the same under the title of the Senior class.
SECTION XVIII. LeRoy Haas gives and devises his seat in the assem-
bly room to Willard Huss.
As executor of this, our last will and testament, we do now appoint
In witness whereof, we, the undersigned, have this fifteenth day of
April, in the year of our Lord, 1912, set our hand and seal.
URING the summer of 1922, I was fortunate enough to be one of
the members of a party touring the principal cities of Europe.
We had visited many of the historic and beautiful spots and were
about ready to sail for America, when I became desirous to cross to Egypt
and visit the desert. One of my dreams had been to camp in the Egyp-
tian desert. I was joined by two members of the party, who were as
enthusiastic as I, and we three separated from the others at Paris and set
out for the south. In three days, we had reached Port Said, and then
came our lirst glimpse of a new continent. Donkeys and donkey-boys
were engaged, and we were soon on our way to the desert. Certainly to
anyone who has thought of it as monotonous, the desert must come as a
wonderful surprise. The more one knows of it, the more one finds it
varied and alive. Bright and subtle colors, delicious in their counter-
change and tone are forever meeting the eye, golden sand softened by
shoals of pebbles, deep green and red. Now and then, also, we had
visions of trees and streams and picturesque domes. Sometimes, it was
an oasis, more often a mirage. It was by means of the mirage, which
presented an image of everything in the world, that I was enabled to
meet again, as it were, the members of the class of 1912. We had taken
for our guide, a tall and very picturesque Arab, who might well have
been a great tribal chief, a man born to authority and accustomed to
obedience. He spoke several languages with a child-like inadequacy, and
while we were viewing the waving palm, the rose and blue sky all illum-
inated in a golden haze, the mirage burst upon our sight and he read for
me the fate of each member of the class asI uttered the name at the
appearance of each form.
The first image that met my eye was Don Gebhard, who was mixing
drugs in a drug store and my Arab friend informed me, he was sole
proprietor and pharmacist, but some day's trade was slack and he did
"Doolittle" business. Ihad hardly ceased wondering about Don's pros-
perity when another image presented itself and Whom did I see but Lee
Barnes, standing on a straw stack with a red handkerchief around his
neck leaning on a fork, and waiting for the straw to usher out of a blower.
Ihad now become so interested that I begged my Arab friend to
summon as many images as I should desire and he readily agreed for he
enjoyed the spectacle as much as I. I had hardly ceased speaking, when
I caught a glimpse of Hazel Becker, seated at the telephone with a re-
ceiver at her ear, ready to respond to the first call. Her image had
scarcely vanished from my sight when I found myself in an art gallery
where Avis McJury was the center of attraction, selling her wonderful
hand-painted pictures to the visitors. Ihad hardly recovered from my
surprise when another vision burst forth and I saw an advertisement
signed by LeRoy Haas, which my Arab friend interpreted as follows:
"I want it strictly understood by the public that my business is carried on
with only the most select people of the country. I run no common mat-
rimonial bureau. None need apply for help unless they have sufficient
evidence which shows them to be worth at least ten thousand dollars."
The Arab now led us to a gurgling stream and seated under a large palm
tree, we feasted our eyes on other images as they appeared one by one.
The scene this time was altogether different. I beheld the interior of a
large church and standing at the pulpit, I recognized the image of
Richard Holtom, the business manager of our Annual of the Class of 1912.
I sat pondering over the fate of my former classmates, when I was
aroused by the Arab's voice requesting me to notice the new image in the
sky, and whom should I see but Mae LaMonte director of the boys and
girls in a great gymnasium in Paris, France. Just as I was thinking
"Will wonders never cease?" the image of Muriel Godfrey appeared and
my Arab friend told me how she had married a man who, after acquiring
riches in the gum industry, settled in New York, where they were trying
to become members of Society's 400. Next, I discovered Marvin Hart
pounding a typewriter for a large concern. Just as his likeness vanished,
my friend gave a hearty laugh and I did not wonder for when I looked
up, there was Frank Brown known as the lightweight pugilist of the
world, fighting the famous Ad Wolgast. I was anxious for a glimpse of
one of the girls, so he summoned the form of Nellie Barry seated at a
piano, playing the accompaniments for Caruso whom I was told was the
famous tenor singer in America.
Then the scene quickly changed to a dressmaking shop, where Helen
Stevens was ordering the sewing girls around. Then, she hastened to the
door, hearing the call of the newsboy, whom I recognized as Leon Saunter,
for how could one fail to know him after one glimpse of those "dreamy
eyes?" The next image was indeed a charming one for there was Ada
Berger, the famous kindergarten teacher surrounded by her little boys
and girls, who appeared to be deeply interested in their work. As the
next image appeared the Arab told me to note carefully for I was be-
holding Luther Burbank's successor, who was no other than Glenn Ruggles,
the president of the Class of 1912. The Arab further told me of a new
rose which he had propagated and fitly named the "Avis Bride." The
Arab being unable to summon any more images at this time, proposed
that we mount our donkeys and move onward. We had not gone very
far, when I clapped my hands at sight of Bess Fulcher who appeared the
center of attraction at a large reception given by the Mistress of the
The scene rapidly changed from America to far-off New Zealand,
where I saw Lelia Moss standing on a platform of a large hall, addressing
the audience. The Arab said that she was the advocate of a tax to be
placed on all bachelors or hermits and had come to this far away island to
spread her belief and help put it in practice. I was wondering what had
become of Francella Brown, when lo and behold, she was presented to my
gaze as an actress. The Arab informed me that she had become famous
in the Shakespearian plays, after she had overcome "stage Skeerf' I
could think of but three more members of the class besides myself soI
told the Arab there were but three more whom l cared to see. ASI
ceased speaking Charles I-Ioltom's vision met my eye. The Arab seemed
to know a great deal about him, for he told how Charles had graduated
from Michigan Agricultural College and had become one of the successful
farmers of his native state. As we plodded wearily onward, another
spectacle presented itself. On a large building, I saw the sign which my
friend intrepreted as "Martha Decker, Best Boarding House in Alaska."
There was now but one more member to summon and I anxiously awaited
the fate of Forrester Anderson. I was not surprised to see him presiding
over a body of men and I at once thought that he must be Speaker of the
House. My guide told me that he had recently discovered a direct route
to Mars, and had almost completed his book on "Marsiology." My visit
to the desert had proved very interesting to me. Looking back over all
those weeks of desert sojourn, the picture which comes back to me most
often is not the hours of sunset with deep and splendid glow, nor the
oasis, nor the burning sands, but the Arab guide, the mirage and the
visions of the former members of the Class of 1912.
I MARJORIE SHAFER.
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N ' YL
Schmile und der voildt schmiles mit youg
Laugh und der voildt vill roarg
Howl und der voildt vill leave you,
Und never come back anymore.
Nor all of us couldn't be handsome,
Nor all of us haf goot clothesg
But a schmile is not expensive,
Und covers a voildt of woes.
"Yale men, everywhere are polite " said Justice Bre Nb
, wer, ut Secre-
tary Taft is the most polite man I ever saw in my life. Why, the other
day I was in the street car with him and h
e got up and gave his seat to
ree women. EXCHANGE.
TUNE: Michigan, My Michigan
There is a place we all revere,
- Three Rivers, oh, Three Rivers!
Our High School which we hold so dear,
Three Rivers, yes, Three Rivers!
Can any other our love claim?
No, it shall always be the same.
We'll do our best to bring thee fame,
Three Rivers, dear Three Rivers!
In basket ball we'll do our part
Three Rivers, oh, Three Rivers!
In all athletics from the start,
Three Rivers, yes, Three Rivers!
Oh, may We never fail to be
Thy constant guard 'gainst enemy!
The purple and the White e'er see.
Three Rivers, dear Three Rivers!
When from thy walls We shall depart
Three Rivers, oh, Three Rivers!
We'll oft look back with longing heart,
Three Rivers, yes, Three Rivers!
Though we may roam in lands afar
Or try to reach the highest star,
Thy memory dear no one can mar,
Three Rivers, dear Three Rivers!
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Junior Class Officers
President, --------- LOUIS HICE
Vice-President, - - MARGARET BELL
Secretary and Treasurer, - - - GUY AVERY
Member of High School Council, - - CARL HANDSHAW
Colors, ------- Green and Gold.
Motto, "Mind your own business and we will mind ours?
Avice Adelman, Carlene Dougherty,
Gail Arner, Forest Edgerton,
Guy Avery, Florence Edgerton,
Ethel Bell, Raymond Elliot,
Margaret Bell, Fern Fisher,
Mary Breyfogle, Esther Fulcher,
Maynard Brown, Carl Handshaw,
Hilda Coates, Howard Hendrixson,
Kathryn Crawford, Louis Hice,
Anna Doll, Belle Hoskinson,
Edward Huss, Fred Rowe,
Mary Jackson, Mildred Snyder,
Edward Jackson, Esther Thompson,
John Kline, Mae Weeks,
Margaret Knevels, Bessie Welty,
Pauline Ranck, Rena Wing,
Harvey Romig, Una MacAllister.
The Junior A La L Allegro
Hence, loathed School Book Lore,
Of pondering Sage and mirthless Scholar born
In T. R. High forlorn,
'Mongst Spinsters, Students, Stiffs and Sports galore
Find out the sacred spot,
Where Belle each hour her noble mind expands
The call to fun withstands,
There with the musty books and classic thought
As drear as ever sought,
In that sequestered spot forever dwell.
But come, thou Pleasure fair and free,
In Heaven yclept Euphrosyne,
By Juniors ever welcome Mirth,
With Ted and Hice to prove thy worth
Haste thee, Joy, and bring with thee
Spreads and High School Orchestrie,
Picnics, sleighrides, moonlight walks,
Dances, ball games, loving talks,
Such as make life worth the while,
And give us all the blissful smiley
Sport that a Sophomore derides,
And stately Senior ne'er abides,
Come and trip it as ye go,
On the light fantastic toe,
And in thy right hand lead with thee
And if we give thee honor due,
Mirth admit us of thy crew,
To hear the German class recite,
Or hold class meetings every night.
Miss Mulheron wonders how
Such wisdom to such Mirth can bow,
As we in English bring to light
The hidden sense, however slight,
That lurks behind dull poetry,
Make virtue of necessity,
And pass around the jolly cup,
That all good souls may take a sup,
To watch the chance to choose a mate,
To learn to bowl, to make a dare.
And oft times Harold you may see,
Teach Avice some embroidery,
Or at the noon hour, rushing by,
See Esther read a note from Guy.
Then Rena with a basket ball,
Comes tripping lightly down the hall,
And Mr. Mann can hardly wait
For Friday noon to take the freight
That leads him with his peaceful band
To strip of pride some foreign land.
The Bijou offers rare delight,
And Pro Tem dances many a night.
Lessons we don't mind a bit,
In Assembly Room We sit
And look at Sister's best cartoons
While Ed. Huss passes macaroons.
And oft from Economics class
We to Assembly get a pass.
When reports each month fall due,
Nought but E's will ever do.
And when Exams come round each year
With joyful smile We show no fear,
These delights, if thou canst give,
Mirth, with thee we mean to live.
A J unior's Dream
J UNIOR-Is this a teacher which I see before me,"
A yard-stick in her hand?"
TEACHER-"Come, let me clutch thee.
I have thee not, and yet I see thee stillg
Art thou not, fatal Junior, sensible
To learning as to Love? or art thou but
A freshie green, as yet, a false conception
Proceeding from my knowledge burdened brain?
I Want thee yet with ire as merciless
As that I ever felt."
J UNIOR-f'Thou marshall'st me the way you'd have me
But if such an instrument you are to use
I'll be made the fool of the other classes
Or else worth all the rest."
The Junior La Il Penseroso
Hence, vain deluding Smiles,
The brood of Freshies without knowledge bred,
How little you bested,
Or fill the J unior's mind with all your Wiles,
Dwell with the Soph'more Class,
And would-be-wits with dull cartoons possess,
As far beneath our 'dress
As sinful man that first invented joy,
Or he who would annoy
Our studious minds with sports that come and pass.
But Hail! thou Study evermore
Hail, divinest School Book Lore,
Whose saintly aspect is too high
To stoop and look to mortal eye,
And therefore all but Sage and we,
Despise and ever censure thee.
Come, cherished Work, so scarce, so kind,
Holy, peaceful and refined,
All with a train of musty books,
Memory gems and pensive looks.
Chemistry and hours of toil
To learn why P. A. S. wont boil.
There hold our wrapt thoughts day by day,
Till we become of thy blest clay.
And join with thee sweet eighth hour classes,
Blest tests, Exams and endless masses
Of Algebraic powers and towers,
That haunt our minds for countless hours:
Ere this is o'er another bring,
Geometry-ithe darling thing!
That we may walk with thee unseen,
And witness what no Soph has seen.
To see dear Ted bowed o'er her book,
Her thoughts unharmed by hook or crook,
Or Mildred pass unheeding by, Q
That smile she just received from GuyYKAveryJ
To bend her head in joy intense
O'er English for her recompense.
While Maynard deep in his Debate,
Unconscious studies hours too late.
And Esther's German Hows unsought
And E's respondlby most hard bought.
There Harvey sits and mourns the day,
That speeds vacation on its way,
For then no more that loved bell,
Can summon us to learn to spell.
Oh, bliss it is to pore for e'er
Without a smile, without a care.
To. Dances we would never go,
They comfort but the very low.
And Oh the crime to learn to bowl!
It ne'er can tempt the studious soul.
We could never live like Gail,
'Twould be the very death-filled vale,
If we should try electric toys
And whisper ever of our joys,
Or belike Belle without a thought
Upon her lessons-O but nought
Can ever turn us from our task,
We live to learn, no more we ask.
Rhetoricals will ere enhance
The Junior true who then perchance
Will join the Chorus lest the pride
Of T. R. High be thus denied.
Exams they are the J unior's forte,
Sweeter far than wildest sport,
The orchestra is filled with joy,
To practice cheers the Junior boy.
And Butch in deepest gloom will fall
Because he must play Basket Ball,
And Margaret Knevels would not play
Unless she studied on her way,
These pleasures Melancholy give
And we with thee will choose to live.
Una with ingenious wiles
Writes poems while each Junior smiles
At the crafty lines revealed,
All which cannot be concealed.
Yes, they're found in every class
Written by this Junior lass.
Tho' her face does not yet show it
Sure the world will sometime know it.
Some are written in classes, see?
She writes them in sweet revelry.
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PARHY 'rwzz' S y D
"THE Hugs Twnvs "
Twindle dee wink and twindle dee wee
Are two Sophie fishes that live in the seag
They are so much alike
That everyone thinks,
That twindle dee wee is twindle dee winks
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The Sophs they lick their fingers,
And the Sophs they lick their knives,
They spill their broth on the table cloth,
They lead disgusting livesg
They gug and grumble at their food,
And loud and fast they chew,
And that is why I'm glad
I am not a Soph, aren't you?
-Adapted from "Goops."
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The Three Jolly Juniors???-To see themselves as others see them.
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L C152 8OPHOMOPi E .
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Sophomore Class Officers
President, --------- WILL ELLET
Vice-President, - - - PAUL AVERY
Secretary and Treasurer, - - WILLARD Huss
Member of High School Council, - - EARL GREGG
Colors, - - - Green and White
Flower, - - - White R086
Class Stone, - Moonstone
Discovery of orth Pole
LL visitors ashore," sounded the megaphone. The hundreds who
had been on board the steamer "White Rose," hurried down the
gang'-plank and soon the chug of the engines was heard and the
"White Rose" launched out of High School Harbor on her voyage to the
The many friends of Com. Ellet, the man at the head of the expedi-
tion, although they wished him good luck, feared he would never accom-
plish the thing he had so bravely set out to do.
Com. Ellet himself, had said that he would not come back until he
had planted the green and white, his colors, at the "pole," His crew al-
so, were of the same mind and, being friends of Com. Ellet, looked for-
ward with great pleasure to the voyage upon which they were launching
The voyage was a severe one and many times the ice jams checked
their progress. By the beginning of the winter of nineteen hundred
eleven they were compelled to abandon the ship. They secured Eskimos
as guides, and dogs and sleds to carry their provisions and started over the
ice-fields on foot.
After two months traveling thus, they found themselves about a
week's journey from the "pole," They pressed forward eagerly and in
just eight days came to the place where the compass nearly had a nervous
collapse for it could not point north any more. i
"Nine Rahs" were sent up by the lusty voices of Com. Ellet's crew
and they hoisted the green and white ribbons in the breeze.
In the meantime, another ambitious young man had set out from
High School Harbor in his ship called "Louis J r." and took his course in
the direction of the pole also.
They took a slightly different route from the one Com. Ellet had
taken, so did not meet the "White Rose." Arriving at their destination
they found the green and white ribbons already there, but said among
"What do we care if Ellet and his bunch have put green and white
up here? We want those colors and the honor of discovery and we'll have
them. If we make a grand dash for home, we'll get there before they
get it published all over that they made the discovery, and we'll make it
so hot for them that they'll back out of the game."
With that they tore down the colors of Com. Ellet and hoisted the
fresh green and white.
The "Junior," under orders of skillful Com. Hice, by taking a short
route sailed into High School Harbor, and many were the honors given to
the noble ones who were always ready to add something to their own glory.
A short time after this, during the celebration for Com. Hice and crew
the "White Rose" sailed calmly into port. Shortly after landing Com.
Ellet fully sensed the situation. He told the people of the injustice done
him by the self praising Com. Hice and they quickly sympathised with him.
The ones who had boarded "The Junior" were determined in their
purpose and intended to uphold their statements by any means foul or
fair. This they did with creditable ease for they had been in similar cir-
The people of the land listened attentively to both sides of the story
but popular favor was with Com. Ellet for his argument appealed to the
common sense of the masses. It was finally agreed that each party should
send a committee and the decision of these committees should settle the
The members of the committee in support of Com. Ellet were explor-
ers King, Ellet and Huss. Dr. Hice was represented by explorers Craw-
ford, Fulcher and Avery.
The only news that the outside world received of the meeting was that
Dr. Hice's committee did not think much of Com. Ellet's and were going
to have the honor of placing their flag at the North Pole anyway.
This angered the nation so that Dr. Hice agreed to put the matter
before an impartial committee composed of representatives from various
parts of the country. This committee was composed of representatives
Scott, Tucker, Gregg, Handshaw and B. Fulcher. After a careful and
impartial weighing of the evidence, the Verdict was awarded in favor of
Com. Ellet and his explorers.
Com. Ellet has been offered several very high honors and his men are
received with great honor and respect everywhere. The last heard of Dr.
Hice was that he was drawing great audiences while traveling with a
circus through the west, and as for his men, they have not been heard
The Clash 'tween the Sophs
In the city of Three Rivers,
In the fall of nineteen ten,
Then a class of small green Freshmen
Elected colors green and white.
And these colors they resolved
Ever to be faithful to.
In the year of nineteen twelve,
When the Freshmen were Sophomores,
Then the Juniors grew so bold,
Came to take these colors gay,
Came to take, but did they get them?
No! The Sophs rose up indignant,
Did not stand this unfair play.
Two committees then did meet:
Fulcher, Avery for the Juniors,
Also the fair Kathryn Crawford.
For the Sophomores were three others,
Huss, King, Ellet, not one more.
Then Guy Avery,
The great Junior,
He the marvelous debater,
Rose up quickly and demanded,
"Your argument? Give them the Hoorf'
Then the Sophomores rose and argued,
Argued for the right, not Wrong.
Asked the Juniors how they claimed them,
Claimed these colors, theirs so long.
Then those Juniors, Oh how brilliant!
All that they could find to say
Was not based on right or justice
But a small and much used sentence,
"We're upper classmen. Don't you see?"
Oh! What brilliance and conjuring
It did take for each to say,
"We're upper classmen. Don't you see?"
So they argued, these committees,
Argued but came not to terms.
"You've no right to them, you babies,"
So those Juniors and the Sophomores
To the Council took this question,
To the Council of the High School.
Now the Council grave and noble
Quickly said to Sophomores gay
"You should have these colors wondr
'Tis not just the other way."
Then the Juniors, Oh! so sprightly
Bobbed up quickly and did say,
"Take your colors if you want them,
We'd not have them anyway."
How consistent! Oh those Juniors!
When you visit in our High School,
Look upon the walls majesticg
Oh those walls so dear to teachers.
There your eyes will see an emblem,
See an emblem "White and green,"
With the date when those fair Sophomores
Go into the world so large
Where they will battle with the currents,
In an ever moving barge.
Familiar Quotations from Room C
I was absent when we had that."-LUTHER WARNER.
Will the problems come out even?"-LAWRENCE FIANDT.
I couldn't get that one."-M. KREGAR.
I didn't have time to work them."-G. PULVER.
I haven't a pencil."fELSIE BROWN.
What does this test count?"wLU'1'HER WARNER.
Why, of course! Can't you see that, Warren?"-WILLAR
I'm not prepared."iPAULINE RANCK.
He! he! h6!H'FRED ROWE.
Two very similar twins is we,
I'm just like him, he's just like me,
Now am I him, or is he me,
Or is we both? How can this be?
Us would be much obliged to you
If you would tell us which is who.
WARREN AND WILLARD.
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llllmalilnlffwlafmi Freshman Class Officers
Vice-President, - - -
Secretary and Treasurer, - -
Member of High School Council, -
Colors, ---- - - Old Rose and Silver.
Class Roll .
Harold Allen, Glenn Fetteroi, Leon McJury, Raymond Schweit-
Donald Arner, Lawrence Fiandt, Clough Miller, Ralph Swihart, fzer
Willard Balch, Fannie Fisher, Harold Mohney, Bess Tucker,
Harry Barrows, George Fisher, Berlyn Mowrer, Louie Ulrich,
Willa Barton, Helen Foote, Merrill Noss, Bessie VanHorn,
Berniece Blanchard, Grace Garl, Ralph Phelps, Clare Weeks,
Forest Bowlby, Rhea Hart, Glenn Pulver, Myrtle Welty,
Vera Boyer, Max Houghtaling, Jessie Ruggles, Fern Wetherbee,
Lela Brown, Mabelle Jones, Robert Ruggles, Theresa Weyrick,
Elsa Brown, Charlotte Keyport, Paul Schermerhorn, Faye Zerby,
Frank Brown, Eddie Klopp, Charles Schoch, Beulah Deats,
Ethel Brown, Mamie Kregar, Walter Guetthoff, Marion King,
Florence Burke, Raymond Krull, Pearl Schweitzer, Orland Soules,
George Cahow, Lloyd Lane, Delisle Scott, Donald Mills,
Hazel Card, Arthur Langley, Clarence Smith, Marion Beam,
Hazel Fairchild, Ruth Langton, Nettie Smith, Fern Bingman,
Harry Duke, Iva McJury, Lola Schweitzer,
Day at the Fair .
S the School Board was kind enough to give us a holiday to attend
the fair, we appointed Lola Schweitzer and Charles Schock to see
that the ninth grade did credit to the school. After having spent
all afternoon in inspecting conditions, they told us the following story.
The first thing that attracted our attention was a noisy group at the
left. Upon investigating, We found to our astonishment that Fannie
Fisher was the center of attraction, amusing the spectators with her
fancy dancing. While we were yet absorbed in this, the band approached
with still another surprise for us. Whom should we see among its mem-
bers but several of our own classmates: Glenn Feteroff playing the snare
drum, Glen Pulver a horn, Clough Miller, clarinet, Clarence Smith the
drum, Frank Brown, cornet, Raymond Krull, a horn, Raymond Schweitzer,
trombone, Leon McJury, cornet, Lloyd Lane, clarinet, and lastly Law-
rence Fiandt with a trombone.
After following this strange procession for a short distance, We were
attracted by another group, surrounding a small tent, on the main en-
trance of which was a sign, reading,
"Step inside and see the Living Skeleton,
R Also, the Fattest Man in the world."
Being unable to resist the temptation we entered, and to our intense
amusement we saw Myrtle Welty strangely different from our school-
mate. By her side stood Max Houghtaling, the fattest man in the world,
who had lately begun to believe in vegetable diet. However, not feeling
as he did about it and being rather hungry, we went to a tiny booth, kept
by Hazel Card, the aged maiden, who had lately lost both fortune and
good looks. Hearing music in the distance, We followed the sound and
landed at the merry-go-round. At the engine was Harry Carter, the most
ambitious of the class, trying to start the machine. As we stood Watch-
ing it, the merry-go-round started up and we were greatly astonished to
see the following couples ready for the trip:
Elsa Brown and Earnest Miller, .
'Rhea Hart and Arthur Langley,
Faye Zerby and Clare Weeks,
Florence Burke and Donald Arnerg
Nettie Smith and Ralph Phelps,
Jessie Ruggles and Paul Schermerhorn.
There was no mistaking the untold happiness of the girls, as they viewed
their good-looking escorts. When descending from the platform, the
girls discovered that their hair was somewhat rumpled, so decided to go
immediately to the famous hairdresser, Iva McJury, and have their hair
done according to the latest style, as only she could do it.
After this interesting experience, we went to the floral hall and there
found Theresa Weyrick, Fern Wetherbee, Mildred Garl, Ethel Brown,
Berniece Blanchard and Vera Boyer, deeply interested in the different
Soon we were joined by the merry-go-round group, who asked us to
have our fortunes told. We proceeded at once to Pearl Schweitzer, the
great fortuneteller, and there received the information that we were to
be married in the near future. Being overjoyed at this, and thinking the
day complete, we hastened home, hoping that We might soon visit the fair
again. LELA BROWN,
Eighth Grade Officers
Class Motto, -
Blue and White
- "Do your part and we will do ours!
SSV'I3 EICIVHD HLHDIEI
A Clipping from the "Eighth
AST evening in the Assembly Room of the Three Rivers High School
occurred the first great vaudeville performance ever held in the
City of Three Rivers. It was held under the auspices of the Eighth
Grade, and it was said that each noble Eighth Grader took his part per-
fectly. By special request of the "Stars" an asbestos curtain was hung
for their protection against firefsi of the audience.
The first number on the program was a song, "In the Shade of the
Old Apple Tree," the latest piece, by the far famed Eighth Grade Trio,
who have studied for several years in Mars.
With the coming of the second number, the audience was dazed by
the appearance of Nina Kline, as the star ballet dancer. Why wouldn't
they be dazed? The third number was greatly enjoyed, it being a charm-
ing song "Mary Had a Little Lamb" by our Little Etta Carter.
Fourthly, a most superb address was delivered by Harold Schall, be-
ing his favorite oration, "Twinkle, Twinkle, Little Star." Harold Lang-
ton, the soloist of the evening, sang, in the most heart-breaking tones,
"Old Black J oe.', A striking recitation was delivered in the most power-
ful tones by our class orator, Paul Tompkins.
Intermission was necessary because of an accident befalling the class
orator. He had been stunned by a fiying missile, which had risen from
the direction of the audience. And as the stage manager was the only
one left to care for the orator, the delay was unavoidable.
At last the program was continued by a wonderful performance of
our acrobat, Lawrence Warner, who received several injuries as the result
of his daring exhibition. This was followed by our magician, Donald
Major, who failed several times to make his magic object appear at the
The ninth number, a lecture, "How to Get a 'Stand In,' " by Profes-
sor Bromley, was accepted with joy by everyone, because they knew that
the end was near. A pathetic song, "There is No -Place Like Home, but
I'm Afraid to go Home in the Dark," was beautifully rendered by Fleet
Beatty, the far famed Soprano Singer. Thus ended this most entertaining
and beneficial programme.
lphabetical Poem of
A stands for Alva,
A boy well built and strong,
And everywhere you start to go
He always tags along.
B stands for Beatrice,
A tall and wiry girl,
She laughs and grins and giggles
At every little whirl.
C stands for Clarence
Who combs his hair quite nice,
He goes with anyone who comes
And goes with them just twice.
D stands for Donald,
Whose eyes are quite like pearl,
He sits in front of me at school
And winks at every girl.
E stands for Ethel,
Wearing velvet every day,
She winks at George across the aisle
And comes to school for play.
F stands for Frank
Who always dresses neat,
And every time he comes to school
He does some awful feat.
G stands for Gertrude,
Who likes that sissy Paul,
And every time she passes him
She always makes a. call.
H stands for Harold, .
A small left-handed boy,
He either has a book to read
Or else he has a toy.
I stands for Inez,
Who is so very nice
She teaches grammar all the time
And always is precise.
J stands for Jesse
A girl who just stays here,
She came down from the mountains
Where the air is fresh and clear.
K stands for Klocke
Who seldom wears a smile,
But when she does get at it
She smiles about a mile.
L stands for Lucile
The girl with crooked knees
And when she's called on to recite,
She always has to sneeze.
M stands for Mary
Who does nothing else but grin,
She grins at this and grins at that
And never knows a thing.
N stands for Neva
A cute kid short and stout
She never, never stays at home
But always gads about.
0 will have to be slighted
For they are very few
And we as Rhinies will have to start
And find a person new.
P stands for Pierce '
The one who sits with ease, A
He never wears a different look,
A stitch in both his knees.
Q stands for Quinny
A boy whose fond of green
He always comes to school for fun
And always is so clean.
R stands for Ruby
A girl just full of fun,
If a teacher scold her anytime
She'll say "Oh, well it's done."
S stands for Shimek,
A History teacher right,
And if you don't do as she says
You'd better Hy your kite.
T stands for Tompkins
Who sits across the aisle,
You never see him laughing
For fear he'd crack a smile.
U stands for us,
The Rhinies large and small,
And every time We go to class
We're canned out one and all.
V stands for Van Auken
Who cannot take a hint
And when he came to school today
He said he couldn't think.
W stands for Waffle,
The Writer of this thing
And every chapel morning
She don't forget to sing.
X and Y stand for no one,
For no one do I know
Whose name begins with th
So they will have to go.
Z stands for Zander
The one who's never wrong
And every time he speaks a word
He draws an awful throng.
If Neva is Dunn,
Is Hazel Alcookfedl?
If Eva Hickox is love-sick,
Will Lucile Wain?
If Miss Shimek is through work at four o'clock
Is Neva Dunn? A
If Violet Burget is popular,
Is Leo Ash?
If the ice was thin,
Would Muriel Cross?
If Harold Schall is an undertaker,
Is Jesse A. Barber?
If Ruth Keyport were quiet
Would Charlie Rowe?
If Carleen Klocke is a baby
Is Charles A. Mann?
If Clare Zander lives south,
Is the home of Mildred East?
If Goldie Gebhard is German
Is Wallace Scottfshb?
If Edna is a Waffle
Will Helen Baker?
If Alva Godshalk rode
Would Marion Foote it?
If Gertrude Buck can sing,
Can Howard Reed?
Best looking boy: 1. Paul Avery, 2. Glenn Ruggles.
Best looking girl: 1. Marjorie Shafer, 2. Rhea Hart.
Most popular boy: 1. Don Gebhard, 2. Glenn Ruggles.
Most popular girl: 1. Rena Wing, 2. Muriel Godfrey.
Sportiest boy: 1. Edward Huss, 2. Don Gebhard.
Most bashful boy: 1. Leon Saunter, 2. Bill Ellet.
Best natured girl: 1. Rena Wing, 2. Esther Thompson.
Best natured boy: 1. Willard Huss, 2. Don Gebhard.
Boy with most High School spirit: 1. Glenn Ruggles,
2. Louis Hice.
Biggest bluffer. 1. Esther Fulcher, 2. Will Ellet.
Laziest pupil: 1. Stuart VanAuken, 2. LeRoy Haas.
School humorist: 1. Huss Twins, 2. Bill Ellet,
Crankiest pupil: 1. Fred Rowe, 2. Avis McJury.
Biggest giggler: 1. Esther Thompson, 2. Hazel Bowersox
Worst knocker: 1. Maynard Brown, 2.Fred Rowe.
Best student: 1 .Si Anderson, 2. Paul Brosy.
Best hustler: 1. Richard Holtom, 2. Rena Wing.
Most persistent fusser: 1. Avis McJury, 2. Edward Huss.
Biggest feet: 1. Si Anderson, 2. Harley Skeer.
Smallest feet: 1. Nellie Barry, 2. Violet Burget.
Cheekiest pupil: 1. Marion Foote, 2. Ernest Miller.
Noisiest boy: 1. Will Ellet, 2. Ernest Miller.
Noisiest girl: 1. Hazel Bowersox, 2. Esther Thompson.
Best boy athlete: 1. Earl Gregg, 2. Don Gebhard.
Best girl athlete: 1. Rena Wing, 2. Esther Fulcher,
Jolliest girl: 1. Rena Wing, 2. Esther Thompson.
Your most successful excuse: 1. Illness, 2. Work.
Most pessimistic: 1. Maynard Brown, 2. Ella Stoldt.
Most promising: 1. Paul Brosy, 2. Richard Holtom.
Neatest pupil: 1. Nellie Barry, 2. Edna Everhart.
Best looking lady: 1. Miss Mulheron, 2. Miss Matson.
Best looking man: 1 Mr. Smoll, 2. Mr. Mann.
Wittiest: 1. Mr. DeLong, 2. Mr. Wiggers.
Neatest: 1. Miss Matson, 2. Miss Krogen.
Most exacting: 1. Miss Winslow, 2. Miss Mulheron,
Most dignified: 1. Miss Mulheron, 2. Miss Krogen.
First to get married. 1. Mr. Smoll, 2. Miss Krogen.
Best entertainer: 1. Mr. Wiggers, 2. Miss Shimek.
To find out what one knows: 1. Miss Winslow, 2. Mr. Smoll,
Most talked of: 1. Miss Shimek, 2. Mr. Nieghorn.
Chapel Exercises April lst
1. Song: "There is something about ourselves which appeals to us."
2. Quartette: "How'd you like to bowl with me?"
AVERY, HUSS, SKEER, ELLETT.
3. Piccolo solo: "Oh you kids," MR. J. A. WIGGERS.
4. Reading: "The siege of the thirty suitors, and how I won six
hearts." ELIZABETH DIANA FULCHER.
5. Harp solo: "I've rings on my fingers and boots on my feet."
6. Quartette: "I like music with my meals."
HBIG 4" AT PoT'rER's.
7. Essay: Reminiscences of "Coon Hollow."
F. THEOCRITUS ANDERSON.
8. Vocal Solo: "Oh you little wad of gum." RICHARD HOLTOM.
9. Recitation: "A pony, a ponyg my kingdom for a pony."
10TH GRADE LATIN CLASS.
10. Solo: "Laughing Song," by FRED ROWE. fChorus to be sung by
I laugh ha, ha, ha, ha, ha, ha, and I laugh he, he, he, he.
But I can't tell you why it is that things just tickle me.
I am of a jovial turn of mind, and everything I see
Just seems to Strike my funny bone, and I laugh right out with glee."
Ha, ha, ha, ha, ha, ha! He, he, he, he, he, he!
W Y ,
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The Boys' Athletic Association
President, - - - - DoN GEBHARD.
Vice-President, - - EARL GREGG.
Secretary and Treasurer, LOUIS HICE.
About two weeks after our return to school last fall the association
met and organized for the school year.
As no football team was to be organized, some class games in base
ball were played. The Juniors played the rest of the school and were
beaten three out of four games.
Boys' Basket Ball Team
FTER putting in several weeks of hard practice the local five played
Mendon at Three Rivers, December 8. When the game ended the
score stood 66-6 in our favor.
It was decided to send the second team to Mendon to play the return
game. In a snappy game our second team came off victors by the score
On January 5th the Constantine five came to the city, expecting to
walk away with the game, but when the smoke cleared away the score
was 34-15 in our favor.
In a preliminary game between Constantine second team and Three
Rivers second team our team again won by a score of 40-5.
The next week Union City came here and by hypnotising our boys
rolled up a score of 51-34 in their favor.
January 19 Vicksburg's first team played our second team. In a fast
game Vicksburg won by one point, the score being 17-18.
The next week our boys again played Constantine and with the help
of a large aggregation from T. R. H. our boys won 27-14. The game be-
tween the second teams was won by our boys 40-2.
February 2 the second team played the return game with Vicksburg
and were again defeated in a hard fought game by the score of 14-17.
The next week the local five invaded Buchanan, and added another
scalp to their belt by defeating Buchanan by a score of 25-18.
' SECOND TEAM
February 23, Three Rivers at Goshen, 43-20 in favor of-Oh, ask Goshen!
March 1, Buchanan played the return game, here. Our boys pulled
off phenomenal stunts in shooting baskets and when the game ended the
score stood 47-13 in our favor. ' '
The last game of the season was played at Union Cityj Our team was
crippled by the loss -of one of the regular players, but in one of the hardest
fought games of the season, Union City was defeated by the score of 39-38.
Boys' Second Basket Ball Team
HE second boys' team of basket ball has come to stay. The second
team has produced several good players during the past two years,
and it is from this team that material is expected for the first team. The
team this year has been the best one in the history of the second team.
The team has been defeated only twice and these times by a first team,
and even in these games the score was very close. G. RUGGLES.
Boys' Basket Ball
ASKET BALL has held a very important place in the student activ-
ities of the Three Rivers High School this year. The enthusiasm
has run high, the student body and general public have been loyal
supporters, and the boys' team has made a vigorous and successful de-
fense of the Three Rivers title in this form of indoor winter sport. As is
shown by the following schedule, but two games were lost during the
season, one to Goshen in which we were playing out of our class, and the
other to Union City early in the season before the team was well organized.
As a team the boys have made an excellent showing, and rank as one
of the best our school has produced in recent years. As individual mem-
bers they deserve mention. A
Harley Skeer, otherwise known as "Spider," played center. This is
his first season on the team, and he has shown splendid development. His
long strides together with his towering reaches have had much to do with
the final readings of the score board. He ranks second as a point winner.
Louis Hice, called "Hicey" for short, is our star forward, and consistent
basket shooter. "Hicey" has a side winding dodge and an eye for baskets
which attracts the attention of the most casual observer, and figures
largely in the final score.
Don Gebhard, better known as "Pat," finished his high school basket
ball this year. He played forward as a regular position, but might well
be called our general utility man, for he has played all positions during
the season, usually concentrating his energies on the strongest opponent.
"Pat" is noted for the vigor and endurance with which he has always
played. A rough game never worries "Pat" in the least. He was Busi-
ness Manager of the team. Carl Handshaw, whose pet name is "Butch,"
played his old position at guard again this year for the third season.
"Butch" is a strong, fast player always playing the same consistent game.
It may well be said of him that he is "right there" in the game every
minute, being the most consistent player on the team. Very often at the
close of a game the opponents have been heard to say, "Gee, but that
curly-headed guy did stick to me." "Butch" was also captain of the team.
Arthur Knapp played the other guard position and made a very
creditable showing, this being his first year on the team. "Brownie's"
strongest point is speed. Glenn Ruggles was sub through the season, but
at its close his showing entitled him to the position at center. There is
no doubt but that his work at Union City in our final game won for Three
Rivers. He is the only equal that Tinny, the red-headed giant center of
Union City ever met. It is to be regretted that Glenn did not begin his
basket ball work earlier in his lfigh school career. P. A. SMOLL.
Boys' Base Ball
LTHOUGH no games have been played, the outlook for the base
ball team seems bright for the coming season. A large number
of boys are trying out for the various positions and all are prac-
tising hard. Athletics are on the scholarship basis this year, but all of
the players are above the requirements.
The county is divided into the northern and southern groups again.
Each team plays three games at home and three games out of town. The
winning team in each group will play for the county championship at the
Field Meet on May 31.
The following schedule has been arranged for Three Rivers:
April 20.-Mendon vs. Three Rivers at Three Rivers.
April 27.-Colon vs. Three Rivers at Colon.
May 4.-Centerville vs. Three Rivers at Three Rivers.
Mav 11.-Mendon vs. Three Rivers at Mendon.
May 18.-Colon vs. Three Rivers at Three Rivers.
May 25.-Centerville vs. Three Rivers at Centerville.
HE County Field Meet was held last year in Centerville, June 2,
1911, and Three Rivers again won the Track Cup. This makes
two cups in our possession. One permanently and the other for a
year. The cup won in 1911 will be ours if won two more consecutive
The winners of the various events were:
STANDING BROAD JUMP.
lst. Withers, Constantine. 2nd. Handshaw, Three Rivers.
Distance 9 feet, 32 inches.
100-YARD DASHACLASS A.
lst. Withers, Constantine. 2nd, Vanmiddleworth, Centerville.
STANDING HIGH JUMP.
lst. Laird, Mendon. 2nd, Divided between Handshaw, Three Rivers.
and Withers, Constantine.
Constantine height, 4 feet, 6 inches.
100-YARD DASH-CLASS B.
lst. Huss, Three Rivers. 2nd, Barnard, Constantine.
Time-11 seconds. '
BASE BALL THROW.
lst. Gregg, Three Rivers. 2nd. Barnard, Constantine
Distance, 300 feet, 6 inches.
lst. Gregg, Three Rivers. 2nd, Castle, Constantine
lst. Huss, Three Rivers. 2nd.
Distance, 35 feet, 5 inches.
RUNNING BROAD JUMP.
Distance, 18 feet, 2 inches.
lst. Gregg, Three Rivers. 2nd, Huss, Three Rivers
lst. Ruggles, Three Rivers. 2nd. Hice Three Rivers
Height, 8 feet, 6 inches.
lst. Laird, Mendon. 2nd. Huss, Three Rivers
lst. Handshaw, Three Rivers. 2nd. Avery, Three Rivers
RUNNING ISIIGH JUMP.
lst. Huss, Three Rivers. 2nd. Withers, Constantine
Height, 5 feet.
lst. Three Rivers. 2nd. Burr Oak
HALF MILE RUN.
lst. Gregg, Three Rivers. 2nd. Roselle, Constantine
Total Points-Three Rivers, 75, Constantine,- 35, Mendon, llg Burr
Oak, 7, Centreville, 3.
The Games and
, Elkhart vs. Three Rivers, -
Union City Vs. Three Rivers,
Vicksburg Vs. Three Rivers,
Vicksburg Vs. Three Rivers,
McMillan vs. Three Rivers, -
Benton Harbor Vs. Three Rivers,
Benton Harbor vs. Three Rivers,
Union City vs. Three Rivers,
Elkhart vs. Three Rivers, -
Bess Fulcher -
Margaret Knevels -
Avis lVIcJury -
Members of Team
Girls' Basket Ball
RENA WING ---- - Manager.
MARGARET KNEVELS - Secretary and Treasurer.
Brass FULCHER - - - - Captain.
IRLS' Basket Ball this year has been quite a success. The season
was a long one and the team made a good record, winning all but
The game with McMillan caused the most enthusiasm of any. Be-
cause of a disagreement on both sides we had no neutral referee for this
game and practically lost the game because of non-neutrality. This made
us more decided than ever that we could and would win from McMillan,
but they refused to schedule a return game.
After the game with McMillan the players on the first team were
changed considerably. The team continued to make good the rest of the
There will be plenty of good material for next year, so Three Rivers
will probably have a championship team in 1913, if they could not quite
make it in 1912.
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we HIGH SCHOOL ORF HESTRA
Junior Rofe sslonals
The High School Grchestra
DON GEBHARD if
VANCE BEATTY 5
PAUL AVERY -
WILL ELLET -
WALTER GUETTHOFF -
ROY DETWILER - -
Avis MCJURY -
The High School Orchestra
HE orchestra, organized in January, 1911, has shown remarkable
improvement during the past year, under the direction of Miss
Frances E. Hughes, and it is now one of the most popular organ-
izations of the high school.
One appreciates not only the good music, but the hue spirit displayed
by the members in rehearsals, and in public entertainments. This ap-
preciation is shown by the round of applause from the audience, which
each number brings.
The orchestra will be a permanent organization of the school, and it
is hoped that this year's good precedent will be followed next year.
We shall be sorry to lose two members, Avis McJury and Don Geb-
hard, who are to be graduated in June, for they have helped make the or-
chestra a success.
Shakespeare's "Twelfth N ight"
or "What You Will"
Presented by Class of 1912, June 5, 1912.
Duke Orsino ----- DON GEBHARD
Curio - - -
Sir Toby Belch -
Sir Andrew Aguecheek
Sebastian - -
- LEE BARNES
- LEROY HAAS
- ADA BERGER
- Avis MCJURY
- BESS FULCHER
V cLAss or 1910
Annis Adelman, Sheif1eld's.
Daisy Brown, City.
Ralph Burke, University of Illinois iChampaign, Ill.J
Carroll Culbertson, near Centerville.
Wilma Doll, Teacher.
Vida Doolittle, SheHield's.
Ruth Dougherty, Ypsilanti.
Mary Dunaway, Stenographer, Sheffield.
Helen Elliott, ShefTield's.
Minnie Franklin, City.
Mollie Franklin, University of Michigan.
Ethel Hart CMrs. H. R. Bothwelll City.
Harold Hickox, Gibbs' Drug Store.
Perry Holtom, Heidelberg College CTifHn, Ohio.l
Dorothy Huss, Ypsilanti.
Mary Huss, Ypsilanti.
Raymond Johnson, Druggist, City.
Preston Kern, Sheffield.
Joseph Krull, Stenographer, Lansing. '
Elsie Millard, QMrs. Isaac Druiffj LaPorte, Ind.
Roxie Miller, City.
Leota Oernst, Western State Normal, Kalamazoo.
James Rowe, Shei'lield's.
Lester Schaeffer, Kalamazoo College.
Isabel Shafer, Kellogg's.
Flossie Slack, Teacher.
Edsall Stough, Chicago.
CLASS OF 1911
Mildred Avery, attending College at Philadelphia.
Mamie Bothwell, McAllister's.
Lirl Bunn, Hydraulic Co.
Leah Crawford, Teacher.
Elgin Dougherty, D. Sz A. Post Mold Co.
Glee Doolittle, Robe Tannery.
Maynard Fiandt, Teacher.
Mildred Foote, Teacher.
Gertrude Hendrixson, Stenographer, Sheffield
Helen Hepler, Stenographer, Sheflield.
Marguerite Madery, Hillsdale College.
Lottie Monroe, Bookkeeper, Detroit.
Ethel Orton, Teacher.
Helen Pikett, fMrs. John Hagenbachj City.
Frances Potter, Potters.
Floyd Weeks, Kalamazoo College,
Hazel Young, Music Teacher.
In the Shenandoah Valley
E had left the party and started at a canter down the road,
discussing the events of the evening.
"Wasn't that strange about that detective? They say he's after
the old Stanley place, the one people say is haunted. It's been empty so
long I shouldn't think it would be good for much, would you?" It was
Jeannette who spoke.
"I'm sure I don't know. The furniture probably isn't, anyway," I
answered. "What's the detective's nameeCraig?"
"Yes. But he is a lawyer, too, you know. and he's looking up the
will. They say he's been staying in the house. If those people knew they
were the heirs, I wonder why they didn't hunt it up long ago, instead
of waiting until the place had all gone to pieces? I wouldn't have acted
that way," and my sister tossed her head in the decided imperious way I
knew so well.
"Perhaps we'd better telegraph and find out," I suggested. "If our
name were Stanley instead of Bradford, we might claim the place our-
selves. You know mother's people came from the South, or rather her
"Much good that would do us," she answered scornfully. "You
know grandfather was killed somewhere in the war, and even mother only
remembers grandmother by that old picture which was lost in the fire.
You don't remember thatg you were too little."
"Well, what of it?" I retorted rather sharply. It was always a
source of aggravation to me that Jeannette so often referred to the dif-
ference in our ages, as if the fact that she were the first-born indicated
"Oh, well, Horace, you don't need to start a quarrel now. Look,
here is the corner. Let's turn and go down the old trail for a change,"
she said, and without waiting for an answer, turned her horse to the
But I stopped. "Wait, Jeannette," I called, and as she halted and
looked back over her shoulder at me. I rode up to her and caught her
horse's bridle. "Don't you know it isn't safe to go down this road?
People say it has hardly been used for twenty years."
"Nonsense," she retorted. "I know it has. And if people don't go
down here now, it's just because no one has lived here for so long they
think it's haunted. I'm not afraid of ghosts, if you are," and with a toss
of her head she started off.
There was nothing for me to do but to follow. So thisI did, and
whatever misgivings I had felt at first were soon forgotten in the beauty
of the scenery.
We were riding along in silence when suddenly we became conscious
of a change in the atmosphere, indicative of an approaching storm. We
whipped up the horses and galloped on, racing with the storm which was
drawing rapidly nearer. Clouds had risen, sthe rain had come, and still
we galloped on, faster and yet faster. Forked flashes of lightning follow-
ed each other in quick succession, accompanied by a continuous roar of
thunder. On the right and left we could hear the branches of the trees
crashing and falling as we sped along. The rain now fell in torrents,
drenching us to the skin. The road, always on a low level, was flooded,
so that the horses had difficulty in making progress. We could no longer
gallop, the race was over and the storm had won. And how long would
it be before we reached home? Could we find the way in such a storm,
which showed no signs of abating? How far must we go before we came
to the place where the old trail joined the new? These were the questions
that were passing through my mind as we rode along.
The lightning, however fearful it seemed, was in the end the means
of our deliverance, for it unexpectedly revealed a driveway, apparently
fallen into disuse, into which we now turned our horses. To be sure, we
did not know where it might lead, but in any case it could not put us
in much worse difficulty than we had been in. We rode on, never stop-
ping to consider that, as this was evidently a private driveway, it was
strange that the gate was open. There was a certain atmosphere about
the place that reminded me of the old attic at home in the North-a kind
of "old smell," as we used to call it, that brings to one's mind the thought
of hair-wreaths, coffin plates and daguerreotypes of beautiful ladies in the
hoop skirts and poke bonnets of an age gone by.
While I was thus lost in revery, and while the lightning was still
Hashing and the thunder rumbling, we had come to a new stage in our
journey. The flashes of lightning now showed a great mansion, built in
ante-bellum style, with the wide, white pillared veranda, characteristic of
old Southern architecture. ,
"Look, Jeannette, look!" I cried, but Jeannette had already seen.
Always decisive in action, she had jumped down from her horse and was
now making her way to the house.
After safely sheltering the horses, I too, started toward the house.
"Horace Bradford, where are you? Oh, you dear boy! I was so
worried-this way, Horace-why of course I know nobody lives hereg all
the more reason why we should make ourselves at home. No, no, that
isn't the door. Oh, I thought I saw something then-never mind, I guess
it was only the lightning. There, now, I've found the door at last. Oh,
what was that?"
I turned the door knob for her, and after a good deal of shaking, the
door swung back on its rusty hinges, and we entered the room. But why
was the door unlocked? Why was it that the moment we came into the
room Jeannette and I both felt a shudder pass over us, a sensation of-
shall I say it?--horror! A feeling of tragedy, that, as I recall it, still
causes my hair to rise and a cold, creepy sensation to pass up and down
my back. What was it? What could it be? Was it merely the strange-
ness, the loneliness of a long unoccupied mansion on such a night as this?
Or was it something elseg something more subtle and potent that gave the
place that awful atmosphere?
As we might have expected, the room was in total darkness. We
could see nothing savefwhat could it beafa light? A light on such an
eve as this? I shivered. But Jeannette was cold and wet, and if she
had noticed the light she did not mention it. Instead, she asked me
whether I had any dry matches. I replied that I thought I had, and felt
around for them. Soon I found the box and lit one. The flickering light
revealed a room furnished in plantation style. Everything was handsome
and costly, the apartment having evidently been used as a drawing room.
It seemed still to be as the occupants had left it. Each article of furniture
had the appearance of use, had it not been for the dust on everything. I
should have said that we had been carried back half a century in time to
enter a mansion, master and mistress of which happened to be absent at
the moment. I half expected to see a pompous negro servant enter and
bowing, announce: "Massa and Mistis will be in in jes' a moment," etc.
We had lighted the candelabraand stood as if waiting for something
to happen. And something did happen. Doors slammed, lights appeared
in the other rooms and again disappeared, windows rattled, and with all
these strange occurences were mingled the roar of the raging storm with-
out and the terror of the atmosphere within.
I glanced at Jeannette. Her face was white as she stood nervously
twitching her hands, her dark eyes Wide, her lips parted as if in astonish-
ment or terror.
"Jeannette," I said, "you'll catch cold in those wet clothes. Let's
explore the place and maybe we can find something for you to put on."
She followed me as I went out, saying never a word. Perhaps she
thought it was not a time for needless words, when natural and supernat-
ural agents seemed to be working together to teach us the insignificance
of man. I had grasped a candle from the mantelpiece and lighted it, and
now led the way out into the central hall. I found the front stairway
and started up, Jeannette following. The stairs ereaked, the candle
flickered, and turning a corner we could see a steady light far above us.
But before we reached the top of the stairs it had disappeared, and far
away there seemed to be a tall white figure beckoning. We went on, and
ever before us flitted that elusive thing, beckoning, ever beckoning.
Suddenly it vanished. And now We saw before us a suite of rooms
opening off the hall. We entered. Upon investigation we found two bed
rooms and a sitting room, all appearing as if they had been recently used.
I left Jeannette in one of the bed rooms and went into the sitting room
to explore. Seating myself at the dainty little writing desk, I idly
picked up a locket which I was astonished to see lying there. At my touch
it revealed a miniature portrait of one of the loveliest faces I have ever
seen. It was the picture of a young girl evidently taken about the time
of the Civil War. The face was oval in shape, the eyes were hazel and
dreamy, the eyebrows delicately arched. The soft light brown hair hung
in short curls at the side of the face and there was a string of pearls
about the slender throat.
I glanced up startled as the door opened and Jeannette entered, clad
in a soft, creamy party dress, the skirts extended by wide hoops.
She laughed at my astonishment and said simply:
"I found them in there. Why what's that? Where did it come
from?" she questioned excitedly, snatching the locket from my hand. A
startled exclamation escaped her lips as she caught sight of the portrait.
"Horace-why, Horacefdo you know who that is? Why, that's our
own grandmother, the one whose picture was burned in the fire. Don't
you know, I told you about it?" she ended helplessly.
"Yes,I know you told me about it. But you never told me her
name was Patricia Stanley, and that's what's engraved on that locket, and
you never told me she had anything to do with this part of the state, or
that this was the old Stanley place," I added rather sarcastically.
"Well, I didn't know it myself till just now. You see she died when
mother was a baby and father's family took care of mother, she had never
told them her maiden name. You know the picture didn't have any name
on it," Jeannette answered, making me repent at once for my crossness.
h rg'But look here at these papers. What are they? How did they get
"Jean, listen to that!" I cried, for from far in the distance there
came to our ears the sound of wailing. I caught her arm, and we started
toward the door. The sound was coming nearerknearer.
There was terror in that cry, and grief. And yet I cannot analyze
it. I can only say I had never before heard such a sound, and I hope I
never may again.
We reached the stairway, Jeannette and I, and hurried down the
stairs. We found the door in the drawing room we had entered first,
hurried through, and opening the outside door, stepped out onto the ve-
randa. We could hear a door opening behind us and the sound of foot-
steps crossing the room.
The storm had somewhat abated, but had by no means stopped en-
tirely. There were still Hashes of lightning and loud claps of thunder,
but they came a little less frequently than before. The rain was more
steady and the wind less violent.
"The storm is almost over," I said. "Pretty soon we can start home.
Do you know, J eannetteHwhat's that?" For near by we could see some-
thing orange and red, running, leapingg it was fire!
"The lightning has struck something," she replied. It's not so near
as it looks. It's only some shanty, or something. Come," and she ran
down the steps.
I followed. We hurried toward the place where the fire seemed to
be, and now we could hear someone following us. I glanced back and be-
held a man in a raincoat and sou'wester, carrying a lighted lantern in his
hand. I stopped and began to laugh, calling out to him.
"So you were the ghost! Well, I must say you played the part well."
"Do you see that house burning?" he asked, pointing a shaking finger
toward the Haming ruin. He paid no attention to my answer, "Indeed, I
do," but went on with his story. "That's the old overseer's house, where
I most likely left all my papers. I can't find them any place," and he
shook his head at Jeannette, who had been staring with round-eyed
amazement at this materialized spirit.
She recovered herself at once, however, and answered him very
"There seemed to be a number of papers strewn around on a lady's
writing-desk in one of the rooms, perhaps they are the ones you are look-
ing for. And there was a locket, too, that I recognized or rather I recog-
nized the picture. Why, it's still in my hand!"
"Come, we'll go and see what we can find. It's pretty wet and
chilly out here," I suggested.
We made our way up the wide steps again, and entered the house in
a lighter mood than we had been in that evening. The atmosphere of the
place had not changed, but it no longer made the same impression on us.
We found the rooms up stairs as we had left them, the papers still lying
on the dainty little writing-desk. The stranger gave a sigh of relief when
he saw them, and turned to us with an air of apology.
"These are what I was hunting. It was careless of me to lay them
down and forget where I put them, but perhaps you have observed the air
of this place. Allow me to introduce myself: Robert Craig, at your ser-
vice," he smiled and bowed, hat in hand. "I have been looking into the
Stanley estate, and some of the heirs seem to be missing. But I have
found a clue which I believe will enable me to trace them more success-
"As for the ghosts, I hope you will not believe me superstitious when
I say that for some time I have felt that there was some mystery about
this place. I have not seen anything and have heard nothing till to-night.
Perhaps you, too, heard a sort of wailing, as of someone lost and without
"I own that we did," I answered. "But I have not yet introduced
myself. I am Horace Bradford, and this is my sister, Jeannette. We
were on our way home when the storm came, and we stopped here for
"Ah--I see." The lawyer was apparently thinking. He was a tall,
slight man in appearance, probably .near middle age. His hair was gray
at the temples and he had the air of experience, impressing me as a dual
personality, half imaginative and impressionable, half calm and half
He looked up suddenly and began to speak very fast. "Miss Brad-
ford, will you explain the statement you made that you recognized the
picture in your hand?"
"Why certainly. VVhen Grandmother died she left no means of iden-
tification except a small portrait, in colors, of herself. She had come to
the home of my Father's parents alone, saying that her husband was away
at war, but was not inclined to talk about her past life-in fact, she didn't
even tell her name. She was not well, though, and the next morning
they found her very ill. She died in a few hours, leaving my mother an
orphan only a few months old. Father's people gave her a home till she
was old enough to work."
"Did your grandmother say where she was from?" the lawyer ques-
"No. But from her accent, and her speech in general, they judged
that she came from the South."
What was your mother's first name?"
"Jeannette I am named for her you see."
I see. Have you ever heard anything of your grandfather?"
It is supposed he was killed in the War."
Will you look at these papers?" and he handed Jeannette some of
the papers we had seen on the writing desk. There was a will, dated
1868, leaving the plantation to the owner's heirs, Eugene and Patricia,
provided the latter were livingg if dead, her share was to go to her daugh-
ter, Jeannette Lessington. It stated further that until.both heirs were
found the estate was to remain as the occupants had left it. The fact
that we had lived a retired life so long in the North, without our mother
knowing her real name, accounted for the long search, as our grandmother
had apparently left no notice of where she was going when she went away.
The second was a letter, written by John Stanley to his son, Eugene,
some two years after the close of the war. It was valuable only as it gave
the attendant circumstances of Patricia's flight, and gave again the name
of her child. It also told that she had gone North and was in ill health at
There were other papers telling of the progress and failure of the
search. These were for the most part letters from the detectives.
"The evidence is rather meagre," Mr. Craig said at last. "But the
stories fit well. With the aid of your fathers' parents' testimony we
should be able to prove your case. Are they living?"
"Yes, they are living," I replied.
And so it happened that we have come to live in "The Poplar Grove,"
on the Old Trail, in the very heart of the beautiful Shenandoah Valley.
For since the death of Eugene Stanley mother is the only heir. The place
is homeg the scenery is matchless: the people kind and courteous.
But the shadow of mystery has not departed from "The Poplar
Grove" with the years of use. Inhabited, the place still has that atmosphere
of terror, though in a less degree. The cause of poor Patricia Stanley's
flight is still unknowng the tale of grief and woe remains untold through
all the flight of years. Whatever these great walls know they do not tell.
My Shadow---by Ted
I have a little shadow that
Goes in and out with me,
And what can be the use of him
Is more than I can see,
He is very, very fond of me, and
I- well, he's all rightg
For I really do admire him
Though I can not squelch him quite.
The funniest thing about him
Is the way he holds my hand
Not at all like proper shadows
Who ne'er close enough will standg
For he holds it in broad daylight,
Though the crowds in mock'ry call
But more often in the moonlight
When there are no crowds at all.
He hasn't got a notion of
How I must feel the eyes
That are looking from the skylights
And from all beneath the skies,
He just stays round me hourly
With an air of peace sublimeg
But my Louie 'll be my shadow
Till the very end of time.
Miss Mulheron read the following sentence: "The Wind gently kissed
the tree." She then asked Mr. Shafer what figure of speech it Was.
MR. SHAFER: "Personification because the wind is endowed With the
power of a human being to express himself."
MISS MULHERON fEng. IVJ: "Who was the greatest English poet
next to Shakespeare?"
AVIS M: "Edgar Allen Poe."
MR. SMOLL Un Com'l Geog.J: "What did they barter in the Garden
MISS LAMONTE: "I don't know but I suppose apples, or something
A teacher asked her pupil what his head was for, and the boy said
after a. bit of thinking, "To keep my collar on."
RICHARD HOLTOM ftranslatinglz "Then I will never come back again."
Miss KROGEN: "All right."
BESS FULCHER itranslatinglz "A delicate red broke out over her
A green little Junior in a green little way
Some chemicals mixed, just for fun, one dayg
And the green little grasses now tenderly wave
O'er the green little J unior's green little grave.-EX.
MICKY fat'circusl: "Why do they call that fat Woman Sahara?"
LIPPY: "Because she's such a vast stretch of waste fWaistJ."-EX,
NOTA BENE: Fancy needle work, Lace turn-overs, Hemstitching,
Crocheting, etc.-HAROLD SEVISON, 354 Flint Ave.
Rheinhardt took both her hands and pulled them out into the mead-
She took the brown twig out of the collection box fplant boxi-
He threw his clothes off and climbed into the water M SHAFER
Shoot yourself among the afilicted.-M. SHAFER
His full mouth was nearly closed.-M. SHAFER.
Ulrich von Rudenz walked in clad in a nightdress fknight s dressl
Scandalous! !! I-M. SHAFER.
I will save him from the power of the landlord Cgovernorl R
Si Anderson my Si, Si,
When first we were aquent
You used your pony often
When you to Latin went:
But now your pony's gone, Si,
For it is useless now,
Languages you dropped now, my
Si Anderson, my Si.
Si Anderson, my Si, Si,
We Went to school together.
And many a pleasant walk, Si
We've had wi one anither:
Now we must leave the school, Si
But hand in hand we'll go,
And live always with it nigh,
Si Anderson, my Si.
A Record of the Happenings of the Year
Oct. 2. Lelia Moss and Leon Saunter both absent during the Centre-
ville Fair. Looks rather serious, Leon!
Oct. 3. Mr. Mann lecturing on chewing gum addresses Luther War-
ner as follows: "Do you believe in chewing gum in public places, Luther?"
LUTHER: "Who's chewing gum? There ain't anyone seen me chew-
ing no gum."
MR. MANN! "I didn't suppose anyone did see you chewing ll0 gum."
Oct. 4. Do teachers like to ride on the merry-go-round? I wonder
y Oct. 5. The bells rang out their merry chimes at eight o'clock.
Children from hill and dell came rushing in pell mell.
Oct. 6. Nothing doing. Rain! Rain! Rain!
Oct. 9. Back to the same old routine again. We favored Mr. De-
Long with his favorite song "Upidee-i-dee-i-da."
Oct. 10. Oh! you music strike!
Oct. 11. John in English is making eyes at Hazel Bowersox. Miss
Mulheron : "John, I wish you would keep your eyes to yourself."
Oct. 12. Paul B. secured a picture of Katie from someone, and what
do you suppose Katie did? She bawled!
Oct. 13. Fire alarm! Gee, we were scared, but we finally found
that we were stung.
Oct. 16. Mr. Smoll has been seen gazing longingly in the direction
of the English room. Oh, Mr. Smoll! We don't blame you, though.
Oct. 17. "Si" Anderson put some mercury down Mildred Snyder's
back. Woe be to "Si"
Oct. 18. Mr. Brosy conducted the chapel exercises this morning.
We are always glad to hear from him.
Oct. 19. Russell Crandall glanced up from his book once today. Oh,
the world is coming to an end!
Oct. 20. Ella Stoldt took a front seat in the assembly room today
Mr. Mann has such a liking for Ella that he delights in having her near
Oct. 23. Mr. Wiggers Qdiscussing rhetoricals before Seniorsl "Now,
you see we don't wantxso many dialogues, etc., but we do want something
Glenn R. "To get out of rhetoricals is original."
Oct. 24. Ask the teachers how they enjoyed their trip up the river.
Oct. 25. Earl Zander was absent today. Guess he's getting ready
to send a wireless message.
Oct. 26. New cases are developing every day. Namely, LeRoy Haas
and Pauline Ranck. ,
Oct. 27. Bennie Stears visited the school today. Maybe we'll never
see Bennie again. Why? He's joined the army.
Oct. 30. "We will thing eighty-thix."
Oct. 31. This marks the day and date wherein our noble president
of the Senior class was a member of the eighth hour spelling class.
Nov. 1. Mr. Tyler visited us this morning and delivered one of his
interesting talks on "Idealism."
Nov. 2. Miss Shimek's snake crawled out of its cage, but she hastily
picked it up and put it back to sleep again. Brave girl!
Nov. 3. We listened to Mr. DeLong's famous talk on "Evils of Hal-
lowe'en." There wasn't a sinner in the class when he finished.
Nov. 6. Russell Swihart and Myrtle Louks. Now what do you think
Nov. 7. Miss Hughes exchanged the sweetest smile with Bill Ellet
today. It was too cute for anything.
Nov. 8. Avis stung Glenn again. For goodness sakes! Why don't
you take the hint, Glenn?
Nov. 9. Boost, boost the Girls' Band.
Nov. 10. No school. Teachers visited neighboring schools.
Nov. 13. Mr. Wiggers delivered a fine lecture in chapel on "Excel-
lent Habits of Neighboring Schools."
Nov. 14. We had our voices tested!
Nov. 15. The chief question this morning was "What are you going
to make of yourself?" The majority was ???
Nov. 16. Miss Shimek tried to make the Zoology class stay after
school for wasting time in class, but she couldn't succeed.
Nov. 17. We had visitors today and were as good as angels?
Nov. 20. Verna Erway has a new style of hair dressing.
Nov. 21. The following was found on the page of a J unior's Ger-
Junior to Freshie: "Wie kommst du Herr?"
Freshie: "Nobodyg I comb in myself."
Nov. 22. Notice on the board in the assembly room: "My Silas
Marnerf' O, Souls!
Nov. 23. Many participate in the eighth hour spelling banquet.
Nov. 23. Three more school days until Thankgiving.
Nov. 27. Merrill Noss occupied the seat of honor on the platform by
Miss Winslow today.
Nov. 28. Louie Hice was translating a passage in German, which
read, "Give me nothing but my wife." He emphasized "nothing" and
"wife" in deep clear tones.
Nov. 29. Every one can smell the Thanksgiving turkey.
Dec. 4. If I were LeRoy Haas,
I know what I would dom
I'd fiunk so many studies
That I Wouldn't be a Senior
Till Pauline could be one too.
Dec. 5. Miss Mulheron fto Chas. Holtoml: "What is the meaning of
'Let our beard be shook with danger?' "
Charles: "So angry that our beard trembled."
Dec. 6. Mr. Nieghorn blushed this morning when he came in the
assembly room. Why?
Dec. 7. Ella Stoldt didn't have to take a front seat today. What's
going to happen? '
Dec. 8. Boys' Basket Ball game with Mendon to-night. First of
Dec. 11. Conversation between Leland Shafer and his friend. "What
makes your face so red, Leland? Is it the sunshine?" Leland: "No,
Dec. 12. The main question of the day is "Who threw that apple in
the assembly room?" Everybody is innocent.
Dec. 13. Miss Shimek dissected a cat in Zoology today. She advo-
cates cruelty to dumb animals.
Dec. 14. The sixth grade sang for us this morning after which Rev.
Coghlan imparted to us a few joyous words of Christmas cheer.
Dec. 15. Eight more shopping days until Christmas.
Dec. 18. Miss Shimek: "Now I will not stand any more of your
PUPIL Cin low tonel: "Sit down then."
Dec. 19. Frank Brown, the high school pugilist, wasn't spoken to
today in German, although he and Si fought several rounds.
Dec. 20. Nothing doing. Just Hstudieren Sie den ganzen Tag."
Dec. 21. Santa Claus is the main subject of the day among the
Dec. 22. We had a good rhetorical program this forenoon, after
which Prof. Shimek of Iowa University gave us a few words of greeting.
Good bye, dear Old Year.
J anu ary
Jan. 2. A Joyful Welcome to the New Year.
Jan. 3. Each wheel in each little head is at work.
Jan. 4. Why did Mr. Wiggers stop in the middle of the street? Ask
the girls in the windows.
Jan. 5. What has Avis McJury on her face? Beware of all imitations.
Jan. 8. Rhea Potter and Gail Wescott you know,
Have a terrible case and so
When Gail says, "Please accept this bid"
Rhea answers, "You know it, kid."
For she likes to have a nice beau.
Jan. 9. Mr. Smoll blushes so when we speak of Ypsilanti. I wonder
why? Does anybody know?
Jan. 10. Myrtle Louks Was heard saying these lines to Russell Swi-
"All hearts are yours,
Both great and small,
But rnine's the truest, Russell,
Of them all."
Jan. 11. Verna Erway has a new switch.
Jan. 12. The Basket Ball Girls and Boys came from Union City this
noon. It looks as though Three Rivers would have to go some.
Jan. 15. Mr. Wiggers favored us with three vocal solos this morn-
ing. They were great.
Jan. 16. Oh, cram and cram! Why? Examinations!
Jan. 17. The terrible day has arrived. You know the rest.
Jan. 18. Still in motion.
Jan. 19. The factory closes today.
Jan. 22. Examination papers back. Some think that doom's day
Jan. 23. Everything booming again. It's the same old thing in the
same old way.
Jan. 24. Mr. Wiggers gave a talk on teaching this morning.
Jan. 25. The main question which the President of the Senior Class
tries to impress upon the Seniors is, "Bring That Money For Your Pins."
Jan. 26. The Boys' first and second basket ball teams play Constan-
tine tonight. Poor Constantine!
Leon Saunter lost the joint in Physics because he was mak-
ing those goo-goo oculorum eyes at Mae LaMonte.
The girls held a dance in the hall, but they quickly evap-
orated when Mr. Adams appeared on the scene.
Frank Brown, in endeavoring to perform one of his pugil-
istic feats, was "canned" from German.
The orchestra played two selections this morning, after
which Charles Holtom read a story which he had written for rhetoricals,
entitled "An After Dinner Talk". It was very good, and appreciated
Feb. 2. The Girls' Basket Ball team and the Boys' second team went
to Vicksburg this noon to try their luck.
Feb. 5. Mr. Smoll fin Physicsjz "What is hardness, Miss LaMonte?"
Mae: "Why, it's the resistance a body has for scratching."
Feb. 6. Charley Schock received a warm shake from Mr. DeLong
this morning. Charley wouldn't whisper again for anything. Would you,
Feb. 7. Mr. Eberly gave us a talk this morning in chapel on den-
tistry, after which Mr. Barber of Kalamazoo College, gave us a short ad-
dress. Both were enjoyed by the school.
Feb. 8. The Annual Staff took the chapel hour this morning to se-
cure subscriptions for the "Reflector,"
Feb. 9. Main question of the morning was "What smells so?" Oh,
they are making Hydrogen Sulphide in the laboratory.
Feb. 12. Ralph Phelps has some cute little curls today. How cute
his mama combs his hair.
Feb. 13. Why does Miss Matson blush so easily today? It's her birth-
day. Unlucky lassie!
Feb. 14. Avis fafter looking in a concave mirror and not getting the
desired resultsl: "What's the use of that kind of mirrors, anyway?"
Mr. Smoll: "Those are made to discourage people so they will not
use them so much."
Feb. 15. Mr. Beatty spoke to us in chapel on the subject of agri-
culture. It was a very interesting talk.
Feb.- 16. The Girls' Basket Ball team went to Detroit this morning
and the boys went to Buchanan.
Feb. 19. Miss Winslow fin Geom. ID: "Is there anyone absent
Class: "Yes, LeRoy Haas is gone."
Miss Winslow: "Yes, I remember I noticed that when I took the
roll, and that a couple of his friends were gone also."
Feb. 20. New case is developing rapidly-Edward Huss and Florence
Burke. At least Miss Mulheron thinks so by the contents of the notes she
gets the 5th hour.
Feb. 21. Miss Shimek fell today while going home through the blind-
ing storm, but she was rescued by the Hon. E. Huss.
Feb. 22. Limburger cheese was generously distributed around the
school building and then "Squint" Miller took off his shoes. "Nuf Ced."
Feb. 23. Benton Harbor girls' team plays with Three Rivers tonight.
Of course, you know who will Win.
Feb. 26. Mr. Smoll Kin Physicsj: "Every little substance has a
spectrum all its own."
Feb. 27. Miss Shimek Cin Zoologylz "Avis, how do you make arti-
Avis: "With a stomach pump."
Feb. 28. Mr. Mann: "Miss Dunn, can you name another very im-
portant party of the French Revolution?"
Miss Dunn: "VVhy-erethere were those Gridironists,"
Feb. 29. One year in four. Cupid was so busy back near Esther
Thompson's seat that Mr. DeLong decided that for the welfare of both
Esther and Louie he would change the lattei-'s seat of honor.
s 55 or
...fr ' EP J
Q X ? y X '
I V - l -".'iliZ. V
Mar. 1. Mr. Smoll: "Miss Stevens, where have you seen the rain-
Helen: "Why I don't know, but I think I've seen it in the North
Mar. 4. Willard Huss thinks there is a new kind of candy, viz:
Cayenne Fudge. Ask Willard the consequences.
Mar. 5. Junior Class Meeting. Louie Hice: "The motion is in or
der whether or not we take a 'chap' to Doll's party."
Esther: "Mr, President, I move that we don't take any president
along or I won't go."
Mar. 6. Helen Stevens brought her two dogs to chapel this morn-
ing. They wanted to hear the orchestra.
Mar. 7. Teacher: "What were the first laws that the first Ameri-
can Constitution made?"
Lowell Weinberg: "Mother-in-laws,"
Mar. 8. The main question in the debate in Miss Mulheron's room
is i'Who threw that rubber?"
Innocent boys: "I don't know, I didn't see it!"
Mar. 11. The Three Rivers Daily Commercial states that HP. A.
Smoll returned from Ypsilanti, where he had been visiting his parents."
When did your parents move to that city, Mr. Smoll?
ix Gi' fl,
lvhmxlu. ' ofulvw
Mar. 12. The following was found on a Freshman's notebook:
'iWhen I have studied half a night,
And know at last my work's all right,
Who says, next day,
I may recite?
Mar. 13. Unlucky day as well as a day when everyone's head seemed
Mar. 18. The Seniors gave a fine program this morning, consisting
of a debate by four Senior boys, several songs by the class, and an in-
strumental duet by N. Barry and Avis McJury.
Mar. I9. The Sophomore's green and white pennant appeared on
the door in the assembly room this morning. The Sophs look at it so
much that I fear they will soon all have the green fever.
Mar. 20. LeRoy Haas freading Burke's Conciliation Speechtl "This
useless taxation is to be kept scared" fsacredl.
To Our Readers
HE STAFF wish to thank the
advertisers who have greatly
helped in making possible the publi-
cation of this Annual, and the read-
ers of The Reflector are urged to
Index to Advertisers
Adrian College, -
American Laundry, -
Ash Sz Co., E. -
Avery, Geo. -
Balch Sz Haring, -
Bates, Jackson Sz Co.
Bliss, Dr. J. L. -
Bodley, - -
Bond, O. G. -
Bowie, Dr. -
Brand Sz Wohlfeil, -
Buys, E. J. -
Campbell, R. B. - -
City Laundry, - -
Conklin, - - -
Constantine Hydraulic Co.,
Corlett Sz Son, R. J. -
Cramer, H. - -
Crawford Sz Clark,
D. Sz A. Post Mold Co.,
Dean, Dr. R. E. - -
Eberly, Dr. - -
Farnam, J. F. - -
First National Bank, -
First State Savings Bank,
Folz, Sam - -
Gas Co., - - -
Gibbs, W. R. -
Givan, Dr. T. D. -
Grifliths, John -
Guetthoff, Felix -
Hubbell, Miss -
Johnson, C. H.
Kindergarten Training School
Klocke, Carl -
Leuth-Alt, - -
Mapson, S. T. Sz Co.
McAllister, Tom -
Pealer Q Miller,
Parson's College, -
Pauli, J. M. - -
Potter Sz Co., Clark
Prouty, Mrs. -
Putnam Drug Store, -
Racket Store, -
Reed, T. J. - -
Schoonmaker Sz Wor
Scidmore, Dr. A. W. -
Shefiield Car Co.,
Smith, B. E. -
Snyder, A. W. -
The John Tripp Co.,
The Wagenaar Co.,
Three Rivers Robe Tannery,
Three Rivers Teleph
VanDyke, Tony -
Virgil, Dr. Ralph C.
Wertman, L. R. -
Western State Normal, -
Wheeler, H. B. -
HALL OF Qgnrumes -
' fgoyj- A: :L Q L , 4113...-
T 4 at ' A"""Li-tytw
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Mar. 21. Rena had her seat changed today. She said that she
hadn't done anything.
Gail Wescott has quit school. Poor Rhea!
Mar. 22. Vacation is near. Three cheers for the last week in March.
Apr. 1. Back to the cathedral of learning again.
Apr. 2. Miss Mulheron iEng. IVJ: "Bess, what is the-thought of
the 30th paragraph?"
Bess: "Why, the fisheries increased when the population in-
Apr. 3. Mr. Smoll fin Physicsl telling how dry vapor is. Why wat-
er vapor is just as dry asfwell, as dry as some other things."
Apr. 4. Poor Mildred cried so hard this morning when she found
that Guy had not seen her at church the night before. CFact was he
Apr. 5. Earl Zander read a story entitled "A Plighted Romance."
It was very good, showing Earl's enthusiasm in such subjects.
Apr. 8. It's the same old story. "We must have it more quiet in
passing from one class room to another" and "Please keep off the grass."
Apr. 9. The Freshmen and Sophomores had their pictures taken to-
day. It's a good thing the Seniors had theirs taken first.
If To know the season's approved
ideas in style, fabric and ap-
proved color-see the finest examples of American tailoring,
evidenced in serviceable, ready-to-wear garments-come to
the Big Corner, Kalamazoo. We cordially invite you.
The Folz Label Means Absolute Satisfaction at
a Reasonable Price Q! A! A! Af A! A!
CUT THIS OUT
and present it when you call.
Your round trip fare will be re-
turned to you with purchase of
3510.00 or over.
Big COVHBF Clothier, Hatter, Fur-
nisher, - - Kalamazoo, Mich.
Western State Normal
SUMMER TERM JUNE 24-AUGUST 2.
FALL TERM OPENS SEPTEMBER 23.
- 1912 i--1
Review and credit courses offered in the summer. Following
courses lead to life certificate:
General and High School Art Domestic Art
Domestic Science Kindergarten
Manual Training Music Physical Training
For Catalogue address D. B, WALDQ, President
Apr. 10. Little LeRoy Haas has the measles. Pauline has mourned
so over the dear old soul! Too bad!
Apr. 11. Miss Hughes' favorite rhyme, "We will thing one eighty-
Apr. 12. The Latin pony "Nellie" was cremated today. All the
Sophs mourn her loss.
Epitaph on the death of Nellie, written beside her ashes:
Here lies all that's left of Nell,
Poor old Hoss we loved her Well.
She sent us into many a lark
And steered us clear of a nice red mark,
She read our lesson like a lamb
And crammed us well for each exam.
Oh, raise your voices all who hear
To faithful Nellie give a cheer.
Here's to Nell,
On Caesar's breast
Apr. 15. Great excitement this morning. Mr. Mann told us that
the first Democrat was a devil, but they had greatly changed.
Apr. 16. Why did Harold Sevison have a new pair of trousers im-
mediately after the botany field trip? He jumped the barb wire fence.
Apr. 17. Pat Gebhard has such diiiiculties in diagnosing Howers that
he has cultivated a bloomin' rose on his chin to use as an example for his
Apr. 18. Could it be possible Edward Huss and Florence Burke
walked to school together? Possibly this news came from some member
of the Ananias Club:
April 19. Mr. DeLong Cin Orthographyi to Esther Fulcher and Ella
S.: "Come, come girls! Try to be good."
Kathryn Crawford fasidel: "Oh, they don't know how. They
haven't ever practiced that. It's in my line though."
April 24. Warren Huss after he had been "canned" from about all his
classes said to Willard, "Well, Willard I don't care. I didn't want to
work anyway, it's too wet."
Willard: "Oh well, never mind, you can go fishing anyway."
April 25. Mr. Mann not at school. We all wonder why. The Doc-
tor says he has the German Measles. What are they?
April 26. Did we beat Colon? Well I guess we did. 17 to 15 in ten
innings. Joke of the day, who got the balls? Colon!
April 29. Last rhetorical program. Who is sorry? Not I.
April 30. Luther Warner was a cherished guest at the High School.
AN INVITA TION
WE should like to have your name on our customer list, because we know that
we can offer you what you want.
We have toilet articles of every description.
As agents of the Nyal Family Remedies, we have to offer you a full line of
household remedies for your medicine closet.
We recommend all remedies under the Nyal name. We know the composition
of each, and we know that the best ingredients are used and that they are com-
pounded in a Well equipped laboratory by skilled men.
We want not only to get your name on our customer list, but to keep it there.
The only way we can hold you is to satisfy you in every particular.
Come in and let us get acquainted.
W- R- GIBBS 5' C0-, Dfllggisfs, 2'5.i'ZfB?aki'i!if,G'Pi2,'Zif?.'Li1'?.f5f.'T"f"'fs'
For H ousefurnishings
BALCH 8: HARING
Crawfords Clothing House
MEN'S AED BOYS'
When in need of Clothing, Furnishings or Shoes look for
No. 14.3 St. Joseph St., Three Rivers, Mich.
THE SENIOR CLASS
looked at samples from many companies and they
decided to buy their
BATES, JACKSON 81. CO.,
or BUFFALO, N. Y.
who will engrave the invitations this year.
They also make Dance Programs, Cards and Stationery.
May 2. The day after the night before with Richard Holtom. Oh
May 3. Who was it smacked their lips in class? Oh, it was only
May 6. VVho said we needed rain again?
May 7. Even the teachers of this curriculum of learning lose their
nerve at times. The dear teacher of the Botany class issued howls of
alarm and distress when she was confronted by an innocent appearing
cow. However, the cow being so alarmed at her began making several
visible contortions contrary to optical delusion which necessitated the aid
of several of the sterner sex to bring Miss Shimek back to her ever pres-
May 8. Another bad case has developed. This is an extremely
serious one. Who do you think it is? Guy Avery and Ada Berger! This
is a strange old world.
May 9. Katie Zierle expressed the state of her mind today when she
said that Paul Brosy had lost confidence in her.
May 10. Carlene Dougherty imparted some more nerve today. At
least, Glenn Pulver thought so when he was asked to accompany her home.
May 13. Mr. Smoll fin Physics explaining that paper is a poor con-
ductor of heatjz "Why some people put a piece of paper in their shoes
to keep from getting cold feet."
May 14. Richard Holtom to Miss Krogen the day after a German
test, "Are our papers corrected yet?"
Miss Krogen: "Yes, Richard, I corrected yours and it was one
May 15. Mr. Burke gave us a fine talk this morning on "EiTiciency."
May 16. Eighth graders came today to impart their knowledge to
the county commissioner. We hope they make a good impression.
May 17. Another clever Freshman's inspiration:
"Some people injure both their i's
By reading that which makes them y's
But others to avoid disee's
Travel on land and over c's
I would do this, but my exq's
Is, I've no cash. So
What's the u's."
May 20. Mr. Smoll to B. Fulcher fin Physicslz "Miss Fulcher, how
many switches do you know about?"
B. Fulcher: "Three I guess."
Mr. Smoll: "What are they?"
Bess: "Oh-er-er, one is a small trees-"'
May 21. Boys thought it too warm, and they donned their collars to
partake in a new style.
Th'iTl?f?fe1-lffef'efi??l P9i'1EiTL5?Be tlulfflg
iffifgu, The Model
DUNIGAN ef GIBBS
Makes Everything in
Ice Cream, Ices, Punches,
HE MAKES ALL HIS CANDIES
T1 1 O
913 is 63099195
The Place Where You Always Get
'ro PLEASE mm CUSTOMERS 1-felfeefe
THREE RIVERS. MICH.
:: LET THIS REMIND YOU ::
that vacation time is here and a change will make you begin the next school year
with more vim and vigor. You will be taking your vacation and on your pleasure
trip why not have with you a "KODAK"? When you return to your school next
fall you will then have many pleasant reminders of your recreation time.
We carry a complete stock of photographic supplies.
CAMPBELUS DRUG STORE
"ALWAYS THE BESTH
Three Rivers, - V - - Michigan
May 22. Mr. Avery gave us a fine chapel talk on the Postal Union
rate, and other matters connected with the post oflice.
May 24. Juniors entertained the Seniors at Fisher's Lake. Every-
one had a fine time. Ask Miss Shimek about the athletic stunts and that
May 25. I wonder why Esther Fulcher didn't go to the picnic at Fish-
er's Lake? Oh nothing, only her Guy wasn't here to go, and she didn't
care about the Little Juniors and Seniors!
May 27. Second and third grades of Third Ward School sang for us
this morning. They also spoke several pieces.
May 28. Mr. Smoll to Harry Barrows fin Com. Geog.J: "What are
the chief dairy products of Switzerland?"
Harry: ' ' Embroideries. ' '
May 29. Last week and day for the knowing Seniors! Are we glad?
. May 30. Reverence for the soldiers.
May 31. Field Day at Centerville. Of course we will win.
June 2. Baccalaureate sermon will be given by Rev. Branch at the
June 5. Class play at the Opera House.
June 6. Commencement exercises at the Presbyterian church.
June 7. Alumni banquet.
Now, aren't you glad it's finished?
Or are you a wee bit sad?
It's just a tale of beginnings,
And there'll be lots more to add.
We've only reached the cross roads
Of the broad highway of Life,
Before us lies the Futureg
Before Success comes Strifel
LONG SILK GLOVES
Are the Correct Thing This Season.
THEIR daintiness, beauty and economical qualities have made them a favorite
among practical women, as well as among fashionable ones.
Niagara Maid Silk Gloves
typify not only the best in a fashion way, but the best that can be secured from
the point of economy. They wear better, look better, clean better than any other
silk glove sold today. These gloves only at
She-"Tell me one thing, dearg I want to know. "
He-"Yes, pet, what is it?"
She-"Are the fans they have at base ball games electric or just plain
We sell ELECTRIC FANS
You all know base ball fans.
Constantine Hydraulic Company
117 ST. JOE ST.
HENRY F. SCHIRMEIER
STAPLE AND FANCY
HANDLE THE FAMOUS
FERNDELL BRAND OF GOODS
C. C. Conklin
Paali, the Clothier
Carries Only Well Known
Adler's Collegian Clothes
K "Gimble" Soft and Stiff Hats
' White Cat Underwear
Hlgh Class Wgfk Q Hole Proof Hosiery "Guaranteed"
Specialty One Prine Fair Price
The Elevation of Suffragettes
N the quaint old town of Belfast lived a certain man by the name of
Benjamin Carey, more commonly known as Bennie, who was in the
Maxim Dynamite and Gunpowder Factory. Bennie was a bright
young man and seemed capable of doing almost anything he set about to
do. He was rather an erratic personage, too, and held his own views
concerning dogs and money.
When he was young and ambitious he was married to a young maiden
by the name of Susanna McPherson. Susanna was dominated by the de-
lusion that she had been born with a mission and that was "winning the
vote for the women of England."
Susanna was also a woman with her little pug dog, Fido. Bennie's
nerves were nearly exhausted and his patience sorely tried by the division
of his wife's affections between he and her dogfwith a decided leaning
toward the dog.
Christmas was approaching, and Bennie thought nothing would be
nicer to give Susie than a picture of himself, mounted in an exquisite gold
frame. When the picture and frame were completed the present repre-
sented to him a week's hard labor. This did not bother him, however,
because he wanted to make a good impression upon Susie and try to win
back some of the long lost affection. Susie was very much pleased with
the present, especially with the frame.
When Bennie returned from work the following day he took a side
glance toward the mantel where the picture had been hung but failed to
recognize himself. There in the frame was a life-size photograph of Fido,
which Susie had replaced for his. He did not utter a word but his whole
brain was turning somer saults.
The next morning at roll call Fido was reported missing. Bennie
pretended to sympathize with his wife but she was not to be consoled.
Some tramps had passed the house that day and it was suspected that they
had stolen Fido. An advertisement was inserted in the semi-weekly pa-
per, but still no dog returned. The canine persisted to be an absentee.
As a matter of fact Bennie had devoted all of his skill toward the de-
struction of the one obstacle that marred the happiness of his otherwise
peaceful life. He had prepared a sort of a bomb to explode not merely
by a gentle tap but by a strong thump.
The dog, the bomb and a strong raw-hide string were placed in the
hands of a small boy who was well known in the neighborhood for his many
mischeivious capers. As the boy was very fond of dogs he decided to
keep Fido for himself. But finally his sense of humor, as you might call
Three Rivers Telephone Ge.
Local and Long
OFFICERS AND DIRECTORSI
O. T. AVERY, President. GEO. T. WOLF, Treasurer. GEO. E. MILLER, Secretary
W. S. HOVEY, Vice-President. GEO. E. MILLER, General Manager.
R. R. PEALER. J. M. PAULI. R. B. LINSLEY. M. W. LOTT.
A. W. SCIDMORE. B. R. WHEELER. A. W. GARDNER.
Have a telephone installed at reasonable rates on the new
system. Courteous treatment accorded everybody.
Call No. 65 for information.
First State Savings Bank
Three Rivers, Mich.
"Equal consideration to all."
Capital and Surplus, S 100,000.00
Deposits, - - - 600,000.00
Invites the accounts of Individuals, Firms, Banks
Safe Deposit Vaults.
BRANCH: 610 SIXTH STREET
it, got the better of him, and he set about to do as Bennie had instructed.
In the meanwhile Susie had invited all the suifragettes in the village
to a. mass meeting and luncheon to be given at her home that afternoon.
The greatest event of the occasion was the reading of a paper, "The Ele-
vation of Suifragettesn, written by Madam Pankhurst. Susie herself was
going to favor her fellow suffragettes by rendering the interesting article.
While these preparations were going on the young urchin attached
the bomb to the dog's tail. When poor Fido discovered himself a part of
an infernal machine, old home associations arose vividly in his memory,
and of course, he started in great haste for home and his foster mother.
Bennie had made a miscalculation about the amount of thumping it would
take to make his ingenious bomb explode, therefore it did not go off im-
mediately as expected. It took just eight thousand, seven hundred sev-
enty-seven jolts for it to explode.
Upon Fido's arrival home Susie was in the midst of the article by
Madam Pankhurst, and her small congregation of suifragettes were list-
ening intently to the paper. As she was reading, "Men are all haughty,
braggarts with minds that run only for their own good. They forget
their loving wives, children, loving pets, and above all the respect for hu-
man nature. Why should we let them make our laws? Friends, it must
come to an abrupt stop. I say, sisters, we must elevate to our cause.
We must rise, and we are about to rise!"
Fido had reached the open door. He had given the bomb eight thous-
and, six hundred ninety-nine severe joltsg consequently, it would take just
seventy-eight more for it to explode. He ran into the room unnoticed,
and being so glad to be back once more, he started around the room on a
gallop. At this period Fido had given the bomb eight thousand, seven
hundred seventy-two jolts, and as Susie read for the third time, "Sisters,
we are about to rise," it exploded, and dog, bomb, suifragettes and Ben-
nie's only home were hurled through space like a comet.
When Bennie arrived home from work that evening he didnot have
any home, wife or dog, and was told by a neighbor that there would not
be any more suffragette meetings in the village for some time to come, as
they had all been taken away to consult Madam Pankhurst,
It was never known whether or not they ever found her, but Bennie
said later that Susie had at last achieved the realization of the elevation of
KATHRYN CRAWFORD, English III.
he jliixfst atinnal Bank
T I-I R E E R IV E R S
3 Per Cent Paid on Savings Books
And Certificates of Deposit.
Capital s5o,ooo.oo. ' Surplus, S10,000.00.
A SAFE PLACE T0 LEAVE YOUR MONEY.
"D8cA" Cement Fence Posts "DHA"
Cost Less Than Wood Posts.
For Farm, Vineyard and Railway Use.
Hitching Posts, Clothesline Posts, Anchors and Braces.
TOP now, buying wooden posts, which constantly require re-
pairing and renewing. Use "D8:A" STEEL MOLDS, which
w make SIX OI' TEN POSTS at one time.
N Now used by over a dozen leading Railway Co's., many foreign
countries-New Zealand, Australia, bl-Iawfaii, Transvaal, Orange
'Q River Colony, Spain, Argentine Repu lic, eru, etc.
H JW Strongest and most durable post made.
5, Any kind of fencin uickl and securely fastened with "D8zA"
' T' W' d T ' tg q y
ll' 16 lres an w1s ers. .
N A few users of "D8zA" Posts, near Three Rivers:
I Geo. E. Miller, H. H. Ruggles, H. Gemberling,
' All? Chas. F. Craig, Mrs. L. D. Knowles, G. A. Theuer,
Dr. T. J. Haines, James Nelson, Geo. Peters,
f fl F. VanOrsdall, C. W. Mowrey, Samuel Bennett.
lj "DSLAM Posts for sale by F. A. Stears.
U15 ,V Also Bruce Hoffman, Constantine. Peerless Portland Cement Co.,
Union City, Mich.
Call at our oflice and get FREE illustrated catalogue and see
il "DSLAM Posts and Molds.
D. e A. Post Mow co.
l f 184 Third Avenue,
fr Three Rivers, - - - M ichigan.
Thirteenth Annual St. Joseph
County Field Day
Centreville, Michigan, May 31st. 1912.
Officers of the Day
Referee: - PROF. W. H. SPAULDING, W. S. N. S. Kalamazoo
Judges: ,l O. C. FILLINGER, - - - Kalamazoo
l F. P. KNAPP, - County Y. M. C. A. Secretary
'iiii.'if12iiIf15i-iff' P P Whiergsszz
Scorer: - C. H. JACKSON - Constantine
Starter: - C. G. PORTER, Burr Oak
Announcer: J. A. WIGGERS,
Track Supt: CHAS. H. MANN,
Board of Control
W. A. MCLEAN, Chairman - Centerville
C. M. FERNER, - Sturgis
T. S. KRIDER, Mendon
School - Base Ball Cup
School - - - Track Cup
All Around Champion Gold Medal
Orator - - Gold Medal
Declaimer - - Silver Medal
Speller Silver Medal
The track cup will be awarded on the following basis: lst., 5 polnts
2nd., 3 pointsg 3rd., 1 point. Relay race: lst., 10 points: 2nd., 6 points
3rd., 2 points.
D0 YOU LIKE MACHINERY?
If so, why not learn a skilled trade?
expert who can design andnoperate
the modern costly machinery is assur-
ed of an income that is limited only
by his own ability.
1lINearly all the high salaried men of the day are men
who have served their apprenticeship and learned their
business from the ground up.
lil The Sheffield Car C04 has an apprentice system
where you can work and learn under the directsupervision of
skilled men. The great variety of product and an equipment
of the best modern machinery makes this a particularly good
place to learn a trade.
IIIAn evening school is maintained where you can learn
mechanical drawing and the elements of engineering free of
illlf you have ambition, intelligence and grit you are the
man we are looking for.
11lComplete particulars furnished on application. In-
vestigate this opportunity today, and learn aboutthe S100 bonus.
SHEFFIELD CAR CO.
THREE RIVERS, - - - MICHIGAN
Distribution of Points
Of the total number of 131 points Three Rivers easily won the lion's
share, as indicated in the following table:
THREE RIVERS, - - 93
STURGIS, - 8
WHITE PIGEON 5
MENDON, ------ 3
The All Around Championship was easily earned by Harold Sevison,
who won a total of 39 points.
Summary of Track Events
Unless otherwise stated, the winners are from Three Rivers:
1st, Harold Sevisong 2nd. Ed. Hussg 3rd place was not awarded.
Time-5 3-5 seconds.
lst. Harold Sevisong 2nd. Ed. Hussg 3rd, Earl Gregg.
lst. Louis Hiceg 2nd. Harold Sevisong 3rd, Earl Gregg.
Time-24 4-5 seconds.
lst. Louis Hiceg 2nd. Ed. Huss. CTWO entries only.J
lst. Bert Weaver, White Pigeong 2nd. Hazen Burns, Mendong
G 3rd. Harold Sevison,
RUNNING HIGH JUMP.
lst. Byron Withers, Constantineg 2nd. Paul Rowley, Sturgisg
3rd. Glenn Ruggles.
Record--5 feet, 5 1-2 inches.
Attend PARSON'S BUSINESS COLLEGE, Kalamazoo, if you
wish to save money and secure a position.
.X Q l
JOHN GRIF F ITHS
Hardware, Stoves and Tinware, Farm Implements,
Seeds, Lime and Coal, Bicycles
THREE RIVERS, MICHIGAN
140 St. Joseph St. Three Rivers, Mich.
The Wagenaar Co. H The Lueth-Alt
Cash Grocers CO
The Sanitary Store H Men's, Young Men's and Boys'
as Clothing and Furnishings
Best Quality for the H if
Lowest Pffte Phone 7.1 Three Rivers, Mich.
lst. Harold Sevisong 2nd. Earl Gregg, 3rd. Arthur Castle, Constantine.
lst. Three Rivers fHice, Sevison, Avery, Hussl. 2nd, Constantine.
lst. Harold Sevisong 2nd, Stanley Benjamin, Constantine.
3rd, Louis Hice.
lst. Harold Sevisong 2nd, Earl Greggg 3rd.
Bryan Withers. Constantine.
STANDING BROAD JUMP.
lst. Harold Sevisong 2nd, Bryan Withers, Constantine:
3rd. Louis Hice.
Record-9 feet, 5 inches.
lst. Glenn Rugglesg 2nd. Louis Hiceg
3rd. Burton Barnard, Constantine.
RUNNING BROAD JUMP.
lst. Rowley, Sturgisg 2nd. Ed. Hussg 3rd. Earl Gregg.
Distance-19 feet, 1 inch.
STANDING HIGH JUMP.
lst. Harold Sevisong Louis Hice, and Bryan Withers, Constantine, tied
for second place and divided honors.
Record-4 feet, 4 inches.
ORATORICAL, DECLAMATORY AND SPELLING CONTESTS.
The oratorical contest was won by Arthur Castle of Constantine.
The subject of the oration was, HU. S. Grant, Soldier and Statesman."
The declamatory contest was won by Harold Allen of Three Rivers. The
subject was "Victor Hugo's Plea for His Son." The spelling contest
was won by Miss Edith Senf of Centreville.
Field Day receipts were S284.00, and this left a comfortable balance
Cook With Gas
Three Rivers Gas Co.
GNE of the oldest educational institutions in the middle west, offers first-class
opportunities for securing an education, either in the College of Literal Arts,
the Conservatory of Music or the Department of Fine Arts. A Business Course
is also offered.
The school is co-educational, and excellent dormitory services are offered for
both ladies and gentlemen.
For particulars address
President B. W. ANTHONY
when Yonai Aire Tlhinnllsimg ef
Call and see us and get our prices on
Fancy Creams and Ices
They will be sure to please you. We make all of our goods in our own fac-
tory which is the largest and best equipped in Southern Michigan. It will
cost you nothing to see us.
CLARK POTTER. T1i2i'f2ZlZ2TdoR1ff1.cREAM
to be divided among the schools represented. The weather was ideal and
the crowd a record one. Not one unpleasant feature marred the pleasure
of the entire day, and 'while Three Rivers lost the base ball championship
to Burr Oak by the score of 12 to 4, the winning of the track champion-
ship, and the added fact that it is the first time in years that Three Rivers
had a "look in" for the county championship, made it a day of jubilee for
T. R. H. S. .
One feature not scheduled, and one which was greatly applauded,
was the fat man's race between Supt. Wiggers and Rev. Coghlan, which
was won by Mr. Wiggers.
Srhnnnmakm: Sc mnrthingintt
Furniture and Undertaking
linens-sh X 157 gift. jjnc
Three Rivers, Michigan
The Jewelry Line
has long been and will always con-
tinue to be
The Popular Line L R Wertman
from which to make ' '
Selections for Gifts GROCERIES
Al t' f , 1 ' d .
lasilihls Sadikimilurp eS5l23i2'5s Phone 9 606 Slxfh Sf-
GLENN W. BUDLEY, Jeweler and Engraver
THREE BIG STORES
Clothcraft all-wool Suits from 810.00 to S25.00. Guarantee m
THE JOHN TFHPP CO.
WE MAKE THE RECORD FOR
Fine Groceries, Flour and Feed
GEO. T. AVERY, lll Portage Ave.
Grand Rapids Kindergarten Training School
WINTER AND SUMMER TERMS
Certificate, Diploma and Normal Training Courses
Graduates Receive Michigan State
For particulars write to CLARA WHEELER, Principal
Shepard Building, Fountain and lonia Streets
GRAND RAPIDS, MICHIGAN
IGHEST quality and
lowest prices are as
congenial as fire and water.
Q6 Don't attempt both.
IF you really want good printing-n
something that will appeal to the
tastes of the critics, call at T112 651115122
gliiiltlflfi H2251 Producers of the Best
Grades of Printing, 1 12 Prutzman Street,
96' 96' 96 96' Three Rivers, Michigan.
Br. CE. 331155
Physician and Surgeon
I 132 Main sn-.ea
, DR. T. D. GIVAN
ST. JOE STREET
16. QB. mheelee
D E N T I S T M E N ' S
Phone 604 Zffine Uuilnting
Br. ji. 25. Bean GI. Zgerheri juhnsun
Physician 'md Sufgeol' ignite Glultmfe anh Piano
Eye Work a Specially
Phone 26-2 Rings whmw
CJFFICE PHONE 67 2'R
HIYUSE PHONE G7 3-K
117 PORTAGE AVE.
THE LATEST IDEAS IN
Igajmlnhe IBM Sfhnp
CIAI1 ATTENTION GIVEN T0 CIIIL
QI. 'H Qlramet, Bray.
1 me ienmie
Ee. .Ralph 5. Hiegil 1
117 PORTAGE AVE.
D E N Tl ST
09ffite1lihnne Ili!! mouse 171
Qi. QR. Healer Cien. EE. ,miller
T. J. REED
RED CROSS RANGES
Er. A. W. ,Srihmure
NEXT TO LIBRARY
Follow the Crowd to the
RA CKE T S TORE
P des glasses to meet every defect f th
th ' 'on. Frames fitted as well asL G. V. COLE
GET YOUR DUDS
IN OUR SUDS l A. W. Snyder
A merican Laundry Dfuggisf
Phone 648 Three Rivers, Michigan
,,v..n.tn ..sH..,,-.v..n-Xenia, mn, ,,,,,,,,
People's Market y Sh M .
Sellers of First-Class N eet uslc
Meats of All Kinds y At PUTNAM'S DRUG and
Phone 153 J. A. Weiandt, Prop. l MUSIC STQRE
T. Van Dyke l E. J. BUYS
3fd Wdfd Grocer GENERAL
phone 256 HARDWARE
GIVE Us A CALL
C. D. Hubbell l City Laundry
HIGH,CLASS i 203 St. Joe St.
flljillinerp Satisfaction Guaranteed
lll Main Street N Phone 225
Brand 81 Wohlfeil l
3. w. Js1m,nn.zo.
lbbpstcian ano S eo
Fresh, Salt and Smoked l mg n
1 Second Ward
We Stand at the Head
The Text of Our Platform is the Largest and Best Assorted Exclusive Stock of
Fancy and Domestic Dry Goods, Cloaks, Carpets,
Rugs, Linoleums, Curtains, Etc.
At the Lowest Prices for standard qualities. Are you in need of anything in
our line? By dealing with us you get your money's worth and satisfaction
guaranteed. We solicit your patronage.
Andrew Patrick, 135 St. Joe St., Three Rivers, Mich.
Dry Goods, Notions, Hos-
iery, Underwear and
"THE STORE THAT HAS THE GOODS"
S.ZE.fllbapson8GZo. 0 5
wptometriets Look Best
I A I COST N0 MORE
All that is good in
Watches, ss s s s ss sv
Clocks, J Okes
Jewelrg' Paul Avery freciting in English IIJ
ut Glass .. f , . 1. f
Silverware Long ellow s married 1 e was very
l i happy. His Wife soon died."
AfL0WeSfP"sS'b10 Pflm T Ask Miss shimsk who broke the
Ask Mr. Mann and Mr. Smoll how
I ALSO a board and a broom do for oars."
GOIUIUDIH IIDDOUOQYHDDS Miss Hughes Cat the Senior pic-
AND RECORDS nick "A leatherback is a bird cov-
ered with leather, isn't it?"
Ebree 1Ri'oers llbress
Gatalogue anb dgxixicial llbrinters If
Sales Agents for FILING CABINETS
112 llbrutfgman Et., Gbree 1Rivers, fllbich
FLOYD W. CORLETT R. MARVIN STONE
R. J. CORLETT Gt SON
SELL BETTER LUMBER FOR
Three Rivers Robe Tannery
Fur Coats, Robes, Gloves and Mittens
New Curriculum and New Gymnasium
All Work on a Scientific Basis
For particulars and catalogue address the Dean
H. L. STETSON, - - - KALAMAZOO, MICH.
Satisfied Patron is
Our Best Advertisement
First-Class Workmanship at Reasonable Prices
Successor to Chas. Silliman
Makers of PORTRAITS THAT PLEASE
109 Main sf. THREE RIVERS, MICH. Phone 424
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