Three Rivers High School - Reflector Yearbook (Three Rivers, MI)
- Class of 1917
Page 1 of 164
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 164 of the 1917 volume:
were again defeated by a score
of nine to four.
GRADUATING The idea of the Cap
IN CAPS and Gown, comes
down from the ear-
liest history of civilization. To the
monks and scholars of mediaeval
Europe, this dignified and expres-
sive costume symbolized the high
regard in which learning was uni-
versally held. To the great mass
of people it became a sign of
honor, and the wearer was mark-
ed as one who had achieved a
worthy and enviable place among
men of letters. To this day the
idea has been faithfully preserved
in the robes of the clergy, the
judges, and colleges.
The truest democratic ideals of
our government are found in our
public school system. One uni-
form dress at the greatest function
of the school life removes all em-
barrassment, eliminates mental
anxiety concerning personal ap-
pearance and puts all, rich and
poor alike, upon the same plane.
The class is unified and presents
a better appearance to the au-
Caps and Gowns can be rented
for the exercises for 51.50 each,
and their use can be made to pro-
duce a very material economic
saving in the family budget of the
graduates. -Mr. C'?'Cl7l1fb'7'd .
'LHB C 0 The Red Cross So-
ED R SS ' '
SOCIETY ciety was organized
primarily to care for
wounded in time of
war, but the work has now been
broadened to include the taking
the sick and
care of the suffering after any
great calamity. To fulfill these
duties, a permanent organization
is maintained. Every girl should
feel the need of offering herself for
definite service should our coun-
try become engaged in actual war.
Already the Red Cross General
Office is crowded with applica-
tions from women all over the
country, who are anxious to be
war nurses. However much their
patriotism may be admired, most
of them are untrained and hence
cannot be accepted for the work.
Steady nerves, a sturdy phys-
ique and a level head are the
prime essentials for a nurse. Most
of us pride ourselves in possessing
these, so why not organize a Red
Cross Society, choose a leader-
preferably a nurse or a doctorf
receive the necessary instructions
in first aid and nursing and then
be able to answer when the call
is given for more nurses? The
boys are now drilling and training
themselves to be soldiers. Should
not the girls also be prepared for
service? Our Country is calling:
does not the call come to the
Women of America as well as to
the men? -Dorothy Hartrzzrtri.
MILITARY Every boy and man
TRAINING should at some time
in his life have Mili-
tary Training-and the earlier he
gets it the better.
Universal Training is one of the
greatest and easiest steps toward
preparedness. The Volunteer
System failed in the Revolution-
aryg it failed in the Civil War, it
failed in the War of 1812 and it
failed at the time of the Mexican
trouble in 1916. Why not have
Universal Liability to Service?
With every man subject to ser-
vice is it not best that they all
know something about what they
are expected to do, and what is
expected of them?
ls it not time to do something?
With Universal Training in ef-
fect-or at least some means
whereby every man is prepared
fwe would stand ready, and
could look the whole world in the
eye and we would have taken
one of the first great steps toward
preparedness. -John Cross.
A GYMNASIUM For some time
the more progres-
sive and broader minded citizens
of Three Rivers have been trying
to make necessary additions to
the High School, one of which
would be a gymnasium. How-
ever, a more conservative ele-
ment among the people has put
down any attempt to better the
conditions along the educational
lines. They argue that this would
be an unnecessary expenditure of
money, and that no immediate
benefit would be obtained.
This is, however, a wrong im-
pression, for a gymnasium could
be used not only for all indoor
contests, but regular gymnasium
classes could be held there. lt is
said that without health, education
is worthless. Therefore, the
people who do not take an active
part in athletics could in this way
receive regular exercise, and build
up strong bodies and healthy
minds. Then too, the present ex-
pense of renting other places for
athletic events and social
functions could be done away
with, for a gymnasium could also
be used for class plays and other
Certain nights in the week
would probably be reserved for
those who are not directly in
touch with the school. This
would also enable people who
work every day during the week
to have some recreation.
Therefore, as a whole, a gym-
nasium would be a benefit rather
than a detriment to Three Rivers.
flloizald Wlzftcscll, '1H.
AN ln this day and age
IDEAL when education means
so much to everyone,
we often hear the expression
"ideal stud ent." But what is
meant by that expression? ls it
the boy who takes all of his books
home every night and memorizes
the text book, so that he can re-
cite it like a parrot in the class the
next day: who never misses a
question, who never even smiles
while in school and who must al-
ways "go home and study," when
the other boys are off at the ball
game? No, that boy is not an ideal
student, but a book-worm. He
can give the principle, word for
word as it is in the book, but if he
were asked to apply that same
principle, he would find it very
difficult, if not impossible. The
ideal student is the boy who, while
in school, studies, remember -
does not look at his book for an
hour while his mind is wandering,
but who is thinking of what he is
reading and how he may make use
of it. Then the ideal student listens
to what is said while in the class
room, laughing when there is
reason, but quiet and attentive at
other times. When work must be
done outside of school, he does it,
but also finds time for the ball
game or some other form of rec-
reation. So summed up in a few
words, we may say "An ideal stu-
dent is the student who works
when he should work and plays
when it is play time." Why then
can't we all be ideal students?
AN IDEAL Out of the clear blue
TEACHER sky came this thunder-
bolt, write an article
for the Annual on the "Ideal
Teacher." "An Ideal Teacher!"
Why not write on "A Round
Square," or on "An Educated
Rhyme," or a "Sweet Lemonn?
Immediately, one takes in re-
view all the memories and ghosts
of bygone instructors. The pro-
fessors of ample girth who proved
that a man's heart is in his
stomach. The small, slender ones
that were thin because of dys-
pepsia for learningl. The lady
teachers that trip through our lives,
on their way from the University
"Station" to the Matrimonial
"Depot", The few patient ones
that teach because they began that
way and don't know how to stop.
From among these we must pick
out our ideal of a perfect teacher.
Shall our ideal be masculine or
feminine? In this day of privi-
leged woman, the latter of course.
Shall she be pretty or stylish,
learned or magnetic?
If pretty, she must be in the low
grade work, where little children
learn as they admire and imitate.
lf stylish, what an influence she
has over the habits as well as the
intellect of the "coming manf' and
she will find praise in the imitation
of all the young girls, or "flappers."
If she be intellectual, she must be
a genius at imparting her culture,
as the human race, in all its ages,
resents being taught by note. In
the magnetism of the teacher,
probably lies her greatest power.
One's mind turns instinctively to
the most successful and the best
loved. They are not always the
youngest or prettiest but their in-
fluence is greater than they know,
and its impressions last forever.
Thus, an ideal teacher must
vary according to the grade of
work. For High School students
one would probably suggest a
University Graduate, whose en-
thusiasm has not been allowed to
cool, whose life is an example of
Christianity that all must admire,
with a generous forbearance for
all pranks and small sins com-
mitted before her eyes.
In each student, she will find
some qualities to admire, because
she is looking for them. She will
enter into the sports of the
students with enthusiasm, but will
deal out justice even to the ath-
letes. She studies her pupils, and
treats them as individuals, not as
a mass. She invents new ways
of teaching each pupil to know
Of an Ideal Mother, we all
boast, for an Ideal Life we all
hope: and proudly claim that the
Three Rivers High School can
boast of that almost unknown
quantity-AN IDEAL TEACHER.
4Amy Dunckle, '19.
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HE play "lVlr. Bob", an interesting and amusing farce of two
acts, was presented by the junior class on May eleventh in the
High School Auditorium. The parts of the different characters
were well represented by seven members of the class. The action
centered about two cases of mistaken identity, Mr. Bob and Mr.
Brown of the law firm, Benson SL, Benson. The part of Marian
Bryand, who was called "Bob" by her friend, Katherine, was taken
by Hilda Bauserman, while Laura Petre played in the role of
Katherine. Semi-hourly luncheons were served by mistake to Mr.
Brown in the person of Donald Whitesell. Carl Reed as Philips
Royson was a cousin to Katherine and a nephew to Aunt Becky
whose "pet schemes for cats" were advanced by Flossie Childs.
Filled with a love for Shakespeare's "dramatic art", Claribel Rahn
as Patty, the maid, tried to inspire a like fondness for the drama in
the "noble spirit" of jenkins the butler, which part was taken by
THE TEMPESTH was presented by members of the English
classes, january fifteenth, at the High School.
Prospero lDonald Wliiteselll and his daughter Miranda fMar-
garet Scidmorej, have been cast upon a lonely island by a wicked
sorceress when Miranda was but a child. Prospero by virtue of
his magic art had command over all the sprites of the island. Ariel
fAmy Duncklel chief of the sprites, was his messenger, and Cali-
ban, flasper Mickell was his servant.
When Miranda had grown to young womanhood, Prospero
raised a storm on the sea, whereby the King of Naples and his
brother were cast upon the island. Ferdinand lEllis Shellhousl,
heir to the throne of Naples, was in some manner separated from
his father, and each thought the other drowned. Ariel, finding
Ferdinand, led him to Prospero's cave and he and Miranda fell in
love at first sight.
The King of Naples and Prospero's brother were brought to
Prospero's cave by Ariel, where he and his son were reunited.
Prospero welcomed his brother, and they all returned to Naples.
Miranda to be Ferdinand's wife, and Prospero as the Duke of
f-ffA1'rz Com in.
Oratorical and Declamatory Contests
HIS year has been a banner year for the oratorical and de-
clamatory work. lt is the first time that any number of High
School people have shown that they were really interested and
wanted to do something along this line to boost the school. They
began their preparation early in the year and worked faithfully for
weeks. Although all could not win, the work done by each con-
testant was of a high grade.
On account of the number of participants in the declamatory
work, it was necessary to have two trial contests. Each morning
nine people took part, and the two best were selected to appear
in the final contest. Amy Dunckle, Zelda Kingsley, Claribel
Langton, and Bernard Johnson were chosen for this. Claribel
Langton won first place and Amy Dunckle, second. On the same
morning the Free-for-all Copen to members of all classes? was held.
Five people entered. Muriel Cross won the first place and Loren
Ruggles, the second.
The Oratorical Contest came the next week. The orations
showed careful thought and preparation. Mabel Cowgill received
the highest honor and Sophia Doll took second place.
We were represented in the County Contest held April 13,
by Mabel Cowgill, Claribel Langton. and Muriel Cross. We re-
ceived the third place in the Oratorical Contest and first place in
the Declamatory Contest. lt was to be much regretted that the
judges did not consider our representative in the Free-for-all Con-
test because the selection was too dramatic. Otherwise, without
question, we should have had a high place in that.
VVe have found that we have splendid talent in the Three
Rivers High School. We want a still larger number to enter in
1918. However we cannot do everything with one year's work.
Everyone that entered this year should try again in our next con-
test. The past training will give each person a much better chance
next year. The best work is done by those who have the perse-
verance to keep at it year after year. With the largest number of
students in any school in the county, shall we let smaller schools
take first places in the future?
NOl.LX"lNlX"nlD3C1 Cl NV KHOLVHO
' 'QQ il,
The Art Entertainment
UMBERED as one of the most successful events of the schor l
year was the Art Entertainment given at the Opera House,
April 28th. Being only the second event of its kind in Three
Rivers, it was received with great enthusiasm.
The pictures were portrayed by school children and citizens r f
the city and were fully as good, if not better, this year than last.
Mrs. Cauftman deserves great credit for her ability in choosing the
characters for both the pictures and the statues. Before the pre-
sentation of each picture, Mrs. Cauffman told some story connected
with it, or the artist, which made the picture more interesting.
Not many cities the size of Three Rivers can boast of a Music
and Art director who is so capable in her department as is Mrs.
Cauffman. Every entertainment which she has undertaken has
proven even a greater success than was anticipated, and it is hoped
that an Art Entertainment will become one of the established
events of the school year.
The D. A. R. Entertainment
T various times during the school year, requests had come from
different organizations of the town for a patriotic program to
be given by the school children in the assembly room of the high
school. ln response to these requests the Children of the Revo-
lution and the public school children gave a program at the high
school, on Friday, March 23rd. The intention at first was to give
the entertainment free of charge, but owing to the cost of renting
the colored lantern slides from Washington, D. C., and of provid-
ing the costumes for the participants in some of the scenes, it was
necessary to charge ten cents admission to cover the expenses in-
One hundred colored lantern slides were used illustrating
different landmarks in American history, interspersed by tableaux
representing periods in the history of the United States. V
The money that was left after paying the cost of producing the
entertainment was divided equally between the Children of the
Revolution and the Girls' Domestic Science classes of the high
school, the latter using their portion to buy additional equipment
for their kitchen.
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Qylll' lfathvrs mth ,Htlutlpcrs
tuhu, murr than all nthcrs.
mnurn mith us num' nur failurvs,
amh rcjuirc with us in nur triumphs.
1112, thr Class ut IEI 1 7,
"Somewhere in France"
HE lifted her drawn white face to the image upon the wall, her
whole being drawn in an attitude of worship, and of fear. "Oh
most Sainted of Saints, this blessed day of the birth of our Lord,
give me a brave heart, and make me strong, but for the sake of little
Ekue, spair Dennis."
It had been her constant prayer for a year. Could it be, could
it possibly be, that now it was not to be answered?
As she knelt by the crucifix the door opened silently, and in
a moment, two soft childish arms were around her neck and her
little Ekue whispered with his tiny baby voice,
"Mamma, Mamma, daddy won't go, will he? Don't let Ekue's
daddy go: Oh! don't we love him so! He can't go from his Ekue!"
Her eyes filled with hot tears and in silent agony she kissed
his fair forehead and told him to be a brave little man-as daddy
was braveeher little soldier man.
In a childish spasm of comfort, the babe drew his mother's
face down, and with large luminous eyes and his little fists clinched,
he said, "I'lI fight too, Mamma. I'll never let them harm you. Wait
till I am a man. just wait andng'
His sentence was broken and both mother and child became
rigid. The steady tramp, tramp, tramp, of the troops sounded away
down the street. The soldiers were coming.
The mother ther face white and set as though carvedj, firmly
clasped her babe to her, and turned her face bravely towards the
"Mamma, Mamma, don't let them take daddy. We need him.
He musn't go: don't let?
The sentence was never finished. -A footstep sounded on the
stoop, and Dennis with white set lips strode into the room. The
dumb agony in his beautiful young Wife's face stopped him, and,
turning where he stood in the doorway he folded his arms, and his
face grew more set as his resolve shaped itself.
On, on they came, louder and louder. There were a few sig-
nificant strips. They were drafting their men. A minute more
and the company stopped before the cottage and a gruff voice
cried, "Mr, Dennis DeArkey. Report at once to Co. 17, First Reg-
ment, Forty-third Infantry."
Two officers marched to the door and stood waiting. The wife
clinched her hands and moved her lips. That was all. Then with
a long steady look into his wife's eyes, Dennis turned, and looking
straight into the commander's eyes, he said,
"I love my country, but I am not going!"
An ominous silence followed his words. The wife clasped the
child closer to her. Her lips moved convulsively in prayer, and a
joy shown in her eyes. Dennis stood like a statue. There was
Then the deep voice, "Not goingfbe a traitor to your country
by not going? Officer, lead him out!"
The two seized at Dennis, but he was like iron and he did not
move. His face was white and he repeated in his steady voice,
"I am not going."
A single word, a single move, and a sharp report rang out.
Dennis, stretching his hands to heaven, fell before the shrine. His
wife swooned over him. And somewhere in France, out of the
dark night rang a childish voice, crying for a lost daddy,
ffflflabclle Cozvgfll, '18,
A Youth's Love
Breathes there a youth with soul so dead
Who never to a lass has said:
"You are my own both heart and hand."
NVhose heart has ne'er within him burned
As home his footsteps he has turned,
From wandering with her hand in hand.
If such there breathe go mark him well.
For him no wedding bells shall knell,
High though his standard,
Great in the game.
Boundless his wealth in football fame,
Despite that standard, title or wealth,
The wretch whose thoughts are all for self,
Living is talked of a kern,
And repenting shall return
To the first girl from which he parted.
Unhappy, lonesome and brokenhearted.
-Ninn Bernlztzrtlt, '18.
O other sound, than the breezes whispering among the vines
was audible among the shady recesses of the long piazza.
The silence was intense. Now, a strain of music came from some-
where within the abbey.
At the far end of the piazza a solitary monk arose, and seating
himself completely in his chair, gazed out across the landscape be-
fore him. His features were illuminated by a look of benignity,
common only among those who have consecrated themselves to
the Lord. His soft grey eyes were almost the same hue as his long
flowing hair which crowned his massive head.
His gaze wandered out over the motionless bay, where several
ships were hovering lazily about the wharf. How he loved to
gaze upon that sight. lt was so restful to his nerves. Finally, his
gaze shifted to the city at the bottom of the hill. There stood the
ruins of huge buildings, the heritage of antiquity. His eyes wander-
ed about the town until they rested upon a huge statue erected in
a principal street. He shifted his gaze suddenly, and a look of
restlessness overshadowed his face. He drew his long robe about
him, and leaned back in his chair, his eyes kindled with a strange
The great warhorse pawed restlessly. Upon his back sat a
handsome young general. In his hands he held a message. He
read it to himself: "Your mother has been shot: your sweetheart is
dying: the enemy have sued for peace. Wait for further orders
before you engage with them."
The general's face went white. His heart was rent with
anguish. Then his face was flushed to a crimson, and he clinched
his teeth and muttered with a feeling that only accompanies the
greatest hatred, "I shall have revenge."
His voice roared as he shouted "Advance" All during the en-
gagement he was at the head of his men shouting encouragingly to
them. The roar of the guns was deafening. and cries of the dying
were heart sickening. Yet he never Hinched. At last he had
conquered. Before him stood his hated enemy, upon whom
he had sworn revenge, awaiting his word before he passed into
But ah! in the distance appeared a fast riding courtier. "Peace
has been declared," he shouted. "Your victory has been an un-
The proud general bowed his head. Suddenly, clasping his
hand over his eyes, he rushed to his horse, over the dead bodies
of his men. He had sacrihced thousands of them for his personal
revenge. Thousands of mothers would suffer the agony that only
he would have needed to suffer. He mounted his horse and urging
him on, rode many hours. He knew not where he went.
Late in the night his horse stopped before an abbey. He was
treated kindly for several days, and decided to remain and become
a monk, thus making up for the great wrong he had done. Later,
he read of the erecting of a monument to him. It had been against
the wishes of the government but the common people demanded
it. He had revenged them for the many outrages of the enemy
upon them. It had been a great struggle. But he overcame his
desire for fame and settled down in the abbey. Soon he was made
Bishop of the abbey.
The old monk jumped up, and looked about him with a look
of fear upon his face. Had he spoken his dream? Was anyone
about? Thank Heavens, No! He still had his secret to bear to
fwilliam Babb, 'Z9.
To Mr. Crawford
There is a man of much renown,
Not very far away.
He's very good to look upon,
We see him every day.
His frown is fierce, his smile is kind.
His eyes are truest blue,
And though hid behind a twinkle.
They can look you through and through.
He's stern, but just, and justice metes
Alike to youth and maid.
With insight keen and judgment sound,
One need not be afraid
That he will punish without need,
Or punish without cause,
The luckless individual
Who fails to keep his laws.
-Amy Dzmclrlcg '19.
The Abuse of Customs
R. QUILL and his handsome son, Phil, sat before the open fire
place. The cozy warmth of the fire-lit room seemed to en-
"Conventionalities are a bug-bear, are they not, father? I
found the 'one girl in the world for me'-and I have lost her."
"Come, son, tell me all about it," said Dr. Quill, watching the
soft curls of smoke floating gently upward.
"On my Way here from college I had to stop over a short time
at a small suburb called Delton," began Phil. "ASI had nothing
else to do, I stood in the station studying the faces of the people as
they came into the building. My attention was attracted to a crowd
of well dressed girls who were all laughing and talking at the same
"Then, I saw an old lady struggling to reach the back of her
shawl to adjust it. I walked forward to assist her, but I was pre-
ceded by a young girl, who, leaning toward her, said, 'May I help
you? There, is there anything else?'
"After she had made the woman comfortable she went to in-
quire about her trains, and I, also, went to inquire.
"She was evidently a working girl, and, although she was
dressed neatly, her apparel did not bespeak a superabundance of
wealth. She was not beautiful but was sweet, with large grey
eyes and an expression on her face which made her very attrac-
"I found myself staring at her and I realized that I had to know
her. To introduce myself was impossible. I watched her and
saw her go to her train, and I immediately followed her. I saw
that she was sitting on this side of the train. It was a cowardly,
ungentlemanly act, but, Dad, I was desperate. I threw one of my
cards into the window where she was sitting. She smiled at me
very sweetly and shyly. That was several days ago, and I wonder
if I shall ever see her again."
Barbara sat in her fifth floor hall bedroom talking to her chum.
"This is his card, janet, and I do so wish I could Write to him.
I-Ie was well dressed and refined looking and had the kindest
brown eyes. I-Ie might be-but no, he can't be,-"
With big tears in her eyes Barbara tore the card into small
pieces and then watched them burn.
-B67'ff1Cl.'l7Z'Cl'7'1i6 Mallo, '20,
A Wedding in Nature's Realm
A Movie scantamo
HERE was a great stir in the realm of King "Dandy Lion."
Messengers, the "Locusts" riding on the backs of prancing
"Grasshoppers," were sent out to proclaim the coming marriage of
his daughter, "Rhodo Dendron," to Mr. "Holly Hockf' The wed-
ding was to take place on "Marsh Mallow" at "Four O'clock."
Of course a great many had unkind things to say. Mr. A'Cac-
tus" and Miss "Thistle" made sharp remarks as usual, and said
"Rhodo Dendron" was trying to "Marry Goldf' but "Sweet
Alyssum" said she knew it was "True Heart's Ease."
There was great activity in the palace all this time. A large
band of "Ants" were engaged to make everything, and to prepare
for the great event. Expert "Devils Darning Needles" were busy
weaving the "Bridal Wreath" also.
At the appointed time "Blue Bells" began to ring. and guests
began to assemble. The "Mosquito" orchestra, under the leader-
ship of Herr "Bullfrog," were playing the "Bridal Chorus" as the
guests arrived in their "Violet," "Pink," and "Rose" colored dresses.
When they were all seated, the bride entered on the arm of her
beloved "Poppy" The maid of honor was Miss "Dorothy Perkins
Rose" of "Mountain Laurel." The matron of honor was Mrs.
"Easter Lilly," whose marriage to Mr. "Tiger Lilly," took place the
year before. The bride's pretty little sister, Miss "Brown Eyed
Susan," was the little flower girl. The groom's little brother,
johnny, acted as ring bearer. The bride and her attendants were
met at the altar by the groom and best man, "Bachelor Button."
The ceremony was performed by Rev. "lack-in-the Pulpit." Only
one person had a case of stage fright, and that was the groom's
little brother. johnny forgot to do his part, so "Bachelor Button"
had to turn and say, under his breath, "johnny lump Up." The
bride was to have been given away by her "Grandaddy Long
Legs." On account of his age he could not be present, for he is
really a very "Sicleman." So in his absence she was given away
by her eldest brother, "Sweet William."
After the ceremony, the guests went into the dining hall, where
the "Mosquito" orchestra was playing Nevin's "Narcissus," Then
after they were seated, Madame "Nightingale" and Miss "Hum-
ming Bird" sang a duet accompanied by the orchestra and Signor
"Rhutabaga," the wonderful Italian celloist.
Many "Ants" served the wedding feast, which consisted of
"Snow Drops" served in very dainty "Butter Cups," crushed
"Holly Berries" in "Pineapple Shrub." Oh! how they did make
the "Butterfly" from one end of the table to the other! Of course
as was to be expected, some were very ill-mannered. No one really
knew how much Miss "Mignion Ette." Mr. "Onion" disgusted
everyone, as he usually did by using such strong perfume, and by
smoking his "Dutchman's Pipe." The master of ceremonies had
to "Caulaflower" to put him out.
The conversation was very sprightly, Mrs. "Grey Squirrel"
chattered, and Mr. "Bumble Bee" made stinging remarks, as that
was about the only thing he could do with his buzzy voice.
After the banquet everyone was talking, and Mr. "Bachelor
Button" was so confused at having so many "Maiden Blushes"
surrounding him, that he lost his balance and stubbed his "Mistle
Toe." Then, of course, young "Pepper Tree" took the occasion
to make many spicy remarks.
At this time, the bride slipped away to her room to don her
traveling gown, "Ladies' Slippers" and 'lFox Gloves," when some-
thing very tragic happened. Daring young "Ragged Robin," who
had always thought "Rhodo Dendron," the "Lily of the Valley,"
quickly raised a "Jacobs Ladder" to her window. Seizing her in
his arms, he tore the "Bridal Wreath" from her "Maiden Hair,"
and threw her "Grandmother's Night Cap" over her head, and
fastened it securely with a "Lilac." Carrying herswiftly to the
ground, and holding her tightly in his arms he mounted a firey
steed, "Snap Dragon." Using the famous "Lark Spur," they sped
away into the "Night Shade." Poor "Rhodo Dendronn not know-
ing what to do, clasped her hands over her "Bleeding Heart," and
began to "Balsam." She simply couldn't "Bear" to think of the
future in store for her.
The alarm was spread quickly over the palace that the bride
had been stolen. The groom, a man of quick action and thought,
ran out to his eight cylinder, ten passenger "Car Nation," giving
this sharp command to his chauffer, "Chrys Anthemumf' "Lettuce"
"Beet" it. They sped away in hot pursuit with only the "Moon
Flower" and the "Stars of Bethlehem" to light their way. They
very quickly overtook the horrible villain. As "Chrys Anthemumn
struck "Ragged Robin" on his head with the King's "Golden Rod,"
the King appeared with the executioner, who stabbed the villain
with a "Sword Fern." As "Holly Hook" clasped his bride in his
arms and their "Tulips" met, the bystanders could hear him
-Rosa ll iz, Predfnzore.
A War Bride
She stood at the frosted Window pane,
Wflile the snow softly flurried without.
Her eyes held the stare of one insane,
Can you guess what her thoughts were about?
l-ler mind was across the ocean blue,
VVhile she thought of the suffering there,
And her heart was loyal, strong and true,
To the country she thought so fair.
Now, she saw the trenches with suffering filled,
And the wounded and dying men.
She saw the list of the mangled and killed,
"Oh God! VVill it never end?"
She saw the children made homeless by war,
And the souls that were wasted by strife,
The hand of the victor dripping with gore
As it steadily crushed out life.
And then, through the flickering haze of thought,
She saw him crowned with glory,
And the bitter sweet memories that scene brought,
Made her think of that dear old story.
Of the time in june when the roses bloomed red,
When she was a bride young and vain.
Then she thought that he might now be lying dead,
And the thought nearly drove her insane.
She remembered the time when the call came to him
On that memorable day,
How he had joined the army with youth's young vim,
And then-he had ridden away.
She saw him in trenches across the sea,
Over his heart was a medal bright,
Before the king he was, on bended knee:
How her heart warmed at the sight!
And so she stood with her face alight
With glory that comes after pain,
ln her heart was the prayer that she might
See him but once again.
As she stood there the day deepened into night,
And the wind blew with deafening roar,
Her face with its pain was a pitiful sight,
For she was a bride of war.
-Amy Ijllllfffftl, 'I9.
5 109 1
Wearers of T. R.
NAME BASKET BASE
Abbott, XVarrcn 17
Barge-r, Everett 17
Beerstecher, Margaret 15- 16- 17
Black, james 17
Cornin, lames 16 17 15-16-17
Cross, Muriel 17
Defendefer, Helen 15 16
Doll, Sophia 17
Dunckle, Amy 17
Eberhart, Glenn 17
Everhart, Willow 6-17
lacobs, Clark 17 15-16-17
Knapp, Ernest 17
linevels, Mary 17
Krull, Frank 17 16
Langley, Walter 15 16-17
Langton, Claribel 17
Lott, Gerold 1-1-15-16-17
Luck, Arlhur 17
Miller, Ernest 17 15-16
Schelllious, Roy 17
Tessin, Paul 17
Wellington, Frances 17
Whitesell, Donald 17
Wood, Charlotte 15- 16- 17
Woodman, Maxine 17
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cuxss or 1913
Arner, Gail, Kalamazoo College.
Avery, Guy, U. of Ill.
Adelman, Avis, Detroit.
Breylogle, Mary, teacher.
Brown, Maynard, Kalamazoo College.
Coates, Hilda, Chicago.
Crawford, Kathryn, deceased.
Cummings, Margaret, U. of M., Ann Arbor.
Doll, Anna, teacher. Flint.
Dougherty, Carleen, Three Rivers.
Elliott, Raymond, Chicago.
Fulcher, Esther, lMrs. Guy Parkerl, Three Rivers.
Hice, Louis, M. A. C., Lansing.
Hoskinson, Belle, Kalamazoo College.
jackson, Mary, teacher, Grand Haven.
Knevels, Margaret, U. of M., Ann Arbor.
Kline, lohn, Centreville.
Ranck, Pauline. lMrs. LeRoy Haasl, Detroit.
Rowe, Fred, Kalamazoo College.
Thompson, Esther, Sheflields, Three Rivers.
Wing, Rena, nurse, Battle Creek Sanitarium.
CLASS OF 191-1
Avery, Paul, U. of M., Ann Arbor.
Balch, lennie, fMrs. Howard Hendrixsonl, Three Rivers.
Bole, May, teacher, Grand Haven.
Brosy, Paul, Wittenberg College.
Carrow, Clarence, Sheflields, Three Rivers.
Cramer, Lucile, Western State Normal, Kalamazoo.
Cummings, lean, lMrs. Collingwoodl, Centreville.
Detwiler, Roy, teacher, Three Rivers.
Edgerton, Forest, Three Rivers.
Ellet, William, U. of M., Ann Arbor.
Everhart, Edna, First State Savings Bank, Three Rivers.
Greensides, Maude, lMrs. Clare VanGrmanl, Three Rivers
Hazen, Dorothy, Western State Normal, Kalamazoo.
Helpin, lna, Sheflields, Three Rivers.
Huss, Warren, U. of M., Ann Arbor.
Huss, Willard, U. of M., Ann Arbor.
lames, Grace, Wisconsin.
King, Thelma, rural teacher.
Knapp, Arthur, Shellields, Three Rivers.
Longworth, Ruth, Kalamazoo.
Loukes, Myrtle, Three Rivers.
Mann, Russel, U. of M., Ann Arbor.
Potter, Rhea, Western State Normal, Kalamazoo.
Pratt, Marion, M. A. C., Lansing.
Schweitzer, Lulu, stenographer, Flint.
Scott, Dorothea, Beloit, Wisconsin.
Stoldt, Ella, lMrs. Robert O'l-learnl, Elkhart, lnd.
Swihart, Russel, University of Vermont.
Swanson, Esther, lll.
Walker, Mildred, assistant librarian, Three Rivers.
Wood, Melba, stenographer, Detroit.
Zander, Earl, stenographer, White Pigeon.
CLASS GF 1915
Allen, Harold, Kalamazoo College, Kalamazoo.
Arner, Donald, U. of M., Ann Arbor.
Brown, Frank, Three Rivers.
Brown, Lela, tMrs. Lasherl, Kalamazoo.
Burke, Florence, University of Arizona.
Card, Hazel, stenographer, Three Rivers.
Deats, Beulah, VVestern State Normal, Kalamazoo.
Doolittle, Myrtle, milliner, Three Rivers.
Dimmick, Lorena, Three Rivers.
Duke, Harry, rural teacher, Three Rivers.
Fisher, Fanny, Chicago.
Garl, Grace, lMrs. George Norrisj, Three Rivers.
l-laeger, Gertrude, Western State Normal, Kalamazoo
King, Marion, M. A. C., Lansing.
Krull, Raymond, Three Rivers.
Lane, Lloyd, Three Rivers.
Langton, Ruth, fMrs. Arthur Knappj, Three Rivers.
Langley, Arthur, Chautauqua, southern states.
Mclury, Iva, Western State Normal, Kalamazoo.
Mills, Donald, Detroit.
Mowrer, Berlyn, Ohio.
Regal, Dora, Knitting Mill, Centreville.
Robbins, Irene, Three Rivers.
Ruggles, Jessie, Sheffields, Three Rivers.
Shafer, john, Three Rivers.
Ulrich, Louie, U. of M., Ann Arbor.
Weyrick, Thresa, Shetlields, Three Rivers.
CLASS OF 1916
Ash, Leo, U. of M., Ann Arbor.
Balch, Willard, Three Rivers.
Baker, Helen, nurse, Battle Creek Sanitarium.
Campbell, Lucy, Sheffields, Three Rivers.
Cochran, VVarren, First State Savings Bank, Three Rivers
Deisch, Blanche, Daily Commercial, Three Rivers.
Godshalk, Alva, U. of M., Ann Arbor.
Godshalk, Clarence. U. of M., Ann Arbor.
Hayman, Rachel, VVestern State Normal, Kalamazoo.
lewell, Earl, M. C. R. R. office, Iackson.
Johnson, LeRoy, U. of M., Ann Arbor.
ludd, Nelle, Hazen's lumber ollice, Three Rivers.
Kaiser, Mae, Constantine Hydraulic office, Three Rivers.
Keyport, Ruth, Kellogg's office, Three Rivers.
King, leannette, VVestern State Normal, Kalamazoo.
Kline, Madge, rural teacher.
Klocke, Carleen, U. of M., Ann Arbor.
Lassance, Grace, Sheffields. Three Rivers.
Latimer, Ernestine, telephone operator, Detroit.
Maior, Donald, University of Colorado.
McPherson, Katherine, Kellogg's office, Three Rivers.
Miller, Rhea, nurse, Battle Creek Sanitarium.
Noss, Merrill, U. of M., Ann Arbor.
Place, Doris, Ferris Institute, Big Rapids.
Pulver, Glenn, U. of M., Ann Arbor.
Rowe, Charles, Sheffields, Three Rivers.
Sassaman, Rose, Three Rivers.
Spigelmyer, Flossie, Sheflields, Three Rivers.
Schweitzer, Lola, Shelliclds, Three Rivers.
Schweitzer, Raymond, Three Rivers.
Tompkins, Paul, rural teacher.
Waflle, Edna, Shefhelds. Three Rivers.
Walton, Mary, VVestern State Normal, Kalamazoo.
Weinberg, Lowell, Sheflields, Three Rivers.
Welty, Blanche, rural teacher.
VVhitenight, Marie, rural teacher.
3 115 V
x ' I'
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tg Q ,- '
. 4 ' r
. L-I ' ff . Q
tx ,H ,ft ' 'Q :-
- ng 5-:::g:
ii all 'f? l - h e To
How juniors head their notes.
"Darling Donald," and end them, "Your ownest Mabellef'
Chas. Rumsey in grammar class. "The water being wet, the
boy did not get dry."
B. YanSelous, speaking ol foreigners. "All foreigners inust be
Senior Eng. Miss Eldridge, "Margaret, which would you say
to be correct, 'I shall' or 'I will hope to see him often?' "
M. Beerstecher. "lt would depend on which one 'he' is."
For Right Prices and Right Goods, see
Auto Tops and Cushions Re-paired, New
Curtain Lights Put In, also Furniture
IMPLEMENTS AND HHARIDWARE
Three Rivers. Michigan .
House Phone 59-I l09 Third Avenue
H. B. WHEELER
HOURS 8:00 A. NI. TO 500 P. M.
DR. V. BLOOD
Physician and Surgeon
Office Hours 83010 I2-00-I-0010 5430
Telephone No. l39-I
De-LUXE BARBER SHOP
J- Everything Up-to-Date
DENTIST AD.-XNIS KL. VVARNER. Props.
Office I I7 Sl. joseph St. Three Rivers, Nlichh l66I 2 SI' be Si'-Mil
R. R. PEALER DR. EBERLY
AND D 1. t
F. L. GRAYBILL , N-A
OFFICE PHONE blf2R
Attorneys-at-Lau' HOUSE PHONE 67-JR
LA MODE MILLINERY
Furnishes Exclusive Models for all
Rooms in Connection
THREE RIVERS, MICHIGAN
FELIX GU ETTHOFF
Men's Fine Tailoring
DR. A. VV. SCIDMORE
Next to Library
R. A. Bowie DOYOU G0 TO
OFFICE PHONE 133-L
RESIDENCE PHONE 13.3-I
For Baths? No wailing-3 Bath Tubs
Nothing bul tirsl-class work done
ln U. S. History. Question, "Who is Star jordan?"
Paul Weaver. "He's on some kind of a board."
General Science. "What makes a double rainbow?"
Nifty Langley. "The light shines on double raindrops."
FRIDAY, the 23rd of NOWONDER
ONE NIGHT ONLY - 25, 50, 75c
"Stink tn the Uld Farm, Mary," nr
"A House Maid's Revenge"
lUnder auspices of Hobb's Back-to-the-farm Club
LIST OF PARTICIPANTS
QP1ease remember these are amateursj
Tim O. Thy
Al Sac and his cousin Red Clover
Ole Pop Corn
Rose En Rye
ALso 3 BIG REELS OF coMEDY
"THE SOUP GURGLER"
COME AND BRING YOUR FAMILY
Helen Defenderfer. "Steam engines make the wind-mill go
Malcolm Rahn. "Is tin made from iron?"
Why does "Kaiser" begin with "K"?
Because the British control the "C" Cseal.
GO TO THE
MANNING HAT SHOP
For Up-to-date Millinery and
Steam and Dry Cleaning Hai, Goods
lineedle Art Goods a Specialty
Have guns got legs?
High Quality Baked Goods at NO.
J, TENENBAUM5 How do they kick then?
VVith their breeches.
She. "What reason have you for hanging around that convent?"
l-le. "Nun" fnonel.
Senior. "Have you read 'Looking Backward?"
Freshie. "How the deuce could l do that?"
Miss Taylor. "Now carefully watch for enunciations and
write down all the words you don't hear."
Two hearts with but a single thought
Till life is done,
But how much better it would be
If two mouthes were one.
Miss Taylor. "This man toils with his hands, the other with
his head. Explain that sentence, Clark."
C. Iacobs. "The first works from his shoulders down and the
other from his shoulders up."
Sophia Doll in U. S. History. "Why do women always stand
Mr. Lyttle. "l never could understand that myself."
Teacher. 'ACompare luscious."
Pupil. "Luscious, Portly, Shafer."
Mr. Lyttle. "What is the monument on St. Joe Street for?"
james Comin. "Keep to the right."
Why is a kiss thru the telephone like a straw hat?
Because it is not felt.
Prof. "Can you tell me what the current expenses of the
Freshie. "Electric light bills."
Sophomore ftalking about ldyll's of the Kingsl.
Rhinie. "What are you talking about?"
Sophomore. "Gareth You don't know him."
Rhinie. "Sure l know him."
Sophomore. "About Gareth and Lynette?"
Rhinie. "Dunno, l never knew his last name."
And so he kissed you unawares,
Fell victim to your charms:
And you were very angry,
Yes, you were up in arms.
Paul Weaver fin physicsj. "Would you call fog-steam."
Mr. Chapel. "Would you call what steam?"
Miss McCain. "How many cents in a nickel?"
Donald Schall. "Ten,"
You can lead a horse to water
But you can not make him drink.
You can lead a Rhinie to the class,
But you can not make him think.
Senior to junior. ul saw your picture last night."
Senior. "On a can of salmon, you poor fish."
Mr. Hobbs. "What must you have in a stream?" fmeaning
Margaret Beerstecher. "Fish,"
Don. Whitesell was examining the 3d speed lever on a bicycle.
Mr. Lyttle friding upj. "l-las that thing a reverse on it?"
Mr. Lyttle. "How do you turn it around?"
Bob Ruggles in Chemistry. "Powdered Zinc is made by grind-
ing it very finely."
Ruth Elliott. "My but Doc. Siegel's mustache is killing. It
Myrtle Boles. "Yes, it has often tickled me."
In your vocation is essential to your
Young men of sterling qualities are
Wanted for our apprentice
SHEFFIELD CAR COMPANY
THREE RIVERS, MICH.
james Comin ftranslating in Vergill. "Three times I attempted
to embrace herethafs as far as I got, Miss Straughnf'
Miss Straughn. "I think that was quite far enough."
On the Next Stormy Day we will open, for the
benefit of the inmates
A NEW GRILL ROOM
A la Carte Table de Hote
FULL STOMACH 15 TO 20c
First come, first served
lf you like it, tell others-if you don't, tell us
N. B.-Our accommodations are limited.
There will be no colored waiters or wait-
Our cook is a graduate ofa domestic school.
Your choice of soupsfhot or cold.
Don't gurgle your soup out loud-it disturbs
BUY YOUR MEAL TICKET NOW. Credit good
for one day only.
WILL YOU THINK ABOUT rr?
Under Management of kim:
To Chubb Knapp, loafing in the hall. "Where do you belong
Chubb. "Oh, I'm always vacant on Wednesday and Friday."
"Dr, Siegel's mustache reminds one of a foot ball team."
"Eleven on each side."
Luella Graham. "He saw a mosquito with an overcoat on."
Your friends can buy anything
you can give them,
S. D. JGY, PHoTooRAPHER
THREE RIVERS, MICHIGAN
Official Photographer of Senior Class
Miss Robb in Domestic Science II. "Why are fish easy to
Audrey Bisnet. "Because they are soaked in water."
Mr. Lyttle. "VVhat is a gridiron?"
Emerson Lull. "That what you fry pancakes on."
In Iunior play practice. Miss Eldridge. "Donald, open your
arms and start toward Claribel, she will dodge under them."
Don. "But supposing she don't dodge."
Freshman may come
And Seniors may go,
But "Dutch" sweeps on forever.
john Cross in Algebra. "I don't think that I deserve 0 in that
Miss Mensch. "I don't either, Iohn, but that was the lowest
mark I could give you."
When I was young and in my prime,
I used to study all the time:
Now I'm a Seniorfso they say-
So I only study once a day.
In Orchestra. Paul Weaver. "What are we going to play
next, Mrs. Cauffman?"
Mrs. Cauffman. "Germany,"
Paul. "Why I just played that."
Editor. "I see you are smiling at our jokes."
Subscriber. "Well you know one always smiles when they
meet old friends."
CAN YOU IMAGINE
INO neither can wel
Charles Braden with his face washed?
Dick Duncan with a girl Ibefore Dorothy "speared" himl?
"Lat-a-lot" Hobbs when he wasn't smiling?
Lyttle "bawling" some one and not getting red in the face?
"lake" Eberhard when he wasn't bragging?
lim Delihant with a clean collar?
Chubb Knapp having his lesson?
lro Stricker graduating from school?
Anyone kidding Lyttle into giving an "A" admit?
Lott when he has his physics?
Can you imagine that?
Three Rivers Press
Bunk amh jlnh D1'illfl2I'5
ll2-I-I Prutzman Street
Three Rivers, Michigan
Quality and Service
at Reasonable Price
Ph N -rss
Teacher. Please correct this sentence, "Latin and History is
Pupil. "They is hard."
Him. "l'd like to make a proposal to you
Her. "l'm awful sorry. but l'm-"
Him. "That we get some ice cream?"
Her. "O l'd be delighted "
Him. "Some Warm evening next summer."
Little drops of acid,
Little bits of zinc,
Gives us lots of learning
But raises an awfulf.
Mr. Hobbs. "What is the air we breathe off in the Winter?"
Ernest Knapp. "Coal dust."
Tillie Dodge. "The people bring their dinners and sit on the
stone seats and at dinner time they eat them."
Bernice VanSelous translating German. "And they sewed on
Margaret Scidmore translating Latin. "lt Was not far from
where the Rhine flew into the ocean."
Found in Bob Ruggles' book.
"Ah meg day and night do I labor,
Day and night do I rest.
All day and night do I wonder
Did I ever do my best."
Frank Smith in Comm. Geography. 'AThey raise more people
to the acre in the United Kingdom than in the United States."
Marie McCrory fin Domestic Sciencel. "What is that hard
thing in an oyster?"
Freda Steers. "Why the pearl, you goose."
First Student. "ML Hobbs must have been a bright baby."
Second Student. "What makes you think so?"
First Student. "He said in class that he began life as a school
Mr. Hobbs. "William, Why did the Pilgrims find it diflicult to
raise crops when they landed in America?"
Wm. Bobb. "Because they landed on Plymouth Rock."
'lfflflfi 'l,lfll1c1' ICOIDIVKIIDY
PATENT COATED BOARDS, BLANKS, CARD
MIDDLES, BRISTOLS AND COLORED
THREE RIVERS, MICH. WHITE PIGEON, MICH,
WHEN YOU NEED FURNITURE
See "The Big Line" at the "The Big Store"
Everything in the line of House Furnishings
FURNITURE UNDERTAKING FLOOR COVERING PIANOS
Lines of Quality and Reputation
are our Specialties
For Lunch, Candy or
Kuppenheimer Clothes .
Cooper's Closed Crotch Somethmg Wet' the
Underwear handiest place is
Wilson Bros. Furnishings
Glmbel HMS I-I. G. Phillips
PAULl,The Clothier ON WRU AVE'
Oldest Clothing House in the City
Manual Training Teacher. "Didn't I tell you to watch when
that glue boiled over?"
Bright Pupil. "Yes, sir. It was 23 minutes past nine."
Harriet Gleason in Com'l Geography. "Well I could answer
a question if I wasn't here."
Margaret Beerstecher fraving about her new house, as usuall.
"I don't worry about fire any more for we have fire 'distinguishers'
in our house." And then she couldn't see why everyone laughed.
Ernie Miller fSenior play practicej. "Behold, I am Lynx, the
defected." fMeaning detectivej.
Mr. Chapel in Commerce and Industry. "Discuss the milk
and cheese industry in Italy, Mr. Shellhousf'
Roy Shellhous. "Why--a--in Spain they raise goats and make
cheese of them."
THE BUM'S POEM
I am not a sailor
Nor not a preacher's son,
They take me for a hobo,
But I'm nothing but a bum.
I ride the bumpers day by day,
I make my bed upon the hay.
And there I smoke my corn cob pipe,
And think of all the sports of life.
The wind may blow,
The rain may pour,
The waves may dash upon the shore
But nothing bothers me no more
Since I don't need no money.
For Sale. An almost new Claxon auto horn, Ford attached.
Free if taken at once.
Physics student. "May I have an alumni tube?"
Teacher. "A what kind of a tube?"
Student fdisgustedl. "Oh, one that is graduated."
Teacher fshaking boy by the collarl. "I believe the devil has
a hold of you."
Boy. "Yes sir! I believe he has."
EQ Wm S
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5. Owing to the great amount of new agriculturists and
Rhinies, the Seniors were obliged to take seats down stairs in
6. Considerable sprinkling of lost Rhinies in all classes today.
7. Well, well, of all Wonders-Mr. and Mrs. S. H. Lyttle at
home, at 418 Elm St.
8. Friday: Chapel? Well I guess. The year begun with
"Golden Opportunities" by Mr. Crawford. fBy the way, he was
only one-third thru when time was up. Any chance for more?J
9. Mr. "B"illiam Bobb barely rescued a conspicuous bottle
from which he had already taken several long draughts. QNO
water at the school buildingl.
1 1. Did anyone say we visited the neighbor's pump? Some-
one is missing from the school house this year. Ask Beatrice
Howard if she knows who "he" might be.
12. Wonder why the school board hired those men to pound
on the roof to annoy all the pupils so they "just couldn't study."
13. Same old story. Pauline lost her "specs" case again to-
day. Those brilliant juniors had a class meeting tonight. Little
"Fritzy" is going to pilot them this year.
14. Fire drill: most excitement since school began. The
mighty Seniors elected officers today. They were also invited up
to give Mr. DeLong an audience this morning.
15. A song chapel this morning. Some boys think it's funny
to spring dense jokes on Mr. Chapel.
18. I do believe those Rhinies made that hole in the furnace.
We didn't need any more "hot air" anyway.
19. Did you know that Edward V1 and Queen Elizabeth
were sisters? Miss Taylor told her English IV class that for the
truth. Bipple fGlenn Eberhardl won't be here tomorrow. He
actually studied two lessons today.
20. Fire! Eire! yelled Paul Weaver. Were you aware that
water was near at hand, Red?
21. lt rained todayg R. Breyfogle got that new limousine all
wet. Professor French from M. A. C., gave us a talk on the three
kinds of people this morning.
22. Mrs. Cauffman is mistaken. The Seniors don't need any
"Forsakens." They need some "Pepps" though. All the boys are
out for soccer ball.
25. Who said Centreville trimmed us 5 to 1? Nuf said.
W. M. Hazen
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Miss Straughn has the dumbest Latin ll class she ever taught. We
think they are doing fine.
26. Mr. Hobbs' menagerie is growing every day from the
efforts of some energetic young farmers. Next thing we know he'll
have a lion or an elephant.
27. Some anxiety among the soccer ball boys today. They
don't know about the Mendon game.
28. Quite a few absences today. All those wishing to go to
Sturgis tomorrow may accompany the Farm Crops class. Did any
go? Of course not!
29. Mr. Brosy spoke for the last time in T. R. H. S. this
morning, on "The Minister." Mr. Hobbs has just received a new
installment: Dutch caught a bat by the ear with his wire pliers and
some brilliant boys captured four very "vicious" garter snakes.
fpickled bats and garter snakes for supperl.
2. Everybody looks fresh today. Some one of the ill-fated
Latin ll class says that the rivers were crossed in the shallow
places by fords. Brilliant boy wasn't he! Best soccer practise of
the season tonight.
3. Somebody said Mr. Hobbs left Sturgis the other day by a
different train. Know why? Only one reason givenaa girl left
4. Elgy Slack is misunderstood in Latin ll, poor fellow.
5. No soccer ball game Sat., Mendon backed out. "Nifty"
yelled on the stairs today.
6. Mr. Robert Hall spoke in chapel today: subject "Engi-
9. The faculty were out to see soccer practice tonight.
10. Fire protection today. We know all the causes and pre-
ventions and fire extinguishers.
1 l. Nothing doing today.
12. Doctor Angell memorial today. Rex Rifenburg started it
off: Mr. Crawford ended itg very fine program.
13. Great excitement today. Soccer ball mass meeting.
Great excitement-everyone is going-we are going to Win. Mr.
Hobbs and Mr. Lyttle gave a very fine talk.
16. Howard Loeffler says that aloft on the mountains, sea-
frogs pitch their tents. fThat's a funny thing to happen today isn't it?J
18. Somebody in D. S. class says that three ways to preserve
eggs are npoach 'em," "fry 'em," "scramble 'em." We fully agree
with them but wish to say that they don't last long when poached,
fried, or scrambled around us.
19. Who got hit on the head by a rapidly falling curtain in
Miss Straughn's room today?
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20. Now Red you'll just have to let Beatrice study. Mr.
Comin talked on Music. Fine!
23. Great Seniors play the Hunkies a game of soccer ball to-
24. The Seniors beat last night 2 to 03 pretty good.
25. Who said it didn't rain? Teachers' meeting.
26. Miss Eldridge and Mr. Hobbs chaperoned a "Weenie
roast" last night.
27. Mr. Comin talked again on music this morning. To-
morrow Colon is coming over to play us a game of soccer ball. No
basket ball practice tonight.
30. Great news-we get off two days this week, Thursday
and Friday. Teachers' Institute.
31. Some bright pupil told Miss Pett that "she was in as much
6. Frank Krull had on a stand-up collar and "hard boiled
7. A bright young Rhinie today declares that the people who
live in Texas are "Te-xicansf'
8. The Hunkies are preparing to play the Seniors a game of
foot ball. Listen to it.
9. Seniors selected "Merchant of Venice Up-to Date" as the
10. Cast picked for Shakesperian play today. "The Tempest"
is the play. Mr. Shumaker talked on Newspaper Work this morn-
14. Snow this morning. All the "kids" are preparing to skate.
15. The Domestic Science class gave a banquet tonight.
Did you hear about what Hazel did? Some feed, eh!
16. Some of the "kids" got "balled out" this morning for not
17. The Annual staff had charge of chapel this morning.
20. Only one week and three days before Thanksgiving.
21. Does anyone remember that terrible fall of Mr. Boyer
down stairs today?
22. "Red" Weaver drew a balloon at the Masonic fair last
night. lt Went up in the Senior room today.
23. "Nifty" teaches today. We Wish we belonged to Miss
24. Rev. Blewfield spoke this morning. His subject was
"Building a character backed by a personality."
27. Only three days school this week. Hurrah!
28. My! My! What a disaster! Malcolm Rahn was hit on
the head by a paper wad. The paper Wad disappeared.
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29. The last day. Tomorrow we eat. We had a fine pro-
gram this afternoon.
4. Back again at the same old trade. KBrain manufacturej
5. Everyone in high school is preparing for the exhibit.
6. Everyone not in the Senior play, please vacate. We wish
to use the assembly room. Ah! that's fine. Now we can have that
sleigh ride party. There's nearly an inch of snow on the ground
and its going to snow some more.
7. The Man from Mexico gave a fine account of the con-
ditions there and also entertained us with "Pigs is Pigs."
8. Chapel, songs: talk: song: bell: exit: that's all.
l l. Where have all the curtains disappeared?
l2. Senior play practice every night. Mr. Lyttle "on the
13. Unlucky number. All the rest of the school was dismissed
at three o'clock but the Seniors had to stay and practice.
lf-l. The seats go on "reservation" today. Many tickets sold.
15. Tonight is the big night. Say, "Red" Weaver says that if
Kathleen goes to the basket ball game with him next Friday night
she'll get a Christmas present, if not she's out of the question.
l8. The curtains at the doors have again put in their appear-
ance, all nice and clean for the exhibit.
l9. All preparations for the exhibit must be completed today.
lt's coming off tomorrow.
20. The exhibit was a great success.
2l. Only one more day of school for 1916.
22. The last day. Quite a few boys are going to become
trained nurses. Miss Dunn spoke this morning. The first basket
ball game of the season tonight. The Mendon team came in a
Christmas Chronology. The boys and girls both won at the
game last night. We suppose everyone will hang up his stocking
tonight. lt's Christmas eve. All the teachers, except the ones
who are left, have mysteriously disappeared. Every "kid" that
goes to high school is enjoying himself these bright, beautiful, snowy
days of Christmas vacation before again journeying hither, toward
the "Factory of knowledge," january 2.
Sunday. News! Miss Lefa Taylor married to Mark A. Worth
at Kalamazoo. Oh!-Dan Cupid, thou art a mean little angel to take
her away from us.
Well, today is New Years. Miss McCain and Miss Straughn
came back today. School starts tomorrow.
2. lt's tomorrow now. Everyone is supposed to start the new
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THREE RIVERS, MICH.
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year right. The news is quite well spread now about "Miss Taylor."
3. Mrs. Worth says all book reports must be in by Monday,
january 15. Wow! we guess she's started the new year, all right.
4. All Seniors must classify this week. Mr. Lyttle says he
also made several new year resolutions.
5. Exams. are a little over a week off. fDon't shake in your
shoes so, you will make the teacher think you're afraid.J Mrs.
Cauffman is going to have us learn some new songs. Mr. Lyttle
says more should compete in the Oratorical and Declamatory con-
test. Miss Pett says there are three classes of people to compete.
Mr. Crawford says he will end it up. No seventh hour class today.
9. Only one week and three days before exams. Tonight is
the Shakespearean play. All the stage is made, the scenes set and
everything ready. The play was a decided success. The Daily
Commercial, for which james Comin is reporter, says, "the first
scene was one of the best." Why shouldn't it be when it included
the Star Actors of T. R. H. S.? "Dutch" Adams has not been feel-
ing very well for several days. He feels better now that all the
stage is down and everything taken care of.
10. All last week "Dutch" had a dandy sweeping crew, but
this week their sentence ran out. They were not sentenced for life.
1 1. Well, tomorrow we learn who gets exempt.
12. That's an unlucky number for some. We know now
those who are afraid of that number.
15. Two days yet fellowsg girls too. Make the most of it.
This is Mrs. Worth's last week with us.
16. l guess everybody must be studying some. Hardly a thing
happened today and Ian. 17.
18. Exams. are in progress.
19. Still going. The basket ball girls go to Battle Creek Friday
night. The boys to Bristol Saturday afternoon. Stephen H. Lyttle,
Principal of Three Rivers High School, has been married less than
one year and still he, Stephen H. Lyttle, comes before his U. S.
History class and says, "l don't know why a woman was ever
chosen to symbolize peace."
22. Mr. DeLong gave a three penny lecture this morning on
leaving the A. R.
23. That means skiddoo. john Cross or Ernest Jacobs, one or
the other, think it's time for some one to move.
2-1. This is a very scrappy week. Malcolm Rahn and Milton
Fitch had a scrap today. Malcolm says he was just standing there
and someone hit him. Milton says Malcolm sassed him. Anyway,
Malcolm escaped from the fray with his left eye terribly injured.
25. No one seems to know anything except Dingbats now.
Someone ought to Dingbat 'em good and proper. All orations
must be in this week.
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26. Miss Dowling fthe new teacherl is just having an awful
time trying to keep the kid's feet still during the sixth hour in the
assembly room. Actually, some of their feet weigh 464.77964 lbs.
by very accurate measurements. We had a fine chapel program
this morning and a finer mass meeting this afternoon. The boys
play Bristol and the girls play Elkhart tonight. lt is rumored that
jasper Mikel is going to take Alcina Hicks to the game this evening.
29. Both teams won Friday night, the boys defeating Bristol
and the girls defeating Elkhart. Ha! Ha! the Elkhart coach wants
to know who the "outsider" was who led the yells and where he
got his start.
30. Very strange news! Mr. Hobbs says it cost his "wife" 9
fninel cents to send him a book.
31. Those Rhinies had a class meeting tonight. They are
going to have Social Doings to help pay for their picture in the
Annual, and they also selected their class colors and stone.
l. Dr. Plant gave us a very interesting talk this morning.
2. Ground Hog Day. Mr. Crawford gave out the eighth
grade diplomas this morning. Charles Rumsey received his at a
special after session.
5. There's a new case in school today. For information, con-
sult Kathleen Arner and Richard Krull.
6. Cupid's practice is growing. Beatrice Howard is expect-
ing Clarence tomorrow.
7. Mr. DeLong is all right. Everyone is back in the harness,
but the nurse came to school with the patient. lt's funny what
love does isn't it? lt brightens darkened souls, brings forth old
memories and, in brief, makes everyone optimistic.
8. Last night the basket ball team got beaten to the tune of
69 to 6, Kalamazoo has some team. Tomorrow night both teams
9. The new Y. M. C. A. secretary, Mr. Machotka, talked this
morning in chapel, and also this afternoon at our mass meeting.
12. Louie VanDyke had fifteen minutes of pleasure last night
standing on the platform, whistling. .
13. Malcolm Rahn had a terrible catastrophy today. He was
walking toward the front of the room and his dainty feet slipped
14. Everyone is working hard for the Declamatory and
15. Warren Plummer says a train coming down the track
sounds like thunder. Well, some trains do.
l6. The Boys' and Girls' teams play Sturgis tonight. lt's going
to be a hard game. We had a dandy mass meeting this afternoon.
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Home of the
"Love's Labors Lost" - - -
"All's W'ell That Ends Well"
"Midsummer Nights Dream"
"Much Ado About Nothing" - Sophomores
"As You Like lt" - -
"A Comedy of Errors" - -
"The world is all bqfore us nozr, mzrl Pr atflencc
Class Play: "Merchant of Venice Up-to Date
Class Play: "Those Dreadful Twins.
Class Play: "She Stoops to Conquer."
'KlVl1at You lVz'll."
"He laughs best who laughs la.
17. We "cleaned house" on Sturgis last night. Discouraging
news! The Seniors have to remain in the Senior room until every-
one else has passed out.
20. Farmers' Institute begins today. Alice Pierce taught our
General Science class today.
21. The Seniors are trying to find a play good enough UD for
them to give.
22. This is "Birthington's Washdayf' The "A" Literary
society has charge of the program.
23. Tonight our boys play Lawton and our girls play Dowa-
26. Both of our teams trimmed the visiting teams Friday
night. We're sorry if we injured them permanently.
27. The Senior play has been selected, it is to be "Those
Dreadful Twins." All the Seniors are in suspense until the caste is
28. The suspense is over. The caste has been picked and the
list put on the bulletin board. Where are the names of Paul
Weaver and Edmund Drumm?
1. The "A" Literary society had a meeting tonight. The pro-
ceedings are an unknown quantity.
2. The basket ball boys go to Buchanan tonight and the girls
go to Elkhart. Everyone is busy giving them a good "send off."
5. Both teams were beaten Friday night. We're sorry but
"there's no use crying over spilt scores."
6. The Staff of the Literary Paper are busy getting the paper
ready for the twenty-third.
7. The A. R. becomes more and more popular as the time
draws near for the Oratorical and Declamatory contests. Some
one is there "spouting" every night after school.
8. VVe are to have a new corps of teachers for tomorrow.
9. Both teams go to Vicksburg today.
12. The girls won but the boys lost. They lay it to the referee.
13. Miss Eldridge is sick today. Vicksburg must be a bad
place. Something unusual happened today! "Red" Northrup had
on a "hard-boiled collar" and a "stand-up" shirt today.
14. Basket Ball and Soccer Ball pictures were taken today.
Miss Eldridge is back again.
15. Finals in Declamation today. Amy Dunckle, Claribel
Langton, Zelda Kingsley and Bernard johnson competed for first
place, and Claribel won. ln the Free-For-All, Muriel Cross was
given first place and Loren Ruggles was given second place. The
basket ball teams go to Sturgis today.
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18. Both teams were beaten Friday night.
19. Malcolm Rahn appeared today in a new pair of khaki
20. The Seniors are practicing diligently on their play. lt's
going to be fine!
21. Everyone is looking forward to vacation, week after next.
22. No basket ball this week. The boys are out for base
25. There is some talk of a Military Club for the boys.
26. The A. R. is being filled up with Seniors. The under-
classmen ought to feel it an honor to have the Seniors sit up-stairs
27. More Seniors going upstairs every day.
28. Everyone is preparing for the Booster program tOmOrrOW.
29. A W. C. T. U. lady spoke on Character this morning.
The Booster program was fine.
9. Everyone feels fine after the week's vacation.
10. The athletic field is Hooded so the boys have to practice
base ball on Dago Diamond.
1 1. Harold Crippen had a few minutes of pleasure this noon
-standing on the platform with some paper pinned on his back.
12. We assembled this morning to hear Mr. Lyttle read the
Presidents message to Congress. We were given a concert and
talk this afternoon by a Victrola agent.
13. Popular Election this morning. O! the vain girls that are
expecting to have first place as the prettiest girl!
16. Claribel Langton won first place in the county contest
here Friday night.
17. Three Rivers trimmed Mendon to the tune of 4 to 3.
18. Still more of the dignified Seniors are making their appear-
ance in the A. R.
19. A young Rhinie makes the statement that a "clergyman is
a kind of general in the army."
20. Tomorrow we try our hand at Colon.
23. Colon beat Three Rivers 2 to 3.
24. Paul Houldsworth says, "The English parks are so nat-
ural! The pheasants jump out of the bushes and f'ly up."
25. No news today.
26. The Freshies and Sophs play the luniors and Seniors at
base ball tonight.
27. Dr. Bowie talked on dentistry this morning in chapel.
30. We won from Centreville 19 to 9, Saturday.
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l. lt is the first of May and the thermometer only registers
230 in the shade.
2. The last Senior play is to be lune sixth. lt is going to be
one of the most modern plays. lt was written by Oliver Gold-
smith about l640. "She Stoops to Conquer" is the name of it.
3. l'Simms" Lott is delinquent and can't play ball any more
4. Mr. Chande of India gave a fine talk in chapel this morning.
7. Mendon was beaten 4 to 3, Saturday.
8. "Simms" says he can play again and is out for practice. If
the good luck keeps up we are sure to win from Colon.
9. The Seniors are busy exchanging name cards - "light
10. Gerold Lott will not be allowed to play base ball any
more this season.
ll. Rev. Bair gave a talk on the subject of "Mother's Dayl'
this morning. The luniors present their play, "Mr, Bob," tonight.
14. There's going to be a lot doing this week. Week after
next is Senior exams., and after that the other kids get what's com-
ing to them. Then there's the junior-Senior Picnic, Commence-
ment and all that.
15. All the track fellows are out practicing. Three Rivers is
going to make the rest of the county move to beat them. The
Juniors are going to give their play over again.
16. Today the Schoolcraft base ball team is coming down.
We're going to clean up on them to a frazzle.
17. We did-not do it. The final score stood ll to l2 in
their favor. "Jimmie Comin" started our rally when he knocked
lfor a wonderl a two-bagger 'way down between the soccer-ball
l8. The Aeolian Society gave an entertainment during chapel
this morning. As a whole it was very good. Their paper was fair
and Mr. Kennelmiers' talk of South Africa was exceedingly inter-
21. Only two more weeks left for the Seniors. Most of them
are making the most of their time.
22. Last week was a bad one for High School cases. First,
Nifty and Mary had a fall-out. Second, Ellis Schellhous and Max-
ine Woodman quarreled. Third, Loren Ruggles and that Scidmore
girl agreed to disagree. Fourth, Laura Petre and "Simms" Lott had
a serious dispute. 2
23. Malcolm Rahn is becoming quite conspicuous around
school for having a piece of white cloth appearing from under his
coat fprobably his handkerchiefj. Tomorrow is Field Day. lt is
Michigan Gas Sz Electric Co
Constantine Hydraulic Co.
Three Rivers Light Sz Power Co.
Three Rivers Gas Co.
"SERVICE IS OUR HOBBY"
Landsman's Clothes Shop
"The Store for Men and Boys"
If you want style when it's new, you will fmd it here
We carry Society Brand and Campus Togs Clothes
The home of John B. Stetson Hats
going to be held at the Fair Grounds. Three Rivers is going to get
that cup from Constantine this year.
28. Well, Three Rivers did win the meet in fine shape.
Langley, Benfer, and VVhitesell were our stars. Warren Wescott
hurt his leg in the first fifty yard run, and will not be able to run
again for the next six months. The girls are talking of Winning
from the boys in base ball tonight.
29. The girls don't seem to show up very well. The boys
are going to Vicksburg tomorrow and Schoolcraft Thursday. The
last days of school life for the year are days full of anxiety for some.
31. The boys are going to Schoolcraft today. Let's hope they
win. Tomorrow is the junior-Senior picnic. And next week 2
Exams ! ! ! ! ! !
The Senior exams. were Monday and Tuesday, May 28 and 29.
Next week will be commencement week and theneLlFE.
P. S. l hope this suits you. lkept my word and had some-
thing for every dayfif the censors didn't take some days out.
Miss E. "What bible character was stranded on the Isle of
lohn Linsner. "Robinson Crusoe."
Miss Taylor. "Name some antecote which makes one un-
E. Slack. "Vaccination"
E. Avery in Eng. "In Writing our book reports, if the author
is living do we have to give the date when he died?"
Lucile Shafer. "Don't tell, but Frances X. tried to put his arm
around me three times."
Girl Friend. "Gee! his arm must be some length."
Sophia Doll fwas holding hand over eyel. Marg. B. "What's
the matter Sophia, did you stick your finger in your eye?"
Sophia. "No, my nose." fSorne gymnasticll
L. Guetthoff. "Cotton is the most cheapest."
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Class of Nineteen Hundred
Class Motto:-"Impossible is Un-American
Class Flozver:-American Beauty Rose.
Class Colors:-Maroon and White.
President - - james Comin
Vice President - - Alice Pierce
Secretary - - Kathleen Amer
Treasurer - - Charlotte VVood
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I. "Love's Labors Lost" -
Il. "All's Well That Ends VVell"
III. "Midsummer Nighfs Dream"
IV. "Much Ado About Nothing"
V. "As You Like It" - -
VI. "A Comedy of Errors" -
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Love s Labors Lost
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FLOYD W. CRAWFORD, A. B., LL. B.
University Qf Michigan
SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS
STEPHEN H. LYTTLE, A. B
Un1've1's'ity of Michigan
GEORGE F. DELONG
FRANCES ELDRIDGE, A. B.
U. Qffll. Summer Sessions, W. S. N.
MANUAL TRAIN ING, PENMANSHIP
U, qfM., W. S. N.
MUSIC AND ART
, . A
Albion, University Qf'M' h
FA QTAYLORJ WORTH M
O . R
G. H. RINGLE, B. Acct., M. Acct.
Hillsdale College A
COMMERCIAL WORK 4 x .!'...
RUTH PETT, A. B.
GERMAN AND ENGLISH
- "" I
RUTH MENSCH, A. B
THERON E. CHAPEL, A. B.
ELDA ROBB, B. S.
Michigan Agri It
cu ural College
PEARL MCCAIN, A. B.
GLENN HOBBS, B. S.
Jblivlzigan Agricultural College
ANNABEL DOWLING, A. B.
, U111AL'erS2'fy QffWl4Ch1.gIl7L
3 HISTORY AND ARITHMETIC
VIRGINIA STRAUGHN, A. B. i
Un z'z'ersity qf 11I1'clz1'gaf1
All's Well That Ends Well
Base Ball '15, '16, '17: Basket Ball
'16, '17. Manager '17gSec. and Treas. of
Class '14, '15: Pres. of Class '16, '17g
Orchestra '13, '14, '15, '16, Latin Club
'15, '16, Sec. '15, Pres. '16: "Merchant
of Venice Up-to-Date" '17: Received
Spade 'l6: Bus. Mgr. Annual '1'7: Soccer
Ball '16 Mgr.
"There's honesty, manhood, and good
fellowship in thee."
Sec. of Class '16, Vice Pres. of
Class '17: German Club '163 Latin Club
'15, '16, Sec. 'l6: Glee Club '15, '16:
Program Com. Jr.-Sr. Banquet '16g
Sec. of Eclectic Society '17, Valedic-
"My mind is my kingdom."
KATHLEEN ARNER '
Sec. of Class '17, German Club 'l6:
Glee Club '15, '16, '17: Finance Com.
Jr -Sr. Banquet '16, Art Entertain-
ment 'l6: "Merchant of Venice Up-to-
Date" '17: "She Stoops to Conquer" '17.
"Nor bold, nor shy, nor short, nor tall,
but a new mingling of them all."
Basket Ball '14, '15, '16, '17, Mgr.
'15, '16, Captain '17, Declamatory Con-
test '14, Second Place, German Club
'l6: Chairman Dining Room Com. Jr.-
Sr. Banquet '16: "Too Many Hus-
bands" '15g Sec. and Treas. A. A. '17:
Treas. of Class '17: "Merchant of
Venice Up-to-Date" '17: "She Stoops
to Conquer" '17, Assistant Editor of
"When she talks she generally
Latin Club '15g Finance Com. Jr,-Sr.
Banquet 'l6g Declamatory Contest '17:
"Merchant of Venice Up-to-Date" '17l
"Those Dreadful Twins" '17: Assistant
"Labor conquers everything."
I I "Bashful sincerety and comely love." ,
Basket Ball '15, '16, '17g "Too Many
Husbands" '15: "Those Dreadful Twins"
'17g German Club '16g Latin Club '15:
Chairman of Decorating Com. Jr.-Sr. Ban-
quet '16: Athletic Editor of Eclectic
Society 'l7g Art Editor Annual '17.
"My heartlis ever at your service."
"Comb down his hairy look, look, it
"Meacham ot' Venice" '1ii: German
Cluh '1G: "Merchant ut' Venice Up-tm
D:xte" 'lT: "Those Dreadful Twins"
'lT: "She Stoous to Conquer" '1T: Adv.
Mar. Annual '1T.
" Tn begunle and be brguilcd by none."
AVA CUM IN
Latin Clnli '15, '16. Treae, 'l6: Glee
Club '15, '16. '1T: Vice Pres. of Class of
'18 in '15: Advisory Board '15: Chair-
man Pmprram Cum. Jr.-Sr. Banquel:
"Merchant of Venice" 'lliz "The Teln-
Pest" '1T: Art Entertainment '16. '1T:
Editor-in-Chief Annual '1T: Salutator-
" The reason firm. .1 lemperate u-ill:
endnrancr. furesighf. strenglh.
Glee Club 'l6. 'lT: Declamatory
Contest '15. '1G. First Place '15: Latin
Club '15. '16,
"The best of time is diligence."
Soccer Ball '16. '17, Captain 'ITQ
Latin Club '13, '16: "Merchant of Ven-
ice" '16: "Merchant of Venice Up-to-
Date' '1T: "The Tempest" '1T: Pres. of
Eclectic Society '1T: Myzr. Base Ball '1T:
Oratorical Contest '17, Third Place:
Sec. of Class 'IS in '16: High School
Yell Master '1T: Chronologist of
"I IO myself am dcarrr than 11 friend."
Assistant Subsr-ription Manager
"A proper man as nne shall ste in a
Vice. Pres. of Class 'lfiz Oraturical
Contest 'UL First Place: Free-fur-all
'17, First Place: "Snow While" 'IHQ
German Club '14, '15, '1H: Latin Cluh
'15, 'lfig Basket Ball 'l7L Art Entf rtain-
ment 'IGQ "Merchant of Venice Up-to-
Date" '172 "She Stoops to Conquer"
'l7: Dining Room Com. Jr.-Sr, Banquet
'16: Sec. and Editor of Aeolian Society
"0h! I am stabbed wilh laughler."'
Basket Ball 'IPL '17: German Club
'16: "Merchant of Venice Up-to-Date"
'17Z "Those Dreadful Twins" '1T: Ora-
torical Contest '17. Second Place.
"What should one do but be merry."
"Merchant of Venice Up-to-Date"
'l'71 "The Tempest" 'lT: "She Stoops to
"Oh.' this learning: what a fhing it is."'
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Assistant Editor of Annual '17:
Decorating Com. Jr.-Sr. Banquet '16.
"My meaning in saying he is a good
man, is to have you understand
me that he is sufficient."
Orchestra '13, '14, '15, '16g Advisory
Board '14, '15: German Club '16: Latin
Club 'l4g Girls' Glee Club '15: Art En-
tertainment '16, '17g "Those Dreadful
"What a spendthrift is she of her
Basket Ball '15, '16, '17, Mgr. '17:
"Merchant of Venice Up-to-Date" '17:
German Club '16g Art Entertainment
'17g Athletic Editor Annual '17.
"Maid she seemed of cheerful yes-
terdays and confident
"Silent waters are seldom shallow."
Track '13, '14, '15, '16, '17, Capt,
'16, '17: Base Ball '14, '15, '165 Basket
Ball'15: Soccer Ball '16, '17, Capt. '16:
Glee Club '16, '17, Art Entertainment
'17g "Merchant of Venice Up-to-Date"
'l7: "Those Dreadful Twins" '17, "She
Stoops to Conquer" '17.
"I am sure care is an enemy to life."
"Nathing lovelier in woman can be
found than to study house-
Latin Club '15, '16, German Club '16,
Chairman Finance Com. Jr.-Sr. Ban-
quet '16: "Snow White" '16, Glee Club
'l6. '17, Chronologist of Annual '17,
Treasurer of Class '16.
"Ah me, how sweet is love."
"Those Dreadful Twins" '17, "She
Stoops to Conquer" '17.
"Mine hours are nice and lucky."
"I bear a charmed life."
Advisory Board '14, '15: Glee Club
'15, '16, '17: Orchestra '17, Pres. of Class
of '18 in '15, German Club '16, Latin
Club '15, 'l6: "Merchant of Venice Up-
to-Date" '17g "Those Dreadful Twins"
'17: Joke Editor of Annual '17: Art
Entertainment '16, '17: Chairman of
Program Com. Eclectic Society '17,
"Have you not heard it said full oft,
a woman's nay daih stand
Latin Club '14, '15: Declamatory
Contest '15, Third Place: Annual
Stories '15, '16, '17,
"Imagination: this is the gift that
Latin Club '15, Treas.: Glee Club
'16g Track '14, '16g Soccer Ball '15, '16:
Base Ball '14, '15, '16, '17, Capt. '1'7.
"Shall I not take mine ease in
Glee Club '17: "She Scoops to Con-
"A merry heart makeih a cheerful
Decorating Com. J r.-Sr. Banquet
'l6: "Merchant of 'Venice" '16: "Mer-
chant of Venice Up-to-Date" 'l7:
"Temnest" '17g "Those Dreadful
Twins" '17g "She Stoops to Conquer"
'17: Subscription Manager Annual '17,
"I am wealthy in my friends."
German Club '16,
"Ask me no questions and I'll 1ell
you no fibs."
Base Ball '15, '16, '1'l: Basket Ball
'17: "Merchant of Venice" 'l6g "Mer-
chant of Venice Up -to-Date" K '17:
"Those Dreadful Twins" '17: ' She
Stoons to Conquer" '17: Glee Club '16.
'l7: Dining Room Com. Jr.-Sr. Banquet
"My only books were women's looks,
and fally's all they've taught me."
Latin Club '15, '16.
"A light heart lives long."
"There's mischief in this man."
PAUL HERMAN WEAVER
German Club '16: Latin Club '16C
Glee Club '16, '17: Oratorical Contest
'16, '17, Second Place '16g "Merchant of
Venice" '16g "Merchant of Venice Up-
to-Date" '17, Orchestra '16, '17g Track
'16, '17g Program Com. Jr.-Sr. Banquet
'16: News Editor of Aeolian Society '17.
"More sinned against than sinning."
BERNICE VAN SELOUS
German Club '16: Latin Club '15.
"A maid of friendly disposition."
Glee Club '16, '173 Soccer Ball '16.
Alas forthe unhappy man who is
called to stand in the pulpit."
Curses, Cries and Clarnour
-by a worried Seniovg under
great 'mental stfrajn..
Oh, what cursing and what clamour!
Exams are coming due!
The Seniors weep and tear their hair,
They're afraid they won't get through.
Oh, what weeping and what wailing!
The awful days are come.
The Seniors weep and tear their hair,
They sure do study some.
Oh, what crying and what sobbing!
"I take five subjects now."
The Seniors weep and tear their hair:
"Steve" says, "Can't pass no how."
Oh, what sighing and what praying!
Exams are done at last.
But the Seniors weep and tear their hair,
They don't know if they passed!
Oh, what a ring and what a shouting,
You know what makes them gay.
The Seniors weep and shout for joy,
They find they've passed the day.
"Oh, thank God, these things are over,"
They cry with one accord.
The Seniors weep and cry for joy,
"We're glad it's done, Oh Lord."
What cursing and what clamour!
Commencement is yet due.
The Seniors weep and tear their hair,
"I hope it's short, don't you?"
What cheering and rejoicing,
At last the end has come.
The Seniors weep and shout for joy,
"Our High School days are done."
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"Midsummer Nighfs Dream"
IUNIOR CLASS, 9 S
Junior Class Officers
President -------- Carl Reed
Vice President - - Loren Ruggles
Secretary - Mabel Cowgill
Treasurer - ----- Laura Petre
Class Calorsze- Gold and VVhite.
Class Motto:fSernper Fidelis lAlways Faithfull.
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The Same Old Story
You start to school in September,
And you go thru all the year,
From the hazy days of Autumn,
Thru the Winter's days so drear.
At first you are happy and carefree,
But when the exams. draw near,
You remember your past recitations,
And your heart is filled with fear.
But when the exams. are over
And the dead have reclassified,
Perhaps you are one of the heroes
Who just passed, but are satisfied.
Being glad that the year is half over.
You "pitch in" with might and main,
And you say with determination,
"It will never happen again."
Come the balmy days of springtime,
When the air has a mellow tang,
With the breeze thru the open window,
Come the yells of the base ball gang.
And the robins sing in the tree tops,
And the warm spring breeze seems to say,
"Put aside your work and enjoy life,
Get out in the sunshine and play."
Then you seem to catch the fever,
Things grow dreamy and far-away,
And when it's time to study, you think
"l'll Wait 'till some other day."
But when another day comes 'round,
The same old song you hear,
When through your hazy dreaming comes
Thoughts which fill you with fear.
For another exam. is upon you,
And you find you are lacking in knowledge
lf you keep on flunking at this rate,
Youll probably never reach college.
But when the good old summer comes
And the flowers begin to appear,
You again feel happy and carefree
And say, "l'll do better next year."
lt's the same old stone age story,
"l'll do better next time" we sing
But when the next time comes along
We say the same old thing.
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Much Ado About Nothing
OPHOMORE CLASS, l
Sophomore Class Gflicers
President -------- Dale Stone
Vice President Ellis Shellhous
Sec and Treas. ------- Lucile Shafer
Class Colu'rs.'-Royal Purple and Gold.
Class Floz1'e'r,'-Yellow Rose.
Class Motto: We're rowing, not drifting.
High School Review
ln the year of 1917.
There entered a class of Rhinies green,
The illustrious president, Roy Shellhous,
And Marion McLennon, shy as a mouse.
Gerold Haegan is a dear little boy,
And "Dixie" Miller, so shy and so coy.
Their ballet dancer. "Omar" Graves,
Like a sweet coquette she behaves.
And now we'll pass
To the Freshman class.
Professor Hazen with his superior brain,
His wonderful future, to be known to fame.
The Eee- Eee Gang with their "call of the wild,"
Warren NVescott, Oh, that beautiful child!
Some take a rest. some take a snap,
But the basket ball team will sure take a Knapp.
Mary Fulcher, noisy as a band,
Will soon pass on to William's hand.
Now we'll pass
To the Sophomore class.
The Sophomore class, always called silly,
XVith its oratorical shark by the name of "Billy."
Little Dale Stone is a regular "brick,"
VVith an intellectual frown that makes you sick.
A nice little girl called Amy Marie,
The originator of the Eee-Eee.
The weight ot this class lies in a Wolf and a Drumm,
And take it from me, they dent the scales some.
An empty vessel makes the most noise,
That's Ed Drumm when he leads the boys.
And now we'll pass
To the junior class.
Frank Krull shoots baskets and sits up nights,
He plays good basket ball, also shoots snipes.
The Romiets and julios,
The pretty girls with all their bows,
Laura and Clark, Mabel and Don,
Margaret and Loren-but need we go on?
And now we'll pass
To the Senior class.
Cross, Duncan, and Lott-the "soup-bone three'
The phosphates and peanuts they's better let be
The musical Comins, through in three years,
Will leave next june amid many tears.
Muriel Cross, with her long lean man,
VVant to know his name? guess if you can.
Now let's Hee
To the faculty. .
A Pearl of great price is Miss McCain,
'Tis said she has driven poor "Shucky" insane.
Little in stature, Lyttle by name,
VVhen he leaves our high school, we'll be quite tame.
"Happy" Hobbs with his big baby grin.
When he opens his mouth he takes everything in.
Now we'll end this little treat,
l make my bow and take my seat.
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"As You Like It
Freshman Class Officers
President ------- Warren Wescott
Vice President - George Cross
Sec. and Treas. - - Donald Boyer
Howard de Best
Bertha Marie Mallo
The Freshie's "lf's"
If things would be as Freshies say,
If We could always have our way,
l-low happy we would be!
No Latin verbs to conjugate,
No lecture when a "Lyttle" late,
And Crawford didn't rule our fate,
How happy we would be!
lf "Chubb" Knapp always got O. Kfs,
If Mensch would only change her ways
How happy we would be!
lf "Dutch A." didn't stand on guard,
To catch us coming from the yard,
And make us clean our feet real hard,
l-low happy we would be!
If Miss Eldridge all the classes taught,
If whispers Weren't with zeros fraught,
l-low happy we would be!
lf teachers all wore smiles like "l'lobbs,'
lf all our eats would taste like "Robbs's,
lf delinquent lists caused no sobs,
How happy we would be!
lf at last we're filled with knowledge,
Then we'll take a turn at college,
And happier we'll be!
So you see in nineteen-twenty,
Wescott still our leader, steady,
For graduation we are ready,
And happy we will be!
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EighthiGrade Class Officers
President - - Roy Shellhous
W ice President Marion McLennan
Sec and Treas. - - - - - VVarren Hoshel
Class Colors'-Old Rose and VVhite.
Class F l ou'e'r.'-Rose.
Ruth Judd A
james Sloan -
Gertrude de Best
Gladys Mcjury E
Dorothy VVay '
NV e Rhinies have the worst of times,
To make our thoughts turn into rhymes:
But such is life, and we should worry,
E'en though our work doesnmake us hurry.
When we first entered this high school,
VV e did not know a single ruleg
Some of us to the wrong rooms went,
And to the right ones were promptly sent
Even the Seniors, so dignified.
And other pupils, who us espied,
Gazed and stared, as if to say,
"This room is ours, you keep away."
But now we are used to all these things, 4
And iind ouriplaces, when the bell ringsg
NVe try to remember what the teachers have taught,
Tho some days we know that our standings are naught IOJ.
XYe ponder o'er problems in arithmetic,
And memorize history until we're sickg
Then there are grammar and literature too,
Domestic science, spelling, and writing to do.
I can't tell you more, as I haven't the time
To fuss any longer with this silly rhymeg
But let's never stop school, 'till we've finished the twelfth grade
And by that time we shall Seniors be made. - A
' -Lucfile Bond, '21,
I 44 l
"The 'world is all before us now, and
Proriderzce our G11 ide."
Valedictory - - Alice Pierce
Salutatory - Ava Comin
Class History - Charlotte Wood
Class Prophecy - Paul Weaver
Class Will - - - Muriel Cross
"The Merchant of Venice Up-to-Date."
"Those Dreadful Twins."
"She Stoops to Conquer."
Class Story - - - Edmund Drumm
Mother Goose Rhymes Esther jackson
ONIGHT we stand at the gate, which admits us to the mys-
terious pathway, called the "Way of Life." lt is both eagerly
and sadly that we cross its threshold. We cross it eagerly because
of our desire to see what experiences we may encounter on this
way. We cross it sadly because we must now give up our close
connection with the Three Rivers High School, either to go on to
a broader field of learning or to enter the busy world of every day
life. But ere we sever this connection, let us pause and bid farewell.
NVe wish to express our heartfelt thanks to all, who have in any
way aided us in our school life and work. First and foremost, we
express our appreciation to you, the Citizens of Three Rivers, and
to our Fathers and Mothers, who have furnished us the means of
securing our education thus far. You have helped us when we
most needed help. You have willing co-operated with us in the
activities of our class and now, one and all, we thank you for it
and bid you "Farewell"
But our class would not be what it now is, a class from a school
to be proud of, were it not for you, our Superintendent and School
Board. You have acted as a medium between the Citizens of
Three Rivers and their High School, wisely distributing their means,
procuring efficient instructors, taking an active interest in this class
as in others. ln the last four years we have realized more and
more how loyal has been your interest in us. We now heartily
thank you for this loyalty and say "Farewell" to you in turn.
You, our teachers, have also played a very important role in
our school life. We owe one of the greatest debts of our gratitude
to you. You have instilled in us the fundamentals, by which we
shall abide through all the stages of our lives. The kind of struct-
ures which are to be built upon these strong foundations rests with
us and may those structures be strong, true and proportional to the
time, work and interest, which you have given forth for us. You
have had the opportunity to mold our characters into shape, and
train us as true citizens of the morrow. ls not this a noble and
But tonight as we slowly sever our relation with the Three
Rivers High School, other students take our places. You the
Undergraduates, have been closely connected with our life of the
past four years. ln a large degree, we owe to you the joy and
happiness of our High School days, and when in the future, we
look back upon these days, we will think of you as among the tru-
est and dearest of our friends. We sincerely hope that you will
all go on till finally you come to the crowning success of your
efforts, your day of Graduation. If this class has done anything
which is able to be of value to you, profit by it. Likewise profit by
our mistakes by continually striving to make your class more suc-
cessful than each preceding one. We now gladly give up to you
the rank of Seniors, trusting that you will work zealously, as we
have done, for the interest of your class and school.
The last few moments are quickly gliding away. But first, I
would speak a few parting words with the members of my class.
We have now reached the goal, toward which we have been striv-
ing for the last four years. But this is the end of only one of the
many stages of our lives. We must be continually striving for some
other goal, something higher and better. Tonight is the last night
which we will spend together as a class. Tomorrow the class of
1917 will not be a thing of the present but a thing of the past.
What does the future hold for us? That is for each one to decide.
If we wish honor and success, we must work for it. Let us live up
to our motto as a standard, "Impossible is Un-American."
And now the final parting has come. We have worked eag-
erly for this moment but considered not how difficult would be the
parting. But the time is swiftly passing and now the Class of 1917,
in its turn, bids you all "Farewell."
Lyle D. "I've got a foot of railroad iron, Mr. I-Iobbs. do you
want to see it?" We always knew his feet were heavy.
Miss Pett. "Please write on just one side of the paper so that
when people at the exhibit read it they can just turn right over."
Freshie. "I heard you had a class meeting last night and no
Rhinie. "Yes, it was announced that all who stayed away
would be elected for some office as a punishment."
Miss Taylor. "Name some of the works of Chas. Lamb."
M. Cowgill. "Mary Had a Little Lamb."
Miss Mensch. "Margaret, what were you thinking of when
you wrote this?"
Bill Bobb. "Loren,"
ATI-IERS and Mothers, and Citizens of Three Rivers: In ap-
pointing one of their number to extend to you, this evening, a
word of welcome, the Class of l9l7 is following an old established
custom. Like all customs of forgotten origin, this, too, may easily
lose its significance, and become a lifeless form. May l, in the few
minutes allotted me, briefly explain to you what we, of this class,
would have you understand by this greeting.
This evenings exercises bring to a close a course of education
in which every child of the community, not only is permitted, but
compelled to share. Not so many years ago, that which every
child claims as a right was the rare privilege of the few. Culture
and ignorance were alike accidents of birth. The few enjoyed the
privilege of leisure and learning, the many were doomed to a life-
long denial of unsatisfied aspirations.
"Perhaps in many a neglected spot is laid
Some heart once pregnant with celestial fire:
Hands that the rod of empire might have swayed,
Or waked to ecstasy the living lyre.
"But knowledge to their eyes her ample page
Rich with the spoils of time, did ne'er unrollg
Chill penury repressed their noble rage
And froze the genial current of the soul.
"Full many a gem of purest race serene
The dark unlathomed caves of ocean bear:
Full many a flower is born to blush unseen,
And waste its sweetness on the desert air."
To America belongs the proud distinction of having been the
first to introduce a system of universal education. Even today,
when practically every nation has an educational system of some
kind, it is doubtful whether there is any country in the world where
the path from the kindergarten to the university is so straight, so
broad, so unobstructed, as it is in our own beloved land. To ap-
preciate what this means, one need but note the incredulous sur-
prise of the Russian jewess, Mary Antin, when she first learned that
any child could start her on the path to the highest culture and
introduce her to the company of the learned.
lt is the glory of America that her public schools know no dis-
tinction of race or lineage. Opportunities are open to all alike.
Progress is limited only by ability to receive. So far as the school
is concerned, the child of the millionaire and the beggar compete
on absolutely equal terms. Each generation starts life equal in
preparation, if not in endowment, and the stream of democracy is
constantly renewed and purified at its source. Could any nation
offer her children a fairer gift? For opportunity is the work of man,
but endowment is the gift of God.
In you, Fathers and Mothers and Citizens of Three Rivers, we
see the worthy successors of those who left us this priceless heritage.
They gained it for us: you, by your interest and vigilance, render it
secure and permanent. We welcome you here this evening to in-
spect, and, we hope, to rejoice in the work of your hands. VVe do
not care to conceal a feeling of quiet joy, and modest triumph in
having completed our school course. But without your presence,
our joy would be chilled, and our triumphs barren. Your ambition
has inspired, your hope has sustained our efforts. We trust that
what you see here this evening may assure you that your labors
and sacrifices have not been in vain, and that, in the small service
which we render the world, you may live again. Standing on the
threshold of life's school, we beg you to follow us still with your
sympathy and your prayers. Assured of this, we can face the future
with confidence: "the world all before us now, and Providence
our guide." -A va Com in.
lim Comin. fNaming U. S. presidentsj "VVho came after
R. Pollock. "W'orth."
Mr. Adams blushingly admits that he is in league with Dan
Cupid, and that he received generous recompense for locking Miss
Taylor and Mr. Worth in the school building.
L. Duncan fdescribing fiber's in Gen. Science? "The wallen
fibers have littlefyou knowelittle-Oh! catch me's on them."
Miss Robb. "XVhat is compressed yeast?"
E. Godshalk. "A kind of liquid done up in paper."
Miss Eldridge when announcing D. A. R. prize essay contest
said, "Anecdotes will help the essay."
Malcolm Rahn, coming out of his trance asked, "VVhat did you
say about nanny goats?"
HOSE events which are of the greatest importance in the lives
of men are always to be found in History. Thus, the events
of our High School days are among the important ones of our lives
and are those to which we will turn in time to recall those happy
days we record in History. Only a few more short weeks to spend
together and then we shall be separated no doubt never all to meet
again. We shall take up our work in the great wide world, but
shall never forget the good times we have had together as students
of Three Rivers High School.
ln September, 1914, seventy-two students were enrolled in the
High School as Freshmen, and no doubt we well deserved the
name, at least so the Seniors thought. lt did not take us long, how-
ever, to find our places, and we were even so bold as to enter
The next year, we had only fifty-seven members, some having
moved to other places and others, unable to stand the hardships,
having dropped out. Those who remained in the class came back
more eager and more determined to bear the rank of Senior some
day. Again we were well represented in athletics and took our
part in the school activities. Raymond Rahn was elected President,
Clifford Nicholson, Vice President and james Comin, Secretary
and Treasurer. We chose as our colors maroon and white: the
American Beauty Rose as our Hower: the Ruby as our class stone:
and "Impossible is Un-American," as our motto. This statement
we still hold as our motto, and so as a class we have striven earn-
estly to give evidence of our firm belief in it.
ln the fall of 1915, we entered High School with a deeper feel-
ing of respect and a greater interest than ever in its affairs. We
were still striving to gain the end so long desired, that of being
Seniors. This year james Comin was elected to lead us through
our trials and tribulations, especially through those looked-for dis-
turbances always occurring between juniors and Seniors. But
thinking it would be much better to be friends than enemies we
buried thehatchet on May 2-lth at the lunior-Senior banquet which
was held at the Methodist Church in honor of the Seniors.
August, 1916 saw us more dignified and more eager to reach
the place where we might set our numerous ships asail, and take up
our various positions on the sea of life. james Comin, because of
his able leadership during our lunior year, was again unanimously
elected President, as we thought him best suited to lead us through
the most serious trials of our Senior year. Soon, work began upon
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the Reflector with Ava Comin as Editor-in-Chief. Our first play,
"The Merchant of Venice Up-to-Date," was presented in Decem-
berg the second, "Those Dreadful Twins," in April: and the last,
"She Stoops to Conquer," on june the 6th,
Although it has been the custom for the juniors to give the
Seniors a banquet we were not so royally treated this year, how-
ever, because of the "High Cost of Living!"
On the evening of june 3rd, Rev. Floyd Blewfield gave the
Baccalaureate sermon. lt was one which we will always remem-
ber and which will be of great benefit to us. june the 7th, we all
assembled at the Presbyterian Church for our Commencement EX-
ercises. All realizing that it was the last time we would all be to-
gether, our hearts were a little saddened in spite of the joy of the
great occasion. While the Venetian Trio played a soft melody,
we marched into the church and took our places. After several
selections by the Venetian Trio, we listened to the wonderful ad-
dress given by Dr. Thomas Nadal of Olivet College. The message
he gave us we will all remember, l'm sure. After a lew words from
Mr, B. E. Andrews we were presented with our diplomas and we
all knew that a new door had been opened to us and we were soon
to enter upon a new life, into which we had never before had a
glimpse. On june Sth, we attended the Alumni reunion as we
were now Alumni of Three Rivers High School.
May each Senior of the class of 1917 fulfill his mission and do
his very best in the great work which awaits us. l know each one
will because he was a member of the class of 1917.
My last wish is "May happiness and prosperity follow each
member as he enters upon the great path of life."
l-l. Sloan. "I saw a spider web the other day that had little
bumps all over it."
E. Knapp. "That was only a cheap one."
Teacher fin Geom. class.J "Name some other lines besides
straight, curved and broken lines."
Bright student. "There are Cinspirationl trolley lines and fish
Elgy Slack. "Miss Eldridge, are you going to take Mrs. VVorth's
Miss E. "l'm going up in her room but I hope l'll not have to
take her present place."
N this year, 1935, as l started with my band and grand opera
company from Boston, with Ernest Miller the leading tenor of
the company, I said to him:
" 'Ernie,' as we travel over our route let us see as many of our
old high school class as possible."
He replied, "Now you're giving us the music, man!"
Our route took us to New York and hearing thru the papers
of the appearance there of the greatest American violinist, james
Comin, and Beatrice Howard the renowned contralto, we decided
to give them a surprise and dine with them after the concert. This
evendulaHan'canK:oH nithe Ennnre Cknwervamny. 'There,xve
heard the wounderful trio, for Ava was the accompanist, and then
we dined with them at the Krull-Waldrof, owned and managed by
the Krulls. That evening, our company, especially Ernest, ap-
peared at the Madison Square Gardens for the first concert of
Clur nextstop being FWUsburg,xve yvere,indeed,surpnsed to
be met by the Linsner twins in their fine automobiles. VVe were
then given a meal to be remembered.
"Well," "Ernie" said, "some feed, Eh?" These boys were
managers of the steel works of that city. As our train pulled out
from the depot, we saw entering the train for Washington, lean
Defenderfer, the Congress-woman-elect from Michigan, with her
secretaries, Esther jackson and Bernice Van Selous. This part of
the trip took us through East Liverpool, where we saw the Ellet Art
and Domestic Pottery Works, and from thence to Washington,
where we were greeted by the President, a man from California,
and the Vice President, john Cross, who were in the audience at
the concert given at the Arner Auditorium. When we were an-
nounced,Inonced nun laqxx Nhkelxvasthe Preddenfs pnvaue
secretary and he afterwards gave us a "knockdown" to the notables.
From here, we traveled directly to Detroit, and to our great
astonishment we found that the "skinny and fatty" of the class had
gotten wind of our coming and met us with their Fords. Who?-M
Well 'twas Ed and Russell. The former was the General Mana-
ger and the latter was the chief engineer of the Ford Motor Works
of U. S. A. Ed knew our failing for putting away the eatables,
and so we were given an elegant meal prepared under the super-
vision of his admired wife, Sophia.
Being so nearthe scenes of our'1nghH days and as Ernem
wanted to visit his mother UI it was agreed that Three Rivers
should have a treat if they wished to call our music by that term.
.Arriving at noon, we found that the entire "LimoFord" livery ser-
vice was owned by Slack lElgy. you knowl who transported the
company to the Lott House and through the kindness of Gerold.
the Proprietor. we found or heard about our school mates.
Robert Duke. we found, was the Manager of the Three Rivers
Wholesale Grocery House: Lawrence Guetthoff. the Tailor who
put the "Dress" in dress suits: Lyle LDickl Duncan. the famed berry
and fruit grower of the Consolidated Berry and Eurit Farms of
Three Rivers: Charlotte NYood. the editor of the Municipal and
Commercial Hustler: Alice Pierce, teacher and principal of the
foreign language department of the high school: Bertha Black. the
private secretary to the president of the Diesel C. O. Engine Co.
Some of the class mates. who had declared war on the sprite. Cupid.
and others who had caressed him and nurtured the hope were:
XYillow: the Ruths: Fitch and Elliot: Muriel. Dorothy and Nina.
ln Chicago. we found Webster Dock. a regular Bear in the
Stock Exchange: Margaret. true to her promise of the years before,
content with a line husband and plenty of servants: and Clarence
Pollock. the Sunrise Baker. Iourneying westward toward the end
of our tour and the list of comrades of the old days. we found
Robert Ruggles. the governor of the State of Utah lyou take a wifel.
and at the end of the iourney. the familiar face of the "Nifty"
Langley making and furnishing aeroplanes for "Uncle Sam".
To the class mates-Perhaps your desire for life and your only
ideal has HOT been noted here in the way of your liking but the
writer will say that only one hand governs our lives and that not his.
-P11111 H. ll'c'Ul'CI', '1f'.
Nliss McCain. "What does a train in the distance sound like?"
XX arren Plummer. "Like thunder."
Xliss Klensch in Geometry, ldrawing two triangles on the
board. saidl "Loren. theres your picture."
Nliss XlcCain. "What is a wet sponge like?"
Harry Baker. "A rotten apple."
Ed Drumm in English reciting "XYordsworth's Dde on Immor-
talityf' "VVe come from trailing clouds of glory."
Ruth Elliott. "He must have been a big cloud."
HE Class of 1917, being of sound mind and body, and having
no further use for certain things with the aid of which we have
climbed to fame during the last five years, wish to leave them to
those who shall come after us and, accordingly, we declare this our
last will and testament.
First. We wish to leave to the Juniors, when they have at-
tained the rank and dignity of Seniors, and occupy seats in the room
commonly designated as the Senior Room, the right to talk as much
as they please and to stand in the halls during dismissal: said privi-
leges to be enjoyed only until said Seniors are sentenced to "seats
Second. To the Sophomore Class we will and bequeath our
extremely remarkable manners for which we have been so noted
during the past four years, and about which our Principal has so
Tliirrl. To the Freshmen, we sorrowfully give the few kind
looks and Words which we have received from the Faculty. We
ask that these things be carefully guarded as they are "the only
ones in captivity."
Fourth. To the Rhinies, we bequeath our excess knowledge
of Parliamentary Law and our extremely good behavior at Class
Fifth. The Seniors of the Vergil Class give to Miss Straughn,
their special translation of the word "fessus", with the provision
that she will allow no one else to use it and that it is used only in
Silrtli. The girls of the Physics Class will all the knowledge of
that subject, which they have gained during the past nine months,
to some deserving Iunior girl, in hopes she may fare better than
they did and will not have to study more than three hours in prepa-
ration of each day's lesson.
Seveiitli. The Sixth Hour Senior English Class wills and be-
queaths to all future English Classes its skill in avoiding all topics
pertaining to the lesson.
Eiglitlz. To Donald Schweitzer, we leave two inches of james
Comin's height and a few pounds of Edmund Drumm's weight.
Ninth. To Miss McCain we wish to leave all the conver-
l 55 l
sations she missed and those she did not interrupt while she was
on "hall duty."
First. Sophia Doll bequeaths to Madeline Mowrer her ability
to play the violin with her left hand.
Second. Dorothy Hartman, having decided never to sing on
the stage again, wishes to leave to Bertha Coates her wonderful
range and power of voice in rendering the song thorrendum dictull
entitled "Wilt Thou Be Mine."
Third. To Mrs. Cauffman, james Comin leaves his influence
in making students sing in Mass Meeting, providing said influence
is used every Monday and Wednesday morning.
Ffiiirtli. Margaret Beerstecher will give to Claribel Rahn fif
said Claribel Rahn will call upon her in privatel her secret for
making real curls that stay smooth, in place, and look natural.
Fifth. Russel Breyfogle, having a larger quantity of these
qualities than he deems necessary for any one mortal, wills and be-
queaths to Charles Braden a portion of his alertness of speech and
agility of foot movement.
Simtli. Webster Dock, who has a peculiar aversion to report
cards covered with "As", requests that several of his failures be
given to Harold Hazen.
Screnitlz. John Cross wills to Chester Nearnan his dexterity in
skipping school without UD being caught.
Eiglztlz. Charlotte Wood, our star forward, bequeaths to Alice
Graves her Basket Ball ability with the suggestion that said Miss
Graves be elected captain next year.
Nintli.. Lyle Duncan wishes to give to "Jeff" Ware all his
"ponies" With care, the aforementioned ponies, may be used for
hauling fthrough examsl for several years.
Tenth. The "Linsner Twins" and "Nifty" Langley, knowing
Miss Eldridge's fondness for Sen-Sen, give to her all of the "awful
stuff" she finds in her room after the sixth hour class.
Elezieiztli. jasper Mickel, about to leave the scenes of his boyish
activities, wills and bequeaths his choicest possession, one Fresh-
man girl, tothe class of '20. l-lis only reouest is that said girl be
treated with extreme care.
Twelfth. Lyle Duncan and Dorothy Hartman wish to leave
f 56 l
to Amy Dunckel and Roy Shellhous their best wishes for as close,
happy and lasting a friendship as they have had during their last
few months in school.
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'llll WUIICES bCI'6Of, we, the undersigned, do on this, the
twenty-seventh day of April, set our hand and seal.
A freshman writes that one can distinguish between cotton and
woolen fabrics by the way wool scratches,
Would "snoring" be classed as sheet music?
Brilliant Geom. Student. "A circle is a round straight line with
a hole in the middle."
Latin Translations. "Having been killed, he marches into
Macedonia with 25,000 warriors."
Toast. "Here's to our teachers and parents: may they never
Miss McCain. "What are the people living in Texas called?"
Gladys Mclury. "TeXicans."
"The Merchant of Venice Up-to-Date"
HIS play is written as a parody on the Shakespearean "Mer-
chant of Venice," and has a similar, but more modern plot.
james Comin, as Antonio, the great foot-ball player, gives his bond
to Shylock tErnest Millerl, from Whom he has borrowed a Caesar
pony, and as a forfeit, if it is not returned within a month, Shylock
is to have a pound of Antonio's hair nearest the brain.
The fair Portia Cliathleen Arnerj by the will of her father, is
decreed to marry the one of her suitors who, choosing from the
three caskets, passes the examination he finds within. One con-
tains a Caesar, one a Cicero, and one a Virgil examination. The
Caesar casket is chosen by Bassanio Uohn Crossj, one of Antonio's
tion. Gratiano and Nerissa tWalter Langley and Charlotte Woodl
also decide to have their fate determined by the examination. Bas-
sanio is successful and in his excitement forgets to return the pony.
Shylock, who hates Antonio because of his fine foot-ball play-
ing,and because he hascdoped wvnh jesmca tXNGHovv Everhar0,
his tShylock'sl ward, plans his downfall with Tubal fLyle Dun-
During the game, Antonio is confronted by an officer and arrested
by Shylock. During the court proceeding, the startling discovery is
made, by an X-ray photograph, that Antonio has no brains, hence the
forfeit--"a pound of his hair nearest the brain"-cannot be obtained.
Mrs. Gabbo fMuriel Crossl and Launcelot Gabbo tEdmund
Drummj furnish amusement throughout the play. Dorothy Hart-
ing. The part of Polly, Portia's maid, is Well taken by Sophia Doll.
"Those Dreadful Twins"
HIS play, the second of the Senior plays, was a farce centering
about the Dreadful Twins, Margaret Beerstecher and jasper
Mikel. The humorous situations of the play were brought about
by the escapades of the Twins, a case of mistaken identity, and the
love affair between Becky, a typical old maid fDorothy Hartman!
and a Sheriff flohn Linsnerl having a taste for intoxicating liquor.
ln the opening scene, Josiah Brown and the Deacon, played
respectively by john Cross and Russell Breyfogle, are discussing
with Becky the advisability of presenting the minister's wife with
a "statue of Minervyf' The twins, supposedly left there by jose-
phine, the daughter of josiah Brown, make their appearance.
After considerable quarreling and teasing, they introduce the slight-
ly intoxicated Sheriff to the mysteries of Becky's vanity-bagfeto
which they have added a little ink.
During the same act, Pauline Ellet as Mrs. Brown, who has
engaged Lynx the great detective to aid her, enters looking for her
deserting husband. Lynx tErnest Millerl thinks he has come up-
on the "most diabolical plot ever concocted," and he determines to
arrest the conspirators. A box containing the statue being carried
up the river, stimulates his imagination and he "makes a note of it."
In the last act, Walter Langley made quite an impression, as
Rastus who takes the place of the broken statue, "Minervy."
Finally, the twins are returned to their rightful mother. Josephine
Brown fSophia Dolll is reconciled with her father, and Becky
and the Sheriff announce their engagement.
Every one "lives happily ever after" excepting, perhaps, Lynx
who, in spite of all of his endeavors, has not succeeded in arrest-
ing anyone. -.lliss Strriuyluz.
l 59 l
"She Stoops to Conquer"
MR. HARDCASTLE fRussell Breyfoglel informs his daughter
Kate lliathleen Arnerl that a son of his dearest friend, Mar-
lowe, is coming as her suitor. Young Marlowe Uasper Mickelj
and his friend Hastings fErnest Millerl are led to think that the
Hardcastle home is an Inn. The ones responsible for this are
Tony Lumpkin, Mrs. Hardcastle's son tVValter Langleyj and the
inn-keeper Stingo flohn Linsnerj.
They go there for the night and give orders for the inmates.
Hastings' fiance, Miss Neville fCharlotte Woodl, who lives with
the family, tells him of his mistake. Marlowe is kept in ignorance,
but Kate is told. She, knowing Marlowe's feeling of bashfulness
in the presence of ladies, "Stoops to Conquer," at the suggestion
of her maid fNina Klinel, and takes the part of the maid. Mar-
lowe falls in love with her.
Hastings is thwarted in his plan to elope with Miss Neville,
who is to be taken to her aunt's by the angry Mrs. Hardcastle
fMuriel Crossl. Under Tony's direction, the two are purposely
In the mean time Marlowe is asked to leave the house because
of his insolence to the supposed inn-keeper. His father fLyle
Duncan? arrives. Young Marlowe's mistake is made known to
him and his actions are forgiven by the others. The story ends
happily. ellliss Pett.
The Sacrifice for Life
H, did you see that?" asked lim. "A rocket! Some ship is on
the rocks and such a night! Not much hope for them. A
boat could never live through such a storm."
jim Davis stood at the window of his cottage and watched.
He was a fisherman of gigantic frame, and lived not far from the
sea shore that he might be near his occupation. He was noted
far and wide along the shore for his strength, skill and bravery.
Several times during the summer of the year before lim had carried
lines to boats in distress along the shore at the eminent peril of his
own life. For these deeds of daring and bravery he had gained
for himself the name "lim, the Strongheartf'
Outside, the wind howled and the snow blew in every di-
rection. lt was fearfully cold. Rocket after rocket streamed its
way through the darkness of the midnight sky, followed at intervals
by the low, rumbling crash of a gun. lim watched the rocket and
listened to the guns in their calls for help for some time. He was
plainly agitated. He heaved great sighs. He stood first on one
foot, then on the other, but his eyes never moved from the place
in the darkness where the ship lay.
A double rocket flared in the sky followed by two reports from
the cannon in quick succession. The ship was breaking up. lim
had reached his limit.
Seizing his great coat and hat from a nail, he hurried out and
down toward the shore followed by his wife's appeal to be careful.
She remembered how lim had risked his life the summer before,
but never when the sea ran as high as now.
At the shore, nearly all the fishermen of the neighborhood
were gathered about a small fire. They raised a shout as lim ap-
peared. Nearby a small boat was drawn up on the shore.
"Into the boat and carry them a line," commanded lim. Not
a man moved.
Big Ben Chambers spoke up, "tried it twice and we couldn't
make the first reef. No use, lim."
jim thought a minute. There were his wife and children.
dearer to him than his own life. Yes, maybe there were some on
that boat who had dear ones waiting for them in some distant city.
He knew the "boys" would take care of his wife and children,
but Oh! how he would hate to give them up. Quickly his mind
was made up.
Catching Big Ben by the arm he shouted, ffor he could scarce-
ly be heard above the roar of the storm and waterl, "l'm going to
try and make that ship. Take care of my wife and children if I
don't come back. When I give two pulls on the rope pull me in
All this time Jim had been taking off his coat, shoes and extra
clothing. He shivered in the wintery blasts of the wind. His shirt
must come off. He must have nothing to hamper his movements.
A moment later he stood ready. A man of better physique never
stood before a group of fishermen. With a light line around his
waist he approached the water. lt seemed unmercifully cold. The
waves ran high. Not a man spoke. They knew that once his mind
was set no man could change it.
As the water reached his armpits, a wave swept him off his
feet, and he began swimming toward the ship. After a moment,
it seemed as if the water warmed and he swam bravely out. The
first reef was reached without much difficulty. lim rested a second,
then dived. It was easier swimming under water, the wind did
not hold him back. His legs ached. It seemed as if he were un-
able to move, but the words of his wife rang in his ears, "Always
remember us, Jim." The thought put new vigor into him, and he
came to the top for breath, feeling stronger. But the strength did
not last. The cold penetrated to the very marrow of his bones.
He could no longer dive. He was too far gone. Near the second
reef a gigantic wave swept him against some unseen rock. He felt
a sharp pain in his left leg. He could no longer use it. At last, it
seemed years, the thought came dully to him that it was broken.
Still he fought on, not stopping at the second reef for fear of freez-
ing. His breath came in gasps, his leg throbbed painfully but he
struggled on. Now he could see the dull outline of the ship. He
tried to shout but no sound came and he was buffetted by the
waves until he was thrown violently against something hard. He
grasped a cold, steel-like chain and hung on. It seemed years.
Then, he tried with his last supreme effort to shout. A short, peculiar
sound came forth. In a short timeeit seemed almost an eternity to
Iim's bewildered mind in his agonyfsomeone grasped him and he
was pulled up, up, up, and laid down.
Several minutes later he was aware that someone was pound-
ing him and he opened his eyes. He had reached the ship, how,
he knew not.
Strength came back rapidly and he was able to talk. "Fasten
a heavy line on me, and the boys'll pull me back. l'll die of ex-
posure and cold if I don't get where it's warm."
He gave the two pulls on the line and grasping another firmly
was pulled back into the sea by the "boys" on the shore. He struck
the water on his back. There was a terrible twang, a pain in his
back, then, with one last racking shudder he lost consciousness.
Several days later, lim awakened to find himself in bed at
home. His leg was swathed in bandages and his back had a
peculiar, stiff, pasty feeling. It was encased in plaster of paris.
The doctor came daily but told them there was no hope, lim
would be a cripple for life. ln being pulled off the ship he had
struck in a position such that he had severely wrenched his back.
When he was strong enough to hear the story, all the "boys"
came up and Big Ben, as their spokesman, told him of how they
had pulled him in, more dead than alive, but still clasping the rope
from the ship, of how they had carried him home and then worked
all night getting the crew and passengers off the ship, "but", Ben
added, "We have lost our best man, in you lim, and only seven
were left to take off."
"I would do it again if I had the chance. A sacrifice for life is
always freely given", was lim's reply as he gazed out at the never
motionless ocean, sparkling and dancing, in the sunlight of a calm,
cold day in December.
Mr. Lyttle fexplaining Economics problem.J "If I had a wood
pile, an axe, and ten cents, and l gave you the ten cents, what
Clark Jacobs. "l'd faint."
Mr. Lyttle in Civics. "Reading the morning paper is as essential
to me as eating breakfast."
Ava Comin. "lt is to me too: l never eat any."
Mr. Lyttle fto Civics class.J "What good weekly magazines
shall we take to study this semester?"
Mr. Lyttle in History. "Name some prominent people in the
History of the United States."
Lawrence Guetthoff. "Mary Pickfordf'
One of our popular school boys defines an alloy on his exami-
nation paper thus: "An alloy is the combination of two medals."
Mother Goose Rymes
-Translated by Cl Senior
Sing a song of sixpence,
A bunch without much gloom.
Thirty and eight Seniors
Packed in a room.
When the door was opened,
They all began to sing,
Oh weren't we a dandy bunch
To pass in everything?"
Farm Crops class! Oh Farm Crops class!
Come blow your little horn.
The weeds are in the meadow, the grubs are in the corn
Oh where is the teacher who looks after the bunch?
Up in the restaurant eating his lunch.
One, two, three, four, five, got out of Latin alive.
Six, seven, eight, nine, ten, bet I'll never fry it again.
Bluff away Seniors on the honor top.
When the teacher calls, the bluffing will stop.
VVhen the exams come, the blufling will fall.
Down will come Seniors, blufling and all.
Gerold Lott has lost his pony,
And dor1't know where to find itg
Let him be, a bluffer is he,
And he won't need to mind it.
Muriel Cross could get no Latin,
Alice could get every line.
And so between the two, you see,
They got their lessons fine.
Little Miss Ellet, sat in a corner,
Whispering to all the room.
Along came a teacher and said like a preacher,
"You'll sit in the Assembly room soon."
Fee Fi Fo Fum,
I smell the odor of beef well done.
Be we absent or be we late,
Let's go down and tickle our pal-late.
Hi diddle diddle, lim and his fiddle,
The Seniors danced 'round the room.
The little Rhinies laughed
To see the sport,
And Bea ran away to "spoon"
Teacher, O teacher, have you our O. Kfs,
"Yes sir, yes sir, and all are A's."
"One for a junior, one for a shark.
"None for a little boy out after dark."
This little "farmer" Went to Sturgis,
This little "farmer" stayed on the job,
This little "farmer" said, "I did neither,
I slipped one over on I-Iobblslf'
Higelty, Pigelty, Charlotte Wood!
She made baskets as fast as she could.
Sometimes ten! Sometimes nine!
Higelty, Pigelty, Wasn't that fine.
Sturgis' score hung on the Wall,
Sturgis' score had a great fall,
All the yelling of all their brave men,
Couldn't put the score up again.
Gerold Lott, Gerold Lott, where have you been?
"I've been to Sturgis to look at the corn."
Gerold Lott, Gerold Lott, what do you know?
"I found a pretty girl and went to the show."
"Steve" was in his office, picking out the "sharks,"
I-Iobbs was in the Science room, making out the marks:
Eleanor was in the cooking room, making chocolate fudge
Along came a Senior and said, "Oh what a smudge!"
Seniors merry, quite contrary.
How do your lessons go?
With bluffs galore,
And many things more,
And nice A's all in a row.
-Estlzefr Jacksrm, '17
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The Literary Societies
The Eclectic Society
The Aeoiian Society
Boys' Giee Club
Girls' Glee Club
Boys' Basket Ball
Girls' Basket Ball
Seniors' and Hunkies Class Games
The Red Cross Society
Graduating in Caps and Gowns
An Ideal Student
An Ideal Teacher
Oratorical and Declamatory Contest
The Art Entertainment
The D. A. R. Program
The Literary Societies
HE powerful engine owes much of its strength to its balance.
Take away this balance, this poise, and the exact symmetry,
and the engine loses power. In place of the strong, smooth run-
ning mechanism, you have a noisy, vibrating machine, liable to Hy
to pieces under stress.
So with the high school. It should have poise, symmetry, and
balance. This gives an opportunity to each student to develop
the many sides of his nature. We have studies for all, physical
training for the selected, and we hope the literary societies will
furnish an opportunity for every one to develop self expression.
Besides enabling a pupil to stand before the student body and
think and talk with an ease and a manner creditable to himself and
his school, it is hoped the literary societies will create a better high
school spirit, bring out the best high school loyalty, and furnish that
something which is essential to a well balanced school. The
programs should be so unique that all would look forward to them
with eagerness. Then will they be mutually instructive and bene-
ficial. They will produce common ties of memories, and polish
the class room work, leaving the pupil with more strength and
If you are tired of saying "hit on the head" try one of these:
Drubbed on the dome.
Bammed on the bean.
Tapped on the conk.
Bumped on the beezer.
Biffed on the coco.
Busted on the cranium.
Wifted on the skull.
Cracked on the nut.
Nailed on the knob.
Slugged in the belfry.
Tammed on the peak.
Dinged on the brain-box.
Tunked on the wart.
4'KIlffl7?ZUZO0 College 111110.12
The Eclectic Literary Society
HE members of the Eclectic Society, as chosen by the com-
mittee for organization, held their first meeting in the fore part
ot February. This meeting was held for the purpose of organizing
the society. A temporary constitution was accepted and the follow-
ing ofiicers were elected:
President - Edmund Drumrn
Vice President - VVilliam Bobb
Secretary ----- Alice Pierce
A committee was then elected to arrange for a program in
celebration of XVashington's birthday. The Washington program
was given before the school on February 23, and was composed of
musical numbers, patriotic songs. the life of VVashington and some
selections from his addresses.
Our second program was given on March 30, and was a pro-
gram to "Boost Three Rivers." A description of Three Rivers was
given by the President. The most important institutions were de-
scribed in the following order: Schools, Zelda Kingsley: Library:
Dorothy Hartman: Churches. Laura Bitting: Hospital, Mary
XYeaver: Tanneries and Tanning, jasper Mickel: Strawberry Farm,
Margaret Scidmore: Paper Mill, John Linsner: Sheffield Car Co.,
XYilliam Bobb: Municipal Lighting Plant, Edmund Drumm: Eire
Protection and Bridges, Lynn Veyrick: Sanitary Conditions in
Three Rivers, XYilliam Hand.
The tirst literary paper of the society, called the "Eclectic
Buzz," was read at this meeting. It was prepared by the editorial
staff, which was as follows: Editor. Esther Avery: Literary Editor.
Flossie Childs: loke Editor. Mildred Clifford: Gossip, Paul Tessin:
News, john Weaver: Athletics, Margaret Beerstecher. Some of
the features ot this paper were the items of school news. jokes and
editorials, one of which was especially interesting to the members
of the Aeolian Society.
The Eclectic Society has not been in existence long and is just
getting well under way in its progress at the close of the school
year. But already it has proved to be an object of interest to the
High School and to many of the citizens of Three Rivers. Let us
hope that it may be reorganized in the coming year: that its mem-
bers will constantly work for its growth and advancement: and
finally, that the Eclectic Society will become one of the most in-
teresting and enjoyable features of the Three Rivers High School.
-.-111.66 PfC7'CC. SCC'y.
The Aeolian Literary Society
EAR the beginning of the year, Mr. Lyttle appointed a com-
mittee to choose the members of the Aeolian Literary Society.
The Hrst meeting of this society was held in the Assembly Room of
the High School, February 13, 1917. The following officers were
President - - Donald Whitsell
Vice President - Amy Dunckle
Secretary ------ Muriel Cross
At this meeting the president was given the power to appoint
a committee to choose the name of the society, a program com-
mittee, and the editorial staff of the literary paper, the "Aeolian
Breeze." The editorial staff is as follows:
Editor ------ Muriel Cross
Literary Editor - - Rosann Predmore
News Editor - - Paul Weaver
Athletic Editor - james Comin
Gossip Editor - - Amy Dunckle
joke Editor ----- George Cross
After hearing two programs given by our rivals, the Eclectic
Literary Society, our committee arranged a program which was
conceded to be better than either of those given by the other society.
This was given in chapel on Friday morning, May 18, 1917.
Being of a patriotic nature, the program was especially inter-
esting to everyone. The school sang two songs, America and Star
Spangled Banner. Mr. Kanningmeyer, of South Africa, whose
home is in Cape Town, told us of some of the customs of his
country. Harold Hazen and Prentice Bothwell then played the
fife and drum. It is not often that me hear a duet of this nature
and we greatly enjoyed it. The "Aeolian Breeze" was read and
the Eclectic Society was forced to admit that their rivals could
edit a paper really worth while even if they were slow at it.
This year, being the first year for the literary work, was not
quite so successful as we had hoped it xx ould be. In all probability,
more interest will be shown ll6'Xt year and more things ul true
value will be acconuflrslis-tl. e Muriel C'm.ws, Sac.
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Boys' Glee Club
HAT helps more in the making of any high school than
some musical organization? Three Rivers High School is
especially fortunate this year in having much talent along musical
lines. The Boys' Glee Club takes a large part in the musical activ-
ity in the school. Although the club is small this year, having only
eleven members, yet it contains several who have talent along
musical lines. These make up for its lack in numbers.
The membership of the Glee Club is divided up as evenly as
possible into first and second tenor, and first and second bass parts.
There is no age limit for those wishing to be members, but it is
asked that only those ioin who are acquainted with music. The
reason for this is, that only sixteen pupils can be members, and
since much depends on each one singing his part correctly, it is
necessary that each know something about music. To increase
enthusiasm a fourth of a credit a year is given for this work. The
club meets once a week for forty-five minutes' practice.
Mrs. Cauffman, the director, has had much experience in this
work, and as a result of her efforts the Glee Club has been asked
to sing on several occasions for school entertainments.
As some of the members xvill graduate this year, as many as
can sing are asked to come and take their places, to make the Glee
Club even a greater success next year. -Elgy Slavic.
Girls' Glee Club
E are justly proud of our Girls' Glee Club and the success
they have achieved during the year. They have appeared
on a number of programs during the year, and have been in de-
mand for many others.
The Glee Club is composed largely of girls from the junior and
Senior classes and represents some of the best musical talent in the
school. Nearly all of the members have had training and exper-
ience in singing, so that "part-music" within the range of the voices
is sung without difficulty. Many four part selections have been
rendered beatifully by the Glee Club. Most of the material used
has been in the form of separate codas.
The rehearsals occur on Monday after school and a quarter
credit is granted for this work.
Interest and attendance have been exceptionally good, and
pleasing tone quality and good harmony and expression have re-
sulted from the steady practices.
This is the Hrst year that regular Glee Club work has been at-
tempted by the girls and it has proved beneficial to the members,
as well as the school.
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I-hgh School Chorus
HE C5313 is 2.2 o:gi'..9f3io1 composed CI members from all
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A gnsier it i :eir is gf'-'ez io: 5 jveme work. The meetmgs
beli e'-'eq' fwfziiy :ti VN-eizesiiy moz-:ig for 2 period if
Tie C1375 figs yes. -.1:ie: The eiie ifecfion :bf the heed of
.1 King: Derfiimelt. Mrs. Cseilal. Lis been a success. There
e-1l:.i'-:Te :emi-ef 1 the Ch :cus this rem.
The ":'i:e: :e :lissfei izti its iererf iivisiezs. The
re ie-'iiei iii ist Sli set.:-:i stgregi. ezo abt, whole the
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Tie Chi:-gs T15 yea: ii :if Og-ereia as did the
735 Tie jreieig yes. ?:eTe"e:. they appeared at Thee
L: e:te:T.e4"'e:T5 'filfil Were give: L2 C'-1'Z'?ff1'L WK ith sth oil
ries. Tie st :gs that ire sig ae tele: ffffl classical music
size seleiiizs 3:1 Gigi O15-ers. Tie sizgs are :ether
tit. Ez: vii :elseif iii C-if'?f11i grettiee The C 215:25 Q: able
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HIGH SCHOOL ORCHESTRA
URING the first part of the school year, strenuous efforts were
made to reorganize and enlarge the High School Orchestra.
Through the efforts of Mrs. Cauffman and those interested in the
musical activities of the school, this was accomplished and work
Throughout the year, the orchestra has endeavored to practice
Friday evenings after school, which time was devoted to practicing
some classics and some popular music, in order that the orchestra
might be prepared if called upon to play. The orchestra played for
Chapel, March twelfth, and for the second Senior play, April
twentieth. Their work was enthusiastically received both times.
With only three members leaving this year, those remaining
should be a fine start for the coming year and these with the help
of the other students should strive to make the orchestra of Three
Rivers High School a leading factor in the activities.
Much praise and consideration are due Mrs. Cauffman for her
untiring efforts toward making the orchestra a success, and the
school should give its hearty support towards making it still larger
and better for the sakes of themselves and their school.
fPauI Wea Per
Miss Robb. "When you light the fire put something over it
Doris Robbins. "l'll put my hand over it."
Boys' Basket Ball
STARTING the season with an entirely new team, and winning
all our home games, and a majority of all the games played, We
may well be proud of the showing of our Basket Ball Team. The
team work developed this year was exceptional, and to this we
owe our victories more than to anyone's individual playing, With
four of our regulars back next year, we should have an exception-
ally strong team.
Comin, playing at center, was an important cog in the team
work. He was fast and heady with remarkable basket ball ability.
Krull, the leading point winner on the team, was exceptionally
strong on the offensive. A close second on points, was Jacobs, the
other forward. He also guarded his ground well on the defensive.
Knapp, captain, played a strong running guard. His speed and
aggressiveness make him a valuable basket ball man. The other
guard position was filled by Whitesell, who, because of his strength
and guarding abilily, was in a large way responsible for many of
our opponent's low scores. Miller, filling both guard and forward
positions, during the season played an aggressive and effective game.
Ernest Knapp, Capt, Donald Whitesell
james Comin, Mgr. Ernest Miller
Frank Krull Clark Jacobs
THREE RIVERS OPPOINEVT
Dec. 22, Mendon, here ,,c,, - .rc.,. c..... ...,. 3
lan. 5, Dowagiac, there ..... ..... . --- -----20
lan. 20, Bristol, there c.cc,c,..,.cccccc ..c, L L,,2l
lan. 26, Bristol, here ...... ..,. .... .... .,.. ..., 8
Feb. 7, Kalamazoo Normal High, there .... ---. 69
Feb. 9, Vicksburg, here .c.c.... .,,. - , . o,c, ---,29
Feb. l6, Sturgis, here .......... . - ..... .--- ---- 17
Feb. 23, Lawton, here cocccc cooo c..c l -l
Feb. 28, Buchanan, here .... .... .... l 8
Mar 2, Buchanan, there A--- ---,26
Mar. 9, Vicksburg, there .... .... 3 2
Mar. 16, Sturgis, there ---. .- .... ,,----4-l
Mar. 30, Lawton, there ,uuur ............ 3 O
T. E. C11 ape!
Girls' Basket Ball 1916-17
HE same praise given to the Girls' Basket Ball Teams in former
years, is due to the loyal members of T. R. H. S. who have
given their time and energy this year to develop a team, which has
helped our high school to take a firm stand in athletics. The girls
in both teams worked faithfully two nights a week from October
until the middle of March, and their efforts have been rewarded
by the knowledge of the fact that out of the ten games played, our
girls have won seven, Perhaps our most surprising victory was the
one gained at Battle Creek on january nineteenth. The score was
32 to 13 and it is worthy of mention, that this is the only game lost
by the Battle Creek girls during the last three years.
By considerable shifting of the players, more than our regular
team of six girls have been allowed to play thethree halves, neces-
sary to gain their letters. This has been a good thing for the girls
and the arrangement gives Three Rivers High School the assurance
that while we are bemoaning the loss of a very strong part of the
team-in fact almost all are seniors-yet, we have splendid ma-
terial ready for work next fall.
Charlotte Wood, Capt. Clarabel Langton
Margaret Beerstecher Maxine VVoodman
Willow Everhart, Mgr. Muriel Cross
Sophia Doll Amy Dunckle
Frances Wellington Mary Knevels
THREE RIVERS OPPONENT
Dec. 22, Mendon, here r ...... 19 ...... ---- 7
lan. 5, Dowagiac, there -..-- r us. 12 .,s. --,, l-1
Ian. 19, Battle Creek, there - . , 32 srss U-. 13
lan. 26, Elkhart, here- -.s.v .3 ,s--15,,,- ---,l2
Feb. 9, Vicksburg, here 3 s,,- sss, 3 0 sss, --- 2
Feb. 16, Sturgis, here ....,. .... 9 ssss - -- 8
Feb. 23, Dowagiac, here ,,- ..,. 14 .--- --- -1
Mar. 2, Elkhart, there ,.... s,.. 7 ..s, .... 1 5
Mar. 9, Vicksburg, there --- .... 39 ..,,., ----,- 2
Mar. 16, Sturgis, there .s.. ..., 4 ...... .-.... 5
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SOCCER BALL practice started the first Week of school with a
large number of players to try out for the team. Several of last
year's players were out and it soon developed that there would be
a contest for every position on the team. The students are learn-
ing the game and each year finds more of them taking up this form
of athletics. As the season advanced enthusiasm increased, and
in addition to the regular scheduled games with the other teams of
the county, several class games were played. It would be a fine
thing if each class in high school could be represented by a team,
and in this way familiarize more students with the game. We are
each year playing a better game, and the time is not far distant
when the Three Rivers High School Will be represented by a
championship Soccer Ball team.
Edmund Drumm, Capt. Gerald Lott
Clark jacobs Arthur Luck
Bernard johnson Elgy Slack
Frank Krull Warren Wescott
Donald Whitesell Ernest Miller
Walter Langley Olenn Eberhard
THREE RIVERS OPPONENT
Sept. 23, Centreville, there ,s.. ,s,,s. . sl ,..... L s,sss 5
Oct. 7, Colon, there .... ....., ..., l . U- ---ul
Oct. l-'-l, Centreville, here .Lc. - - L0 Lrc..o.. Lo - l
Oct. 28, Colon, here .... .H ..--l .oL... .---o.l
G. H. Ringle.
Jim Comin in English IV. "I don't think Hamlet was mad
when he sent that love letter to Ophelia. Lots of fellows do that."
Ed. Drumm Cteaching Eng. 3aJ. "VVhat does the History of
Redemption Written by jonathan Edwards deal with?"
Flossie Childs. "With the three Worlds, heaven, earth and
hell, and the pleasure enjoyed in each."
BASE BALL TEAM
Manager - - - Edmund Drumm
Captain - - - Gerald Lott
Coach ------ G. H. Ringle
THE Base Ball season of 1917 has been a most successful one,
not only in the games won, but in the true spirit of sportsman-
ship shown by the players. Although but three veterans were in
school the rest of the positions were quickly iilled and it didn't take
the new members long to show that they could be relied upon to
do the best kind of work. New suits were purchased this year
which added much to the appearance of the team. The games
played this season were all fine exhibitions of the national game
with the exception of the second game with Colon when all the
fellows took a day off from their usual good behavior and enjoyed
the pastime of seeing who could swing the club the highest, hitting
Practically all of this year's team will be back next year and
with an abundance of new material, prospects look bright for the
Luck, Miller ---
Paul Tessin ...,
james Comin .... - .
Paul Tessin - . .-
Everett Barger -. . H-
Glenn Eberhard - -W
Warren Abbott ..... - ,
james Black ....a. ..,,
-. ........ P.
P. and 3d B.
-.-.-. lst B.
. ,,,,.. 3d B.
-F. and 3d B.
-E and S. S.
-G. H. Rfngle.
Glee Wolf. "They grow clover in the fall to protect the snow."
E. Avery treading an English compositionl. "We got a bottle
of gasoline and fed it to the engine." Miss Taylor, "Donald how
could you make that sentence clearer?" D. W. "Why, just say a
Chester Numan. "They grow clover alone with timothy."
l 85 l
N the fourteenth of May, an interscholastic meet was held at
the high school. The class winning the highest number of
points was to receive a fine track cup.
This cup was donated to the school by Mr. G. Bodley, and we
thank him for his generosity in contributing such a prize.
The cup was won by the "Seniors" with "Nifty" Langley as
the star, and with a little help from some of the other members of
the class. Some good work was done by the rest of the school in
the hope they might be able to wrench this grand present from
their mighty superiors, but all their hope died as they saw the
trophy slipping from their grasp.
At the end of the meet, the points were as follows: Seniors,
72, juniors, 403 Sophomores, l lg Freshmen, llg Rhinies, l.
Some good material was shown at this meet and it looks as if
we might have a winning track team at the County Meet again
this year. 4Erinest Miller, '17,
Class Room Etiquette
1. Come in late if possible, because you will then be seen to
better advantage and aid the lecturer in his pause.
2. Never bring a notebook. You can borrow paper from
your friends and the noise created is but a slight distraction.
3. If you haven't a fountain pen your neighbor will loan you a
pencil which you can sharpen during the lecture. This will enable
those near by you to cough Without being heard.
4. Talk to the girl next to you. Her giggles at your witticism
will enthuse the lecturer.
5. Sleep if possible. The lecturer always prefers an inter-
6. Throw pencil sharpenings on the floor, the school has a
janitor for the express purpose of keeping the floors clean.
7. Lastly, don't take notes for if you follow these rules you
can remember all the lecturer has said.
8. lf none of these rules apply to you, just sit, stare and chew
gum. -Nina Bernflzcwdt, '18.
THIS year's track team, under the leadership of Capt. Langley,
has proved a happy surprise. ln the St. joseph County Field
Meet, our men easily defeated the other schools of the county by
the following score: Three Rivers 76, Constantine 34, Colon 26,
White Pigeon 16.
The point Winners for Three Rivers were as follows:
Langley - -..- . o,.... 23i Miller ,oo,oo.ooo., A 3
Whitesell --.. ...,.. l5L E. Drurnm .,.v.,, . . 1
Benfer o,,,,. ,v,. l 01 I. Weaver, .,,, ,o,, l
Slack ...,. Us 8 Wescottmu .----l
Hand . ..... -U 6 W. Abbott .... ---.l
R. Krull rccv ...... - 55 Total -------- --76
RESULTS OF THE MEET
Shot Put-lst, Wiendorf, Colon: 2nd, Slack, Three Rivers: 3rd,
Drumm, Three Rivers: 35 ft., 4 in.
50 Yard Dash, Class Avlst, Line, White Pigeon: 2nd, Hand,
Three Rivers: 3rd, Wescott, Three Rivers: 62 seconds.
50 Yard Dash, Class B-lst, jones, Constantine: 2nd, Wiendorf,
Colon: 3rd, Kline, Constantine: 52 seconds.
Running Broad lurnpelst, Wiendorf, Colon: 2nd, Krull, Three
Rivers: 3rd, Langley, Three Rivers: l9 ft.
Base Ball Throw-lst, Slack, Three Rivers: 2nd, Wiendorf, Colon:
3rd, McCally, Constantine: 288 ft., 6 in.
100 Yard Dash, Class A-lst, Line, White Pigeon: 2nd, Hand,
Three Rivers: 3rd, Abbott, Three Rivers: I2 seconds.
100 Yard Dash, Class B-lst, Wiendorf, Colon: 2nd, lones, Con-
stantine: 3rd, Langley, Three Rivers: 1022 seconds.
Half Mile Run-lst, Langley, Three Rivers: 2nd, Benfer, Three
Rivers: 3rd, Weaver, Three Rivers: 2 minutes, 1322 seconds.
120 Yard Low Hurdle-lst, Niendorf, Colon: 2nd, jones, Con-
stantine: 3rd, Langley, Three Rivers: 152 seconds.
Running High lump-lst, Whitesell, Three Rivers: 2nd, Langley,
Three Rivers: 3rd, Merick, Constantine: 5 ft., ll in.
440 Yard Dash-lst, Benfer, Three Rivers: 2nd, Whitesell, Three
Rivers: 3rd, Line, White Pigeon: 582 seconds.
Standing High lump-lst, Whitesell, Three Riversg 2nd, Merick
and Troyer tied, Constantineg 4 It., 25 in.
220 Yard Dash-lst, Langley, Three Riversg 2nd, jones, Constan-
tineg 3rd, Caldwell, White Pigeong 243 seconds.
Pole Vault-lst, Langley, Three Rivers: 2nd, Troyer, Constantine,
and Fritzen, White Pigeon, tiedg 9 ft., 52 in.
Standing Broad jump-lst, McCally, Constantine: 2nd, Miller,
Three Rivers: 3rd, Merick, Constantineg 9 ft., 1 in.
Relay Raceelst, Three Rivers, Iluangley, Benfer, Whitesell,
Krulljg 2nd, Constantine: 3rd, White Pigeon: 1 min., 46 sec.
-T. E. Chapel.
Heard in German I, Miss Petr. "Herr Whitesell, was speelen
Whitesell. "Ich spiele Deutchf'
Miss Taylor. "Tomorrow I want everyone to write a story
portraying horror: one that will make your blood stand on end and
your hair curdlef'
Does Miss Pett's mind Wander? Cloistenl In German Frauline
Avery had the hiccoughs. Miss Pett. "Would you like to get a
drink, but the Water's turned off." And offering to help Richard
Krull, she said, "Herr Krull, be sure to come in and see me tonight,
but I Won't be here."
Linsner Twins. So like they Were, that no mortal man might
one from the other know.
I-Ieard in the hall. Mary Prang. "She's been Very sick." M.
Beerstecher. "What's been the matter?" Mary. "She's had
nervous perspiration." IM. B. laughsl. Mary. "Well what would
Centreville Grammar at Soccer Ball Game. "Them is Three
Why is an assembly room like a Ford?
Ans. Because it has a crank in front and a lot of nuts behind.
Best looking girl ,...
Best looking boy ooo,,, -
Most bashful girl ....,.,
Most bashful boy ,o,oo,,
Best natured girl - - -- - - -
Best natured boy- ,,,. --
Most popular girl- ---- --
Most popular boy - - ----
Biggest blufler - ..-.-. - -
Most High School spirit-
Biggest feet-boy ------
- Margaret Beerstecher-
- Warren Wescott .--.
-l Alice Graves -
l Lucile Bond .------
- - Charley Braden -
- - - - - -VVarren Wescott
--Amy Dunckle -- ---
--james Comin ---- - .-
--Gerald Lott----- ---
- james Comin --------
- - Emerson Lull - - -
Silliest person ------------ Muriel Cross --------
Person with biggest head- - Edmund Drumm - - - -
Biggest grind --.----
Biggest baby- ---- -
Biggest girl primper
Biggest boy primper
Biggest booster -----
Neatest girl - - -
Neatest boy - - -
Biggest boaster- - - - -
Biggest boy-girl ----
Biggest girl-boy ----
Noisiest girl -- - -----
Noisiest boy -------
Biggest gum chewer-- --
Most jollied person -
Worst knocker - -- - -
jolliest girl ---- - - ---
jolliest boy ---- --
Most courteous ----
Best girl athlete ----
Best boy athlete--M
Wittiest boy ----
Wittiest girl- - - - -
Sleepiest boy .-----
Most original boy- - -
Most original girl -- -
Biggest giggler - ----
--Alice Pierce -- -- -----
----Mary Prang -------- -
-- Mabelle Cowgill .--- -
--Roy Shellhous -- -----
--james Comin ---- ----
--Ava Comin ------- -
l Roy Shellhous ------
Robert Duke ---- ----
gl Edmund Drumm --
I Glenn Eberhart -----
-- Loren Ruggles ---- ---
-- Margaret Scidmore---
- - Margaret Scidmore - - -
-- Emerson Lull - .- -----
ft Mary Brown
- Margaret Scidrnore
- Margaret Beerstecher
- Frank Krull
- Alice Pierce
l Beatrice Howard
-I Mabelle Cowgill
- Paul VVeaver
- Bertha Coates
l Edith Godshalk
- Ruth Fitch
l Helen VanScoter
:P Gerald Herndon
3' Paul Weaver
- Margaret Beerstecher
- Ernest Knapp
-- Loren Ruggles -- ----- - Frank Krull
--"Rube" Rahn - . - ---- Glee Wolf
-. Gerald Lott - - -. .... Glen Eberhart
--Amy Dunckle ---- ---- Muriel Cross
Glee Wolf-- ----.----- Donald Whitesell
--john johnson -- ------ -james Comin
--Charlotte Wood ------ VVilloW Everhart
Walter Langley ------ - Clark jacobs
--William Bobb ------ --john Cross
--Amy Dunckle -------- Margaret Scidmore
--Ernest Knapp --------- Arthur Luck
--james Comin --------- William Bobb
--Ava Comin- ---- -- -
--Muriel Cross - -- ---- Helen VanScoter
FAC U LTY
Best looking mann--- ...., .--,--,-,
Most popular teacher in school
Best looking lady aa...--,........-..... Miss Dowling
and ---, -Miss Eldridge
Most popular teacher outside of school-
gl Miss Straughn
Nearest teacher - .. -- .... .... , . ..., ----Miss Pett- ---
Wittiest teacher - . ..... -
Most dignified teacher ....
Best natured teacher ,.......
Most industrious teacher .,.s
Most exacting teacher .,..
Most original teacher -H
- - - - Miss Mensch
.. - , Miss Eldridge
,Mr. Hobbs H -
l Mr. Lyttlessa
l Miss Mensch
--.Mn Lyttle ----
Everybody is dead who spoke it
Everybody is dead Who wrote it,
Everybody dies who learns it,
Happy death he surely earns it.
A cautious look around he stole,
His bags of chink he chunk.
And many a Wicked smile he smole,
And many a Wink he wunk.
After the game is over,
After the field is clear,
Straighten my nose and shoulders,
And help me find my ear.
Bye, bye, little Freshmen,
Don't you cry.
You'll be a Senior
By and by.
Modern History puzzles me,
l never can see Why
With so many, many reigns
lt still remains so dry.
- Mr. Ringle aa,..
I Miss McCain, i MISS Pen
--. Miss Eldridge
Mr. Lyttle ..,..
. Mr. DeLong
- - - Mr. Lyttle
E Miss Petr
In Miss Eldridge
S Miss McCain
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