Mynderse Academy - Myndersian Yearbook (Seneca Falls, NY)

 - Class of 1912

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Text from Pages 1 - 28 of the 1912 volume:

JVFpnderee Ycar Book Vol. 1 JUNE, 1912 No. 1 Published By The Senior Class of Mynderse Academy Seneca Falls, N. Y. Donald G. Kibbey Janet E. Browne A. Rockwell Kenyon Emily J. Ryan -Olin L. Lyke - Ediior-in-Chief • Assistant Editor - Assistant Editor - Assistant Editor Advertising Manager Earl J. Sanderson Ass’t Advertising Manager Emmett J. Ryan, Jr. - Business Manager Price, Twenty-Five CentsMISS A. MAE VREELAND To Miss A. Mae Freeland, in appreciation of her interest in the Class of Nineteen Hundred Twelve, this hook is dedicated.Class of 1012 The Bulletin of the Senior Year September—The beginning: of the School Year. The Election of Class Officers. October—Opening of Football season. Senior Party at Mary Souhans. November—Sophomore Dance. Defeat of Ovid High School in Football for the first time in our history. December—Football banquet. Senior Dance at Elks’ Temple. January—Senior Dance and Reception. February—Dance given by High School Girls. Senior Sleigh-ride. March—Pastry Sale for benefit of the Baseball Team. April—Senior Dance and Bazaar. Hamilton Speaking Contest. May—Junior-Senior Reception. Senior Play. Pastry Sale of the Baseball Team. June—Moving Picture Matinee. Pastry Sale for the Senior Class. Class Day. Baccalaureate Sermon. Commencement Day. Junior Prize-speaking Contest. Trip to Washington. Class History Every year a class enters, and a class leaves Mvhderse Academy, but it is indeed seldom that such a class enters as that which entered in 1908. and is leaving in 1912. Four years ago we set out with the determination of making the IS) 12 class a banner one. We have striven to obtain this end, and I think we are justified in saying we have accomplished our aim. Pile 1912 class has been remarkable for its size as well as for its unusually intelligent members. Walter Ward was our first president. After a somewhat stormy debate we selected turquoise blue and black for our colors. In December we received our class pins, which were much in evidence during the first two years. Our first class party was given by Earl Sanderson at his home. In January Walter Ward resigned, and Helen I bird became the executive. At Easter we gave a dancing party, which was a huge success for Freshmen. Josephine Lawton left for another class, Anna Best left on account of ill-health, and Lillian Langdon moved to Syracuse, leaving just thirty-two members to begin our Sophomore year. As Sophomores, we elected W illiam Mackin for president. Our Sophomore dance at Easter was only one of the many social functions of the year. During this year, there was a vast change in the roll call, and [3]Signatures of Class Members a heavy gloom was cast over the class, when death claimed Herbert Fleming, one f our most loyal members and brilliant students. Murillo Kelly left on account of ill-health. Genevieve Cunningham went to Geneva to take a business course. Laura Cook, Gladys YVeiler. Catherine McDonald and William Mac’ in left to take various positions. Donald kiblnw assumed the dignities of president for the remainder of the year. Our Junior year opened with Marguerite Bracht as president. The following ten memljcrs were gladly welcomed into the class: Janet Browne. Anna Ferguson, Marie Reagan, Mary Souhan, Mary Deary, Hazel Sant. Fima Stanton. Edward Reagan. Rockwell Kenyon, and Olin Lyke. Edwin Babcock went to New York, and Helen Hurd entered the 1911 class. Instead of the usual flag-scrap on Arbor Day. the two upper classes decided to compete in a baseball game. Our class was victorious, and celebrated the event by entertaining the Seniors at a party that evening in Masonic I emple. During the evening, a large blanket banner was raided. ()ur Junior prize-speakers were Anna Ferguson, Mary Long. Hazel Sant. Marguerite Bracht. Francis Clary. Donald Kibbcy. Clinton Beach, and Emmet Ryan. Our Senior president is Earl Sanderson, and the class opened this year with twenty-nine members. However. Grace Hodge, Howard Woods, and Harold Sutton have increased the roll call to thirty-two. In March Charles Boardman left for Youngstown, Ohio, to pursue his baseball career, which originated in this school. 141Publication Board Rockwell Kenyon, Olin Lyke, Earl Sanderson Emmett Ryan, Emilv Ryan, Janet Browne, Donald Kibbey ()ur meetings have always been more or less spirited, but this year they have been even more so. Probably the most exciting was when we were trying to decide on a Berrytown sleigh-load. It was at this meeting that Emmet Ryan said: "I don’t propose to be the goat, Sandy.” At the meeting for the proposed trip to W ashington, Clinton Beach declined to be on the committee to go to see the Board of Education, saying. “I am not going to walk into town just to see a board." The class seemed unusually fond of Tuesday nights for holding parties, but after several lengthy meetings abandoned the idea. At Christmas we gave a reception in the Elks’ Temple and about this time we received our Senior pins. In February, we gave a party in Father Matthew Hall, consisting of dancing, games, and a banquet. The speakers for the Hamilton Contest were Donald Kibbey, Emmett Ryan, Clinton Beach. Earl Sanderson, Francis Clary, and Howard Woods. On Arbor Day the Juniors were defeated by the class team in the annual baseball game. In the evening we were entertained at a reception given by the Juniors in the Elks’ Temple. In Slay, the class presented Dicken’s “Cricket on the I learth,” which reflected much credit on it, and upon the school. One of the unusual features of the social year was the benefit dance and bazaar, given by our class in the Elks’ Temple, the proceeds of which goes to our fund for the Washington trip. Our Valedictorian is Alice Burroughs, the Saluta-torian, Margaret Brown; our other commencement speakers are Marguerite Bracht, Mary Souliam, Alice Penoyar, Evelyn Emeus, Cleda Ward, Clinton Beach. We have reached our upward climb. Our work is almost done, and our long journey here is nearly over. During these four years we have watched many of our classmates leave us and the entire class joins in wishing them a successful future. While rising from verdant Freshmen, to dignified Seniors, we have met many difficulties and perplexities, but have learned many things. Among the most important we have found is that we still have much to learn. So we leave old Mynderse. to assume the various duties of life, but always to follow our motto, “To be. rather than to seem.” EMILY J. RYAN, ’12. Our President S-hake off your drowsy feelings, A-nd take those eyes from off the ceiling; X-o man could come that’s quite as great, D-are-devil walk, and haughty gait; E-arly to school he ventures here, R-ound the building and always near; S-onie conversation he'll never fear, O-h, never was a man so great. N-ot even from the earliest date. 15]1912 Baseball Team Hockeborn, Dtr Reamer, Cross, Harrison Sanderson, McDonald, Clary (Capt.), Reagan (Mgr,). Rumble. Kibbey Baseball The baseball team started the season of 1912, by electing Edward L. Reagan manager. In him, we find an efficient, and capable person for that position. Plans were made for raising the necessary funds. A pastry sale, given by the girls, netted $18. but the financial end did not turn out as well as was expected. Games were arranged with the following teams: Waterloo High School 2. East High School of Rochester, Penn Yan Academy 2, Ovid High School, Glen-wood A. C. of Geneva, Hobart Reserves, Dundee High School. The team was handicapped by the loss of Casey, last year’s star twirier, hut Kibbey bids fair to fill his place. Clary, who did the hulk of last year’s catching, was re-elected captain, and has worked hard to develop a team. The team has practiced hard, and the players are confident of winning the majority of the remaining games. E. L. R. ’12. Football—1911 'Phis year, our high school has developed a football team superior in every respect, to any gridiron eleven that ever represented our academy. Both in victories and in a financial way. it was a great success. A schedule of ten games was met with only one defeat, and that was administered by a seminary team. The outlook of the team at first was ratheV poor, because of the light material, but by continual hard practice, and strenuous daily training, a team developed beyond all expectations. 16] Among the students, there were only five of last year’s men. On account of this, it was necessary to build up a team of new material. But with the aid of a few of the graduates and others interested on the team, this hindrance was gradually overcome. By taking a subscription list among the students and merchants, a sum of about sixty dollars was raised for the support of the team. A small amount of this was used to place the Race Track field in condition for a football gridiron. Here we met our first opponents on October fourteenth. Our Senior class was well represented in the team, and their ability might probably he deemed a source of the team's success. The class representatives in the team, were Manager Sanderson, Captain Kibbey, and Reagan. All three played in the backfield of the team. A summary of the games is as follows: M VNDKRSK At Seneca Falls—Ovid H. S. 5 5 At Seneca Falls—Waterloo H. S. 0 5 At Seneca Falls—All-Senecas 0 35 At Penn Yan —Penn Yan H. S. 0 11 At Waterloo —Waterloo H. S. 5 12 At Seneca Falls—Starkey Sent. 41 0 At Seneca Falls—Geneva Y. M. C. A. 6 11 At Seneca Falls—Alumni 2 5 At Seneca Falls—Penn Yan 11. S. 0 0 At Ovid —Ovid H. S. 5 9 70 93 MYNDERSE 5. OVID II. S. 5 Mynderse opened the football season before a great crowd of about three hundred on the Race Track grounds. Ovid High School opposed us. and the game was played in fast time. It was early in the season,and our eleven had little team work; vet individually our men outplayed the Ovid representatives. In the first half. Ovid rushed the ball over the line for a touchdown. In the second half, by recovering on-side kicks Mynderse carried the hall to Ovid two-yard line, where it was lost by fumble. Ovid attempted to punt but the kick was blocked by Pizzinienti, who recovered it for a touchdown. MYNDERSE 5. WATERLOO H. S. 0 Mynderse met Waterloo II. S. here on the next Saturday and outplayed their opponents at every stage of the game. Still, we only succeeded in obtaining one touchdown. This was made bv Reagan, who ran forty yards to the goal line. The game was featured by numbers of fouls and misplays. MYNDERSE 35. ALL-SENECAS 0 Mynderse opposed a Seneca Falls team on the next Wednesday, and by fast and steady work, featured by improvement in the back field defeated their opponents by a score of thirty-five to nothing. The touchdowns were made by the following: Kibbey 2. Card- well 2, McDonald. Reagan, and DeReamer 1. MYNDERSE 11. PENN YAN 6 On the following week. Mynderse journey to Penn Yan, where they faced a team outweighing them about twenty pounds to a man. Gritty playing, and hard, strenuous work finally decided the game in our favor. In the first half. Kennedy carried the ball over the line, and Kibbey kicked the goal. Then by straight line plunging the ball was again carried towards Penn Yan’s goal, and Kibbey took the ball over the line. MYNDERSE 12. WATERLOO H. S. 5 Mynderse played Waterloo I I. S. the following week at Waterloo. It was a poor exhibition of football, and would have resulted in a shut-out for Mynderse but for a fluke in the last half when Waterloo carried the ball over the Mynderse line for a touchdown. Sanderson and DeReamer made the two touchdowns for Mynderse and DeReamer and Kibbev kicked the goals. F—D MYNDERSE 0. STARKEY SEMINARY 41. The next Saturday Mynderse met the only defeat of the year. The heavy Starkey team practically walked away with our eleven and carried the pigskin over our line eight times. There were about five-hundred spectators on the field, and a good representation of the high school girls were there to cheer on the team. MYNDERSE 11. GENEVA Y. M. C. A. 6. Mynderse next met a fast and heavy team representing Geneva Y. M. C. A. This game was considered by every one to have been a great exhibition of good football. It was hard and fast work in every stage of the game, and Geneva only succeeded in getting one touchdown. Sanderson and Kibbey made our touchdowns, and DeReamer kicked the goal. MYNDERSE 5. ALUMNI 2. Mynderse next met the team that represented our high school in 1900. This team was always considered 1911 Football Team Pollard, Ashmore, Dennis, Jacoby. Cardwell McDonald, Reagan, Kibbey (('apt.), Sanderson (Mgr.), VanCleef De Reamer, Hockeborn, Kennedy, McArdle, Pizzementi 171Class Officers Cleda Ward, Treasurer ; Francis C lary, Vice-President ; Earl Sanderson, President ; Mary Long, Secretary a very successful team but it met its defeat before the eleven of 1911. Their only score was a touchback. Hockebome made our touchdown on a recovered punt. MYNDERSE 0. PENN YAN 0. On a wet and soggy field Mynderse met Penn Van in the last home game of the season. It was so cold that the game was a series of fumbles and misplays. The Penn Van team was outplayed, but our team was unsuccessful in taking the ball over the line. MYNDERSE 9. OVID H. S. 5. On Thanksgiving day the team journeyed to Ovid where they played their last game of the season. It was a cold and windy day. and the game was to be played on a frozen field. The prospects looked exceedingly poor for our team, being outweighed about twenty pounds to a man. But at the kick-off Mynderse rushed the ball to Ovid's thirty yard line where Kibbcy made a pretty drop-kick. The same quarter Ovid carried the ball to Mynderse ten yard line where they lost it on a fumble. Kibbey punted and the wind carried the ball over Ovid’s goal line. Hockeljorne by making a very fast sprint down the field and beating out the Ovid half back, recovered the ball. DeReamer then kicked the goal. In the next half Ovid made one touchdown. This game was practically the greatest delight of the season to the players, for Ovid has never been beaten by Mynderse on their home grounds. When the Ovid players saw they were being beaten they tried in every feasible means to take the game, even so much so that the police officers ordered them to play fair or they would stop the game. [8] That Trip to Washington How many classes from New York have cherished the fond hope that perhaps they might persuade the Board of Education to vote them a substantial sum of money, in order that it might be possible to spend Commencement week at our national capitol. Washington. The class of 1912 cherished that ambition ; and, at a meeting held during the last of March, the class selected Miss Emily Ryan, Emmett Ryan, and Earl Sanderson to undertake, (perhaps you noticed that the class chose a delegation composed solely of Undertakers), to persuade the Board of Education, either by tears or threats, to suspend all Commencement exercises and to select and pay the expenses of a chaperon to look after us on our trip. Although it seemed to us that our arguments were reasonable, the proposition was voted down five to two. ‘Undaunted, the members of the class cast an unanimous vote to carry out all their previous plans. They decided to hold a benefit dance and bazaar two weeks later. The entire amount of money raised was voted to defray the expenses of those members of the class that would take the trip. At a meeting of the Senior girls, the President, the only boy present, found himself in a serious difficulty because of his ignorance of women's paraphernalia, and only retained his dignity by a hasty exit through a side door to escape the roars of laughter from within. Phe meeting proceeded and by an almost uniform vote, the girls decided to wear plain white shirtwaists and skirts, thus reducing partially the expenses of Commencement. In the meantime, the various committees appointed by the President were busily engaged in working up the dance which they hoped would be a great success financially. The Elks generously granted to the class the use of their temple, and the music was furnished D. G. K. Ulrich’s orchestra, whose services were also donated. Several generous-hearted business men gave merchandise to l e raffled on the night of the dance. The great day dawned, and it was found the greater part of the girls and boys busily engaged in decorating the dance hall. In one corner, tastily decorated, a booth was constructed, where everything conceivable was to l e raffled. Candy, banners, books, fancy work and three large Mynderse pillows were tli£ main source of revenue for the evening, although several of the girls served ice cream and cake to the guests, and this proved to Ik a success, for they turned over no little sum to the class treasurer. Another interesting and profitable scheme, was a voting contest for the most popular lady. The first prize, an opal ring, was won by Miss Josephine Lawton, and second prize, a large bunch of artificial roses, by Miss Gertrude Somers. More than class was “The Cricket on the Hearth,” by Charles Dickens. It was decided to give the play on W ednesday, May 15th, and judging by the disposal of the tickets by the members of the class, there is no doubt that our bank account will reach the $250 mark. Another generous offer has been made to the class by Mr. X. Doyle, manager of the opera house. He has offered to give a benefit entertainment, Saturday afternoon, June 1st. The programme will consist of four reels of interesting pictures and several musical selections bv various members of the class. Last, but not least, the girls of the class of 1912 expect to give a pastry sale, Saturday afternoon, June 8th. As this is a thing which appeals to everybody, we are assured of its immediate success. This will end our financial campaign for we feel sure that we shall, by this time, raise the required Classes of T2, thirty-five couples were present and all seemed to enjoy themselves. The dance and bazaar netted $125, above all expenses. The dance certainly was more successful than any other school party. The next plan constructed, was to give a declamation contest amongst the Senior boys. The Masonic Temple was rented for the occasion, and three prominent persons secured for judges, Mr. Ernest Gould, Mr. Percy Tennant, and Mrs. George Vreeland. Mr. George Winkle presided and gave an interesting and encouraging talk in favor of our W ashington trip. We raised our bank account to $140 with the proceeds. The next source of money making, and probably the most successful outside of the dance, is the Class play. After careful consideration, the choice of the T3, T4 and ’15 amount. If, however, we are deficient in the fund, we know that this paper, the Mynderse Year Book will clear up the deficit, for through the united efforts of Lyke, Kvan and Sanderson, over $150 worth of advertisements have been secured. The merchants have l)een with us through all of our enterprises, helping us every time we have been deficient, and aiding us greatly by giving to the class when requested. The class appreciate greatly this interest in them, and we feel sure that in the future we will remember how the people of this town aided us in going to W ashington. It is no dream or myth any longer. It is becoming more and more a certainty, and on the 25th of June, we will be speeding, rejoicing, on our way, in our private car for the ideal of our dreams, the National Capitol at Washington. [9]Hamilton Speakers Francis Clary, Howard Woods Donald Kihhey, Clinton Beach, Karl Sanderson. Kmmctt Ryan The Hamilton Speaking Contest The early part of March, Professor Medden received notice from the Hamilton College Alumni Association that an oratorical contest was to l e given by their society at Rochester, on April thirtieth. Mynderse Academy was requested to send one representative to partake in the contest. A great amount of interest was aroused by the invitation, on account of the wish of several boys to represent the school. Therefore, through the suggestion of Mr. Anibal, an eliminating contest was held. This took place in the Assembly Hall in the afternoon of April 2nd. The speakers were trained by Mr. Anibal and we need to thank him for presenting the most interesting speaking contest of its kind ever held in the school. Mr. Gibson, former Assistant Superintendent of Syracuse schools; Mr. Truesdale, Superintendent of schools in Geneva, and Mr. Williams, principal of Waterloo High School, were chosen for judges. Music was furnished by Mrs. Williams’ Mandolin Club. The program was as follows: “Citizenship” ..................Clinton R. Reach “A Plea for Cuba,”................Francis J. Clary “The Faith of Lincoln”...........Donald G. Kibbey “The Battle of Waterloo”.......Earl J. Sanderson “The Scars of Honor”.............Emmett J. Ryan, Jr. “'File Mother of Lincoln”......Howard L. Woods The judges withdrew for some time to decide on the [10] outcome of the contest and after a long deliberation announced that the first prize was awarded to Donald G. Kibbey; the winner of the second prize was Emmett |. Ryan. Jr. ; honorable mention was awarded to Clinton R. Reach. The contest was a success and was attended by a large number of spectators. Prize Speaking Contest of 1911 Qn the evening of June 20th, 1911, eight meml)ers of our class, who were chosen as prize speakers, spoke in the Assembly Hall. The hall was crowded and the contest proved to be the most interesting of its kind that Mynderse has had in several years. From the fact that the class of 1912 has, among its members, a great many good speakers, the contestants were chosen only after considerable debate on the part of the faculty. 'Flic number selected, worked faithfully and diligently under the direction of Miss Charlotte Whitney, of Stanley, X. Y., and their speaking, well rewarded the speakers for their trouble. Both judges, faculty and spectators joined in saying that they had never attended a contest in which the speakers were so evenly matched and in which they showed such determination to win. There were four prizes awarded; the first prizes, beautiful gold medals, were awarded to Francis J. Clary, and Anna R. Ferguson. The second prizes.five-dollar gold pieces, were won by Donald G. Kibbev and Mary L. Long. Tbe program was as follows: “The March of Attila”............Clinton R. Beach ‘‘Sunshine Johnson” ......... Marguerite G. Bracht “The Plea for Cuba” ............ Francis J. Clary “Cigarette’s Ride and Death” ... nna R. Ferguson “Tbe Honor of the Woods”........Donald G. Kibbev “'file Mourning Veil”...............Mary L. Long “Tbe Memory of Washington”. .Emmett J. Ryan. Jr. “The Healing of the Lepers”........ Hazel B. Sant Class Statistics Clinton Beach—Prize speaker 1911; Hamilton Speaker; President of Athletic Association 1912; Basketball 1912; Class Play; Commencement Speaker. Marguerite Bracht—Class Treasurer 1910; Class President 1911 ; Prize speaker 1911 ; Class Play; Commencement Speaker. Janet Browne—Class Statistical!; Assistant Editor of the Year Book. Margaret Browne—Salutatorian. Alice Burroughs—Class Treasurer 1911; Valedictorian ; Class Play. Francis Clary—Baseball 1909-10-11-12; Captain Baseball 1911-12; Basketball 1911-12; Prize speaker 1911; Hamilton Speaker: Vice-President of Class 1912; President Athletic Association 1911 ; Class Play. Mary Deary—Decorating Committee (Senior Fair). Evelyn Emeus—Class Treasurer 1910; Commencement Speaker. Anna Ferguson—Prize speaker 1911; Class Play. Elizabeth Ilalpin—Reception Committee (Senio. Fair). Grace Hodge—-Soliciting Committee (Senior Fair). Lina Kellogg—Decorating Committee (Senior Fair). Rockwell Kenvon—Baseball 1909-10-11-12; Football 1910-11; Basketball 1910-11-12; Secretary Athletic Association 1910; Class Donor; Assistant Editor of Year Book. Donald Kibbev—Editor-in-Chief of the Year Book; Hamilton Speaker: Prize speaker 1911 ; Vice-President class 1910: President Class 1910; Football 1909-10-11 ; Baseball 1911-12; Class Poet; Captain Football Team 1911; Representative of Mynderse Academy at Rochester in speaking contest. Olin Lyke—Class Play; Advertising Manager of tbe N ear Book. Mary Long—Secretary of the Class 1912; Prize speaker 1911 : Class Play. Alice Penoyar—Commencement Speaker. Edward Reagan—Track Team 1910-11 ; Class Play: Class I’resentator; Baseball 1910-11-12; Secretary Athletic Association 1910-11; Football 1909-10-11; Basketball 1911-12. Emmett Ryan— Prize speaker 1911; Class Orator: Business Manager of the Year Book: Hamilton 1911 Prize Speakers Hazel Sant, Francis Clary, Clinton Beach, Marguerite Bracht Mar)' Long, Donald Kibbey, Anna Ferguson, Emmett Ryan (HICast, Senior Dramatics Marguerite Brarlit, Francis Clary, Edward Reagan, Olin Lyke, (Minton Beach ('leda Ward, Alice Burroughs Rockwell Kenyon, Anna Ferguson, Karl Sanderson Mary Long Speaker; Senior Dance Committee; Class Pin Committee; Auditing Committee. Katherine Reynolds—Class Prophet; Soliciting Committee (Senior Fair). Emily Ryan—Class Historian: Assistant Editor of the Year Book: Decorative Committee. Marie Reagan—Class Will. Elizabeth Rice—Class Presentator. Elsie Roffo—Class donor; Finance Committee (Senior Fair). Hazel Sant—Prize speaker 1911 ; Class song: Decorating Committee. Earl Sanderson—Class President 1912: Manager Football 1909-10-11: Baseball 1910-11-12; Football 1909-10-11: Hamilton Speaker; Prize speaker 1910; President Athletic Association 1910; Hobart College representative speaker; Class Play: President’s address Class Day; Assistant Manager of Advertising of the Year Book; Track Team 1910-11; Treasurer Class 1910; Response to Seniors 1911. Elma Stanton—Class Song; Finance Committee (Senior Fair). Harold Sutton—Baseball 1910-11-12; Football 1909-10. Cleda Ward—Class Secretary 1910-11 : Class Treasurer 1912: Commencement speaker; Class Play; Fair Committee. Howard Woods—Hamilton Speaker; Prize speaker 1912; Charge to the Juniors : Finance Committee. t12) An Analysis of the Mynderse Undergraduates Why does the illustrious editor-in-chief assign to a post-graduate the arduous task of preparing a treatise on this most difficult subject, the Undergraduates. Simply this: Because in his great wisdom he realizes that from the exalted pinnacle held as the inherent right of a post-graduate, the toil and tumult of sublaureate strife may l e reviewed with the greatest efficiency and effectiveness. The position of the post-graduate being thus picturesquely portrayed in proper perspective, we shall now proceed to the propagated prosecution of the stupendous undertaking which confronts us. Although the undergraduates are never in order, they will appear so here for the convenience of the author and the adaptability of his antithesis. First we discern, procul, the sub-freshman, who is so insignificant that he will be overlooked in this article. Quite incidently the Freshman has been called to our attention. The Freshman is very fortunate. Why? Because lie has risen from the ranks of the sub-freshman. and from the subber-freshman! Aside from this, the Freshman is all that his name implies: fresh in the true sense, fresh in the slang sense, and fresh in the unsalted sense; the savoring salt of learning is his yet to attain. Just now he is largely pepper—and green pepper at that; and to think that once all of us were Fresh!In treating the Sophomore, it might l e interesting to review the derivation of the word. The term “soph-ister” is one applied to a student in the more advanced departments of English colleges, and is directly formed from the Greek word “sophos" meaning wise. Now the latter part of the word is from the Greek word “moros” meaning a fool. So, you see, that we have embodied in our noble Sophomore the wise fool, or the foolish wise; depending on the preponderancy of wisdom or folly, as the case may be, the Sophomore has enjoyed the savoring salt to a slight degree. Then we behold the Junior, conscious of his eminence in the affairs of Mater Mynderse, and his imminence of becoming a Senior. The chief responsibility of the Junior is to furnish an object of disdain for the erudite Senior; to lord it over his underclassmen; and to strive for an oratorical award of honor at Commencement. Commencement introduces the Senior. Let us linger on this, an alluring subject. The Senior thinks he is the whole thing and especially in June. To attain the coveted “dip" all bedecked with blue and white, is to him the consummation of his career. But hold! am I not treading on sacred ground when I mention the Senior in a screed on the subgraduates? But he is the Senior, the monarch of all he surveys; master of all he essays; and about half of what he conveys—in the shape of an impression on the wondering, worshipping and awe-struck youth who can only aspire to such exalted rank. His exploits are numerous, humorous, and often but rumorous, but his achievements should not be disregarded. VALE. NINETEEN TWELVE! II. II. RUSSELL ’ll. Knocks and Grinds Miss Suits—“What made you stay out of school yesterday, Mr. KibbeyP’V Donald K.—“ ‘Absence makes the heart grow fonder,’ so I thought that I would like Physics better." Miss H. Smith—“Clinton, what is the plural of ‘pugno’ ?’’ Clinton B.—“Let me see, ‘pugnose’ isn’t it?’’ Earl S.—“Mr. Anibal, I am deeply indebted to you for what I have learned.” Mr. Anibal—“Don’t mention such a trifle.” Stranger—“I thought that you were in the Senior class last year.” Sutton—“I was, only the faculty encored me.” Ada loves to he out on stormy nights, especially when there is a gale ((jail). Alice Allen says she can’t go out nights unless she has a Guard. “Somers” seem to Ik. Romeyn’s favorite seasons. Margaret C. likes bees, especially (Kib-beys). Isn’t it strange that the only one that Emily likes to go sleighriding with is a “Rock’’. Josephine L. likes the seashore, especially the Beach. Margaret B’s favorite pastime is to go to the farm and take a Lammie with her. Why didn’t Janet enjoy the ride Sunday evening— because the car wasn’t a Pearce. What does Elma “Lyke”? What is Earl’s favorite bird? (Crane). Where is Clara’s (Merrit) ? What is Lucy H.’s favorite country? Probably France (Frantz). Why is Leon Slater like a boat? Because neither is complete without a (Hull). The first experience that Clinton ever had with hug-me-tights was in a water glass. Dot II. and Harold II. have a mutual understanding in regard to liking short people. Nellie II. and Mary R. evidently believe in brotherly love. Does anyone know why Rockwell and Emmett always forget their shorthand dictionaries? Can anyone tell why Anna Ferguson likes to practice? (the Play). Be sure and give Janet a Camp! ell doll. She just loves them. Take a visit to the Onondogan Reservation and see one of our old classmates. Emily isn’t scared anv more. Cleda is the only Ward our class is familiar with. Who calls Mary “Deary”? Who does Mary “Long" for? If some of our meml ers could only make the proposal, Elizabeth could furnish the “Rice". Ask Miss Richardson which couple in this school makes the best model for a Christy picture. L’Allegro of 1912 I lence, rejoiced the Seniors— From their studies quite depressed and worn. Such work so early in the morn, ’Mongst teachers, and books, and tasks unholy. And other things that are quite as lowly; Find out some great relief, Their brooding troubles to ensheath; There let their happiness rule While they work within the school. But. come thou, professor, mild and grave, Don’t take us for any slave But deliver us from these tasks so hard. From such work we should Ik debarred. It’ll ruin us as you'll see. In Heaven yclept Euphrosyne; And in our memories of 1912, We remember how, in our work we’d delve. And think of the joy and happiness great. That come to us after 1908. “Not by Milton.” f 13]1 lie Senior Class The time has come at last To bid farewell to the Junior Class. To you we leave this bit of advice, "Beware,” of social functions on school nights. Now if the Seniors won’t mind. I’ll tell Some secrets before our last farewell. They were a class, of whom to lx? proud; So, therefore no one shall I shroud. First comes our President, the noted Earl, W ho never was afraid of boy or girl. Although in classes he liked time to reflect, I le never has lost the class respect. There’s Janet and Donald, who, all kinds of weather. Could be seen most anywhere talking together; That is, in school hours, not at night. For then Floyd and Margaret, are always in sight. Of Elizabeth. Mary and Marie, I can’t tell you much I agree. For although these lasses were happy and gay, In our class meetings they never had a word to say. Evelyn refused to ride on a night When the full moon wasn’t in sight ; But, oh, what a surprise, when Alice refused. Of her graduation dress to give any news. Of that sleigh-ride, some time ago. When the thermometer registered sixteen below. Ask Rockwell and Emily once more. If they remember the visions of yore. Now, Mary Long is the jolliest in the class. She certainly is a wonderful lass; Also Lina, who never provokes Anyone with her witty jokes. Then there is Edward, all for baseball But who also enjoys any dance hall. Elizabeth, those tears are all in vain. Be happy, make up with Ada again. Alice and Margaret, who whenever you look. Have their heads deeply buried in a Virgil book; But these have our Valedictory and Salutatory, So that accounts for their unusual story. I lazel. Mary and Grace, In Physics, any question will face; But in shorthand. Emmett always excels. Providing he doesn’t have a sulky spell. Of Katherine, it must be said; That she is our only curly head. Marguerite, who just hates to leave, Cheers herself up by thinking of Steve. Elma and Olin are a devoted pair; For no one else do they seem to care. Now Francis, no one knows but me, That those notes go to Alice KC. Cleda says that she lives so far, That’s why she takes the twelve o’clock car ; And Elsie didn’t mean it for a bluff. When she said water would freeze if it was cold enough And now this Howard is wonderfully clever. In literature fails to answer, never. Last, but not least, comes Clinton my friends. And with this my little story ends. In after years, when we have gone astray. To take up our paths in a different way. Turn backward, then, oh time in your flight. And make us Seniors again just for one night. ANNA R. FERGUSON 12. Senior Want Ads Clinton Beach—To be a soldier boy. Marguerite Bracht— A sweet disposition. Janet Browne—To go to Washington. Margaret Brown—A little Lamb(ert). Alice Burroughs—To be a teacher. Francis Clary—A successful baseball season. Mary Deary—A safe way for passing notes. Evelyn Emens—A bottle of glue. Anna Ferguson—To go to the moving pictures. Elizabeth Halpin—To make up with Ada. Grace Hodge—A pupil for music lessons. Lina Kellog—A little less width. Rockwell Kenyon—To play Rummy. Donald Kibbey—To get the 5 o’clock mail. Mary Ix ng—To be Long in another sense. Olin Lyke—Just Elma. Clara Merrit—A little modesty. Alice Penoyar—My gray sweater. Edward Reagan—A little more information. Marie Reagan—To be a little more sedate. Katherine Reynolds—Some way to get Francis. Elizabeth Rice—Nothing at present. Elsie Roffo—To teach French. Emily Ryan—Something to laugh at. Emmett Ryan—A smile that is worth while. (Shorthand—) Earl Sanderson—To l e a lawyer. Hazel Sant—A package of gum. Mary Souhan—The latest styles in hair-dressing. Elma Stanton—Just to he Lyke(d). Harold Sutton—Some cigarettes. Cleda W ard—To be Dot. Howard Woods—A knowledge of Electricity. [14]Senior Alphabet A stands for Allegiance, which the members will not lose, B stands for Business, of taxes and of dues. C is for the Class, a wonder it may seem; I) is for Defeat, a thing we all redeem. K is for Efficiency, in which our class excels ; I ' is for Fairness that our faculty compels. G is for Glorious: that’s the way we feel. H stands for Happy,• always before each meal. I stands for Isolate, a thing to us not known; I stands for Jealousy, in standings is not shown. K is for Knowledge, a thing we all possess; L is for the Lust which leads us to success. M is for Marvelous, that way we’re sure to feel. X is for our Nation—to it. alone, we kneel. O is for Opulent, a virtue our members own. I is for Penitent, which we have always shown. Q is for Quality, for that our class will stand ; R is for Ready, for we are always on hand, S is for the Success, our class mates will have won; T is for Troubles we’ll see them overcome. I’ is for Useful, the way we all will be, V is for Vanity, which you will never see. YV is for Weakness, something you cannot find, X is for Xample, always to work and to grind. V is for Youth, an age we have passed by, Z is for Zest, and now we'll say “Good-bye.” DONALD G. KIBBEY 12. Popular Nicknames in the Senior Class Bolivar—Clinton Beach. Rete—Marguerite Bracht. Brownie—Margaret Brown. Babe—Francis Clary. Dvvite—Evelyn Emens. Fergie—Anna Ferguson. Liz—Elizabeth Halpin. Force—Grace Hodge, l ed—Lina Kellogg. R( ck—Rt ckwell Kenyc n. Kib—Donald Kibbey. Shorty—Mary .Long. Professor—Olin Lyke. Codfish—Edward Reagan. Kate—Cat her ine Reynol d s. Lizzie—Elizabeth Rice. Eddie—Emily Ryan. I Yter—Emmett Ryan. Sandy—F.arl Sanderson. Spearmint—I lazel Sant. Sue—Mary Souhan. Hoddie—Howard Woods. Familiar Sayings Clinton Beach—I got a stitch. Marguerite Bracht—Do you get me. Steve? Janet Browne—I wish 1 had an auto (a Pierce probably). Margaret Brown—Oh curses. Alice Burroughs—Is the car late? Francis Clary—Have you got your German? Mary Deary—Mother won’t allow me t . Evelyn Emens—I lost something. Anna Ferguson—Isn’t he swell? Elizabeth Halpin—Are you ready. Ada? Grace Hodge—They didn’t tell me. Lina Kellogg—Look at him. Rockwell Kenyon—Let’s take a half. DoDnald Kibbey—Let’s start something. Mary Long—Oh, gee! Olin Lyke—Oh, flip! Alice Penoyar—May I have my sweater? Marie Reagan—Cheese it! Katherine Reynolds—Oh, yes. I know him. Edward Reagan—I would like to add a word. Elizabeth Rice—I don’t know. Elsie Roffo—It would freeze if it was cold enough. Emily Ryan—Ee dunno. Emmett Ryan—That boy is there. Earl Sanderson—I don’t exactly rememlier. Hazel Sant—Oh, my Louie! Mary Souhan—Oh, my! Elma Stanton—Something like that. Cleda Ward—Its time for the car. Howard Woods—I didn’t read it like that. Class Stones Freshmen—Emerald. S phomore—GrindsU ne. Junior—Blarney Stone. Senior—Tomb Stone. [15]You will find the famous Lenox Brand Coffee 30 cents per lb. at Perkins’ Grocery 57 State Street E.J. Leonard’s Old Stand BOTH I’HONES D. M. Kellogg Coaches for Commencement Week Livery Public Storage and Garage 15-19 State Street Roy W. Yawger Lumber Coal, Sash and Cement Both Phones Foot of Water Street E. C. Davis Co. Garage Overland Automobiles Motorcycles Bicycles Repairs Storage Supplies Home Phone 254 W 155 Fall Street Seneca Falls, N.Y. [16] Let me save you money in Furnishing Your Home At Ryan’s you’ll find Furniture of high quality in the newest and riches designs E. J. Ryan 27-29 State St., Seneca Falls, N.Y. The Rolfe Motor Co. 7 Cayuga Street Absolutely Fire Proof Garage Repairs and Supplies of All Kinds Go to Poolos Co. for High-Grade Chocolates and Bon Bons Delicious Ice Cream and Ices Fruits of All Kinds in Season We Deliver the Goods Both Phones At Bauer’s Fountain Cool Delicious the flavor of its pure Fruit Juices What is more refreshing than a glass of our Soda Water ? Mrs. L. M. Clark’s Millinery (Over Kenyon’s) Quick Shoe Repairing Shop We use Lindenoid, Guaranteed Water-Proof Shoe Leather We do nothing but First-Class Work All Work Guaranteed We put Rubber Soles on Rubber Goods. We put Turned Soles on Turned Goods We Use the Best Stock in the City Come and try our work and he convinced John Pirrone Norcott Block 16 State StreetTake a Kodak with you this summer It will make your vacation more pleasant We have Kodaks and Supplies Davis Harpst, Druggists Belle Mead Sweets Chocolates and Bon Bons The Candy of “Quality” Sold by R. A. Canfield B. F. Clark Grocer 152 Fall Street, Seneca Falls, N.Y. Students! Have your picture framed where you can obtain the largest assortment of Mouldings with the best workmanship Where Can That Be—Why at G. L. Ayers’ Art Store (Over Cardan's) Frank Gargan Co. Seneca Falls, N. Y. Second-Hand Goods Bought and Sold John H. O’Brien Lehigh Valley Coal Sand and Gravel Office and Yard, Canal St. Both Telephones Douglass Shoes Are the Best Quality and Price Considered For Men and Boys White Shoes for Ladies and Children E. W. Addison S. M. Smith Dealer in Harness Robes Trunks Suit Cases, Etc. Wescott-Jewel Co. The Pioneer Ruler Makers Seneca Falls, N. Y. We Aim to Have the Best E. F. Shuman Groceries 37 Troy Street G. C. Welcher Mynderse Street Pure Brick Ice Cream Always in Stock Take one of our Specials home for Dinner or Supper The Boston Confectionery Store Harness Made to Order State St., Opposite Kellogg’s Livery L. C. Parsons The Only Up - to - Date 5 and 10c Store in Seneca County Fall Street [17|Jmmi SVilb Jidlilnlr Gregg Shorthand Bookkeeping Touch Typewriting Business Penmanship Engrossing Mechanical Drawing Miss J. E. Richardson W. E. Hull % Huyler’s Candies Seneca Falls Engine and Supply Co. Manufacturers of The K D Gasoline Engines Marine and Stationary Engines and Pumps Machinery Rebuilt Repaired General Repair Work Why! Everybody likes the Sugar Bowl’s Candies and Ice Cream Because their Candies are Pure and their Ice Cream Delicious Their Place is Sanitary and Their Prices Low D. H. Ruthrauff Electric Wiring and Supplies Grower of Fowne’s Silk Bicycles and Tires Green House Plants (iloves Polarine Gils and Greases Funeral Designs Baird’s Store Vacuum Cleaners for Rent and Bouquets a Specialty — of course S. G. McGraw Both Phones 18 Daniels Street 147 Fall Street Irland Brothers Our Specialty is High Grade Clothing “The Hoag” Livery such as and Hitching Stables College Cut Fashion Clothes Novelties for the Swell Dressers C . M . Bills Coaches for Weddings Proprietor Christenings Funerals Our Clothing is in a Class by Itself Etc. Bailed Hay and Straw Myer Todman Rates, $2.00 and $2.50 Bell Telephone The One Price Clothier per day [18]H . E . Cook Dealer in Wall Paper Room and Picture Moulding Painting and Papering 157 Fall Street Stanton House Gilbert Draper Prop. Fred. C. Fisher Fresh and Salt Meats 8 State Street Corner Ovid and Kayard When in Seneca Falls . Go to visit Anderson’s The Grill for your Popular Music 4 State Street Nobby Suits, Silk Dresses l2Vic Tub Dresses The Best Place in Town Silk Coats to Eat Serge Coats, Linen Coats Meals at All Hours or anything in Sullivan’s Cigar Store Ready-to-Wear Garments for Ladies, Misses, Children P. Fitz Simmons, Prop. and the Babies Mrs. W. H. Scollins’ Mrs. C. E. Stewart Emporium J. W. Ragan over Dry Goods Exchange National Bank Dyeing and Cleaning has a large line of Cleaner Hair Goods on Hand Imported China Dressmaking a Specialty and including Twists, Switches, Puffs and Room 6, King Block Presser T ransformations Orders taken for Earnest J. Gould Hammond Moran Custom Tailoring Attorney and Counselor Work called for and Delivered at Law Attorneys-at-Taw No. 150 Fall Street — King Block Farron’s Millinery M. F. Hamill Seneca Falls, N.Y. 152 Fall Street Corsetiere 52 Fall Street 119]Patronize the Seneca Falls Laundry and be insured of prompt service and good work New Plant, 22 State Street F. L. Slater. Prop. Go to Eggleton’s for everything in the line of Wall Paper, Paints, Window Glass, Etc. Flanagan Block, opp. Ovid Street Thos. B. Sharp Sons Druggists Toilet and Fancy Articles 63 anti 65 Fall Street Quality F. C. Snyder Co. F. L. Nearpass — Dealer in Chocolates Job Choice Family Groceries at Printing Farmers’ Produce E. F. Hurley’s — a Specialty 8 State Street. Seneca Falls, N. Y. Both Telephones 22 Daniels St. M. E. Hanlin A. N. Maxon Have you any Fresh, Salt and Smoked Carpenter Work to be Done? Popular Restaurant and Cafe Meats Let Groceries and Sweeting — Provisions do it 94 Fall Street HS Fall Street. Seneca Falls. N. Y. Bell Telephone IS Latham St. J. II. G. D. Crowell For Commencement Gifts Henry George Staple Books Novelties in Fresh and Salt Meats and and Poultry Eggs Fancy “New Things’’ call at Groceries Sausage and Frankfurts Wayne’s Old Book Store 99 Fall Street California Fruit Fine Panama Hats See the Latest Development Confectionery Sailor Hats in Tobacco and for Water Heating Cigars Traveling Appliances Specialty in Peanuts — Demonstrations Gladly Given — Mrs. E. M. Cox-Fralick — Wm. drone, 6 State St. [20] Troy Street Empire Gas Electric Co.Williams Son John Quinn Amateur Photographers Pool Room, Cigars and Tobacco Bring your Ro'ls to Have Them Developed and Printed by a Professional Prices Lowest Work Guaranteed Water Street J. H. Brig nail, Agt. Where Do You Get Your William II. Hurley Stationery Attorney and Counselor at and Law School Supplies ? Seneca Falls, N. Y. Why, at Clark’s Book Store of course Peter Corcoran Barber Shop Razors Honed Work Guaranteed O Ovidm Street McDonald Bros. I here are no “Talking Machines or Victrola’s” like the Victor. Call on us and let us convince you. Hear the new $15 Victor Victrola : it is wonderful. The best singers and comedians give selections solely for the Victor. Earl J. Sanderson Fire Insurance See Me if It's Primers Ink fellows, Catalogist --_--------and----------- y gr. Liiho. PrintingCo. ]Vl agazines Published and Mailed Catalogs Arranged, Copy Edited and Printed Booklets Planned, Illustrated, Copy Written and Printed Bindery in Connection High Grade three and four Color Process Printing a decided Specialty. Gillies Litho. Printing Co. P. K. FELLOW'S, Manager Rochester, N . Y . Distance, Either Phones 2145 [21]Free - Concerts - Free on any evening from 7:30 to 9:00 throughout the Summer months C. C. Sanderson Fresh and Salt Meats Poultry Victor Victrola’s, $15 to $200 Victor Talking Machines, $25 to $100 in season 67 Fall Street All «f the latest records, given by the leading artists, can be heard free of charge Liberal Credit Will be Extended to All Earl J. Sanderson 24 State Street Charles Fornesi Dealer in Pure Olive Oil 56 Fall Street At Jas. MeKeon F. G. Young General Hardware 8 State Street Up-to-Date Pool Parlors Andes Stoves and Ranges 151 If'. Fall Street Van Tine 4 — Barbers — 4 Lawrence Paints Seneca Falls, Corner Ovid anti Fall Streets N. Y. Standen’s Photographs Belvidere Cafe Ilighest Quality Latest and Best Finishes Reasonable in Price That’s All Artistic Mountings M. J. O’Brien, Prop. The Standen Studio Seneca Falls, N. Y. Let You will make no mistake in buying The Latest Patterns Fox Motors in Steve Monroe They are sold under our money-back guarantee, and we are not only will- Do Your Catering Parlor R u g s for those ing but anxious that you should get one of these motors and all sizes, kinds and colors June Try it for Thirty Days at and if it is not the best motor you Ryan's Furniture Weddings have ever seen at any price, send it Store back and we will return your money. There are no motors made that can Try our Cotton Felt Mattresses Patronize the Advertisers as equal FOX MOTORS, for Power, Endurance and Dependability. They are unequalled for sanitation and long service they have shown their willingness toward Dean Mfg Co. Most Complete Line of Furniture in Seneca Newport, Kentucky County. Come and See Us. the success of this Ryan’s Furniture Store publication George Lyke, Agent [22]Mrs. S. Beck Real Estate Bought, Sold and Exchanged 86 Fall Street F. X. Fitz Simmons Rubber Stamps Seals Etc. Fall Street Gay Son Insurance Buy Your Meats and Groceries at Our Place DeArcy Burritt 112 Fall Street Do you want a Hornless Talking Machine Free. Come in and have it explained to you. Hear it. It costs you nothing. You Can Get Beautiful Premiums for O’Conner’s Bread Wrappers Save Them The O’Conner Sanitary Bakery Wholesale and Retail Sadler’s Pool Room 83 Fall Street Modern Shoe Shop First-Class Shoe Repairing done by Modern Machinery Boots and Shoes Made to Order All work guaranteed and done promptly O. Roffo, Prop., 56 -12 Fall Street 116 Fall Street E. W. Hudson Florist “When you Think of Flowers Think of Hudson” Both Phones . 81 E. Bayard St. Go to Palmer's for Coke R. G. Miller Attorney-at-Law Sewing Machines Sold Rented and Repaired F. A. Warner The Sewing Machine Man 7 4 Green Street Smoke the “Monogram” and the “Owl” Manufactured by Thos. Ruddy When Your Belt Gets Loose, and You Have that “Hollow Feeling” Go to Irland’s Lunch Room Rambar Co. Complete Outfitters Treatment “Right” Merchandise Prices [23]E. M. Irland Baker and Confectioner Ice Cream and Ices 85 Fall Street Miss A. Avery Exclusive Millinery 41 State Street Roberts’ Milling Co. Frank Knox, Mgr. Dealers in Feeds and Flours Fine Corn Meal and Graham a Specialty Liggett’s Chocolates are the finest Sweetest and most Delicious in the world Sold only at Hosley’s Drug Store Jacob Laffer Best Prices Paid for Rags, Rubber, Iron and Metals Drop me a Card and have wagon stop at your house 14 Center St. 29 Bridge St. Established 1872 Fred. Tellers Furniture Ware rooms 96 Fall Street The Shoe Shining Parlors of State Street have moved to Shandley’s Old Store on Fall St. The Seneca Shoe Shining Parlors and Pool Room All Shines 5 Cents A Separate Apartment lor Ladies Bruno Pizzimenti Importer of Pure Olive Oil, guaranteed under any chemical analysis Real Genuine Macaroni and Fine Sound Olives Home Phone 252 W 36 Water Street C. H. Powers Temporarily Going Out of Business Entire Stock of Furniture to Be Closed Out on account of reconstruction of building “Leant to Know Best by Test” City Steam Laundry Next door to Post Office P. J. Ryan, Prop. E. R. Hayseen Co. 23 W Bayard Street Everything for the Poultry Kaiser Seeds, Flour and Feed Farming Implements Fertilizers Etc. M. E. Lynd First-Class t Fat eh and Clock Repairing Watches, Clocks, Jewelry, Etc. Diamonds, Sewing Machine Needles McKinley Music, 10c Wm. Jeffrey Bicycle Repairing done on Short Notice Work Guaranteed New and Second-hand Bicycles Sundries ci all kinds. 18 State Street Thos. Magill Dealer in Choice Family Groceries Cigars and Tobaccos Corner Bridge and Bayard Streets Home Phone, 253 W Bell. 84 J Mrs. K. F. Malony 1i11i n e r y 11 King Block, Senecc. Falls, N Y. [24]Insure Your Future By saving a portion of your income now and putting it into a certificate of deposit. It will earn three per cent, interest and grow rapidly. The more you have working for you, the sooner you will be prepared to take advantage of the opportunities that will surely come to you. Safe Deposit Boxes for Rent State Sank of Seneca flails Percy E. Tennant Bargains in Real Estate Milo Seigford Fresh, Salt and Smoked Meats Canned Vegetables Flour Butter Eggs Fresh Ocean and Lake Fish 46 Ovid Street Opposite Green Seneca Falls Mill HighGrade Flour Feed and Meal B.D.Adamy Co. Jefferson StreetOur Best Advertisement The Values You Receive Over Our Counters A. M. Feltus Seneca Falls, N. Y. Carter’s Tours Personally Escorted Save Money Save Time Save Worry The Ideal Method of Travel. The maximum amount of enjoyment with the minimum amount of annoyance and expense Washington, D. C., Tours a Specialty Remember the Pacific Coast Circular Tour in 1915 137 Furman Street A. K. Carter Syracuse, N. Y. Look for opportunity, not away ahead but close around you The sense of ij EDWlN H.SILVEr|P§ is $BT Optometrist W . of prime JiTtV importance Seneca Falls,in thp itract ««»! in me culture of the mind QILUKA UTHO. A PRINTING CO.. NOCMAATCA, N. T QU.LIU UTHO. A PRINTING CO.. NOCHC8TCR, II. V.

Suggestions in the Mynderse Academy - Myndersian Yearbook (Seneca Falls, NY) collection:

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