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1919 Yearbook

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  • 8/22/2019 1919 Yearbook


  • 8/22/2019 1919 Yearbook


    TheOrange and Black~

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    TH E O R A N Q E A N D B LA C K

    Juniors Present Service Flagto the High SchoolOn Monday, November 18, 1919, th e High School

    gathered in the main room for chapel exercises which werein charge of the .Juniors. Everybody's curiosity wasaroused as to just what the class was going to do, bu t noone had discovered the fact up to th e morning of the ex-ercises. The program was opened by Dale Lamkin readinga selection from the Bible. Mildred Stein th en playedthe different airs of the Allies' National Hymns. Girls incostume appeared as eac h hymn was b eing played. Th emost stirring one was the rea l American Indian-M a delyneKishigo, bearing th e flag of the United States . Ralph Dotythen gave the speech fo r the Junior Class in presenting theService Flag to the High School This pr esentation arous-ed everybody's patriotic sentiments, especially when Mr.Beadle accepted the flag in behalf of the High School.

    H A R B O R S P I ' I IN G S HIGH SCHOOL ""'-


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    T H E O R A N G E A N D B L A C K

    T O



    H A R B O R S P R I N G S H I G H S C H O O L

    T H E O R A N G E A N D B L A C K

    W . B. BEADLESuperintendent

    H A R B O R S P R I N G S H I G H S C H O O L 5

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    T H E O R A N G E A N D B L A C K

    BOARD OF EDUCATIONMr. I. E. Ewing__________________PresidentMrs. Alice C. Erwin______________SecretaryMrs. Maude B. Clarke____________TreasurerMr. Glen E. Stone_________________TrusteeMr. Frank Voorhe is ________________Trustee

    H A R B O R S P R I N G S H I G H S C H O O L

    T H E O R A N G E A N D B L A C K

    EDITORIAL BOARD.Alma Wilcox_______________Editor-in-ChiefJames Starr______________ Business ManagerElaine WrighL_________________Ar t EditorRaymond Wheaton________ Assistant Editor

    EDITORIAL STAFF.Caro GlasgowEsther Plummer

    Margaret GillettChester A. Clark

    H A R B O R S P R I N G S H I G H S C H O O L


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    ::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::The Faculty::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::

    Sidney J. PowersPrinc ipal

    Ethel G. CareyEnglish

    Anne E. MullenPhysical Training fo r Girl s



    Margaret Frances BowersEnglish

    Fred 0. ScalfManual Training-Athlet ics

    Charlotte Dud!;llesCommercial Branches

    - - - - - - - - - - ~ H ~ A ~ R P ~ R ~ I G ~ S ~ H ~ I G ~ H ~ S ~ C ~ H ~ O ~ O ~ L - - - - - - - - - -

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    T H E O R A N G E B L A C K

    Hazel Garnet RothwellMusic and Drawing

    Ethel ShadeLatin and French

    Barbara A . FlemingDomestic Ar t

    Minetta HamillMathematics

    H A R B O R S P R I N G S H I GH S C H O O L

    T H E O R A N G E A N D B L A C K

    Labo,. omnia VL1\Glt .

    H A R B O R SP R IN G S H I G H S C H O O L 11

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    A N D B L A C K

    Class of '19Raymond Wheaton

    Lite'ary Course.Assistant Editor.Ohorus, Glee Club.

    V ictor Voorhe is Li te,Jary Cour se.At hle tic Editor.Treasurer.Chorus. Basket Ball.

    James Star r -Lite

    Louise J u d d Commercial Cours e.Chorus.Girls' Basket Ball.

    Mary Helen G i lp in Teacher's PreparatoryCourse at Em metCounty Normal.

    He len Gould

    Literary Cours e.Pt

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    Alma Wilcox-Comme!'cial Course.Edi>tor-in-Chief.Vice-Preslident.DeLta Sigma, Chorus.

    Pearl Clancy-Litertary Cour se.rMusic Editor.Chorus.

    Beryl Corneii-T eaCJhe r 's Pr e.pa r at;oryCour se at EmmetCounty Normal.

    Elaine Wright-L i t e ~ ' ! l . r y Cour se .Art Edi.tor.


    Winnie Jones-Teaoher's Preparat oryC:ourse .at EmmetCounty Normal.

    Lenore Swift-Joke Editor.Delta S igma, Chorus .Glee Club.

    Ruth Babcock-Te aC!her' s Preparato ryCourse .at EmmetCount y Normal.

    Mildred Lamb-Commercial Course.Gir ls' Basket Ball.Literary Cour se.


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    Mabel B rownLiterary Course.Prophetess.

    Blanche Knies leyCommercial Oourse.Commercial Edioor.Chorus.

    Nina D o t y -Secretary, Historian.De>lta 'Sigma, Ch:orus.Gle e Club.Girls' Basket Ball.

    Edna CuppLiterary Course.Society FJditor.

    T H E O R A N G E A N D B L A C K

    Senior Roll CallOllie Babcock-Perhaps her feelings would be hurt

    I f we'd say she is a flirt.Ruth Babcock-How on earth can we be formalWhen "our boss" is at the Normal?Beryl Cornell-

    ! think it r eally would be fineIf fo r once she'd be on time.Mabel Brown-Mabel Mildred Maxine BrownIs the shyest girl in town.Pearl Clancy-A precious gem the Seniors claim

    'Vhose temper always is the same.Nina Doty-She looks so very meek and mildStill she's quite a liv ely child.Mary Helen Gilpin-A noble pedagogue is sheWho never yet has been "a t sea."Helen Gould-Here's the youngest of al lEven though she is quite tall.Blanche Kniesley-Though she isn't very highI'm sure you never heard he r sigh.Mildred Lamb-She's ou r little lamb you knowSo she's always on the go.Louise Judd-A great steuographer she'll beNow you just wait awhile an d seeWinnie Jones-In fa r oft' lands she longs to wanderAnd all he r love on heathens squander.

    H A R B O R S P R I N G S H I G H S C H O O L 17

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    T H E O R A N Q E A N D BI . .ACK

    Donald Peacock-Whenever Don ald is in schoolHe always tr ies to mind the ru le.Lenore Swift-She's the fastest of us allAlways "Bobbing" round the hallJa mes Starr-He's ou r br ight an d shing lightAnd he works with all his mi ght .Victor Voorheis-What mak es Friday night so dark?Ask Vic Voorheis; he's the "shark."Raymond Wheaton-Her e's our most important m emb erWho bluffs wh ene'er he can't r em emb er.Elaine Wright-It 's r eally marvelous, I'll say

    How she always is 0. K.John W eaver-He was an awfully qu iet lad

    Quite the only on e we had.Alm a Wilcox-Her ambitions ar e so highTha t I know she'll hit the sky.Edna Cupp-A first class nurse sh e wants to be

    So all ou r faults to plainly see.-----++- ---President's Message

    Th e class of 1919 is th e first class to spend four fullschool year s in ou r new high school building and we appr eciate to the fullest ext ent the benefit we hav e r eceivedfrom the effort expend ed in ou r be half.While we are no t th e larg est class graduated fromthe H. S. H. S. , we ha ve th e distinction of having five of ou rmembers graduate from the County Normal equipped totak e up teaching as a profession, th ree who have specializedin the commercial depart ment and thirteen regular lit erary18 H A R B O R S P R I N G S H I GH S C H O O L .

    T H E O R A N G E A N D BI . .ACK

    students, making a total class membership of twenty-oneof which four are non-resident pupils. ; _W e have enjoyed the work, though at times ou r tasksseemed to have been hard and some r e q u i r ~ m e n t s ratherun reasonable, bu t as we come to the end of ou r co'iirse wer ealize that our work has been planned b e t t than wekn ew, an d ou r motto "Labor omnia vimit" (Labor conqu ers all) has proven a valuable asset which we trust willbe ou r and guide in the gr eat er work which each willhave to do in the coming a r s .In h a l f of the class of 1919 we desire to express.our appreeiation to the taxpayers of the community wh ohave given so liberally and we believe (unbegrudgingly)for the er ection and equipment of ou r splendid schooledifice. "\Ve thank the school board fo r the selection of acompetent corps of teachers and for the generous amountof tim e fr eely given in ou r behalf and for the school as awhole. W e wish to thank th e teachers individually fo rtheir forb earance, for their encouragement, their instruction an d assistance, and especially do we wish to thankMiss Et hel Carey, who has given us her time and advisedus wisely in this one most important year of ou r highschool lif e.

    ++- -- -Senior Class History1. Now it ca m e to pass in the days when there was a greatwa r throughout the earth, that Woodrow Wilsonru led over the people.2. And he ru l d wisely many year s, and prosperity filledal l th e land an d gr eat institutions of learning flourish ed throughout the length and breadth thereof.3. And it came to pass in the ninth month of the sixth yearof th e period that Woodrow Wilson ru led overAm eri ca, that a proclamation went o"ut over the nation unto all of th ::! children of the people that theyshould gat her thems elves unto the Temples of

    Knowledg e.4. And the sons an d daughters of the nation raised theireyes an d looked upon th e Temp les and behold, theywere good.5. Thereupon it came to pass on the seventeenth day ofth e ninth month of the sixth year, the young menand maidens that dw elt in the city an d in the country round about ros e up early in the morning an dwent forth unto the institutions of learning.H A R B O R S P R I N G S H I G H S C H O O L . 19

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    T H E O R A N G E A N D B L A C K

    6. And many journeyed to the city of Harbor Springs andentered within the walls of the city even unto theHigh School.

    7. And they made a great multitude. The children of theprophets of the Englishites were th ere , an d the children of the prophets of the Yankeeites were therean d the Polishites and the Indianites an d the Teutonites, and the Celticites, and the young men and damsels from distant lands.

    8. And they went up into the Temple an d sa t at the feetof the wis e m en and the prophets and l 2arned .9. And they meditated day an d night over many subjects,an d lo, they grew in knowledge and wisdom.10. A few of the children of the Elders an d leaders of thep 2opl e, gathered themselves together in tlw innercourts of the Templ e an d they beca me th e Seniorites.11. And when they had sojourned many days in theTemple the members of the tribe of the Seniorites assembled themselves together in solemn council.12. And Helen the daughter of th e Yankeeites was chosento preside over them and lead them an d sh e wascalled president.13. And they chose Alma to help her, and her th ey calledvice-president.14. And they chose Nina of th e Scribes, and it was herduty to bear record of the wise sayings of th e SPnior

    ites and to keep them an d she was called c r e t a r y .15. And they said among themselves: Let us chose alsoone who shall be keeper of the purse.16. And Voorheis was chosen to be keeper of th e pursean d they called him treasurer.17. Then chose they Alma also daughter of the Yankeeitesto write up a manuscript of all th e sayings of thesons an d daughters in the Temple of Learning an dto her th ey gave the name of editor.18. And they said: Behold ou r people have need of he thatshall be steward and collector of the riches ofpeople. Therefore let us chose on -e among us whoshall attend to these thing&.19. And it seemed good to them to do so and they choseStarr and called him business manager.

    20 H A R B O R S P R I N G S H I G H S C H O O L

    TH E O R A N G E A N D B L A C K

    20. And as th e days passed those that remained in theTemple of Learning waxed stronger and greater an dth e wise m en of the Temple looked an d saw that itwas good .21. And th e peopl e of the city marvelled an d were greatly

    amazed.22. Now after many days had passed there came a decreefrom th e tribe of the Seniorites saying-23. Let us gather tog eth er and let us hold a feast an dspread many good things befo re us.24. Let there be rich foods in plenty to cheer the children

    of th e Juniorites an d Seniorites.25. And th ey all said it is good, so be it.26. And they gathered th e young m en an d damsels into thebanqueting hall and f easted., 27. And many sang songs an d r ead before the people thatthat th er e might be gladness among them.28. And all hearts were fill ed with joy.29. Now it came to pass that th e days an d weeks passed

    by and the Wi se Men said, let us tr y the young me nan d damsels to see if there be an y knowledge inth em .30. And they said, yea, so be it.

    31. Now wh en th e tim e of the examinations drew nigh,the young m en and th e damsels were sore afraid,an d many burned midnight oil.

    32. And th e 'Vise Men took council together an d they said,lo, you must abide in th e Temp le of Learning manydays, an d both hea r and ask new questions.33 . And th ey did so.34. Now wh en th e fair maidens gathered themselves together that they might play games, they were en

    compassed about by a great crowd of witnesses.35. And many strove fo r th e masteries.36. But the damsels of th e class of 1919 were the greatestby fa r of an y of the others, an d they received theprizes many times.37. And the young m en and damsels sojourned many days. in th e Temp le, an d th ey grew in wisdom an d understanding.38. And having abided in th e Temple four years they were

    graduated.H A R B O R S P R I N G S H I G H S C H O O L 21

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    T H E O R A N G E A N D B L A C K

    ProphecyWebster says, "Prophecy is the making of a declara

    tion of events to come." From time immemorial, oracles,seers, an d clairvoyants have pretended to foretell the futureand, in spite of the repeated failure of their predictions, thesubject still fascinates. Nowhere has it b een more popularly used than by high school graduates. One from eachclass is usually given the task of piercing the mysteriousfuture and r eveali11:g the lives of his fellow students, twent yor thirty years hence. Sometimes the matter is dea lt withhumorously, other times almost seriously. It is greatly tobe doubted whether any one of these young would-beprophets ever been particularly successful in theirforeshadowings, though this has in no way dampened theardor of their successors.However, though it is impossible to predict the exactwork each boy or girl will do, it is neve rt heless quite possible to make rather accurate surmis2S concerning thefields which will be open to them. Never has the worldh eld so many opportunities for new workers as at thepr esent time. 'V e have b een amazed in the past by thegreat advance made in ou r knowledge of electricity; thefuture holds limitless possibilities in this line. Medicalscience is bound to show great progress due to the r ecentwar. Education opens another wid e field. Social serviceis beginning greater and greater activities.To th e 1919 graduating class of the Harbor SpringsHigh School all these doors and many more are open. Wedo no t need supernatural power to foretell that, for whatever vocation of life th ey fit themselves, they will fill itably and happily, honestly striving to serve their fellowmen. We claim that to each member of the class, in thewords of Polonius, we may ut ter one prophecy, certain offulfillment- "To thine own self 1be true;And i t must follow as th e night th e day,Thou canst no t then be false to an y man."

    THE SENIOR PROPHECY.ACT I.Scene-La;w offke of Mr. J. A. Starr. .Stenographers-Alma Wilcox, Blanche Kniesley, Louise Judd. Just at closing time. !Mr. J. RWeaver .has just finished lbusiness concerning a law suit for the bankof which he is president.Weaver- Well then, Jim, you'll see to that soon andI'll leave these notes with you.

    22 H A R B O R S P R I N G S H IG H S C H O O L

    T H E O R A N G E A N D B L A C K

    Starr- All right, I'll attend to them. It's near lunchhour. Come! The car's waiting. You're going to ea twith me today.Oh! alright. (Both exit.)Blanche-There, they are gone fo r the rest of the

    day! I like Saturday to roll around an d give us the afternoon off. I'm going to spend my time at the hospital.Alma- Oh! Blanchie, I didn't realize you were ill.Blanche- You know what I mean; I'm going to seeCuppie-and say, girls,do you r emember Pearl Clancy?She's th er e under Edna's special care. She's had an operation fo r something or other, I can't remember what, I'llsee this afternoon.

    Louise (turning around in her chair to face the othertwo) - Of course, Blanche, you haven't any idea that you'llsee the great Dr. Voorheis, have you? I t seems to me thatyou go to see Edna rather of ten lately. Well, go on, it's tnone of my business, is it, dear? (Exit Blanche.)Alma, don't you want to ru n down to Madame NynahDo ee's with m e? Sh e's fixing me a wonderful creation ofa hat to wear to th e opera this evening. I have been askedto hear Lenora Swyft sing at the Metropolis tonight. Shehad a good voice when we were all in H. S., bu t I neverthought I'd ever have to pay a week's wages to hear her.when she used to warble all the time.Alma;-Yes, she is quite noted now, bu t if you expectto hear her tonight you'd better move faster than you ar emoving now. (Curtain.)

    ACT II.. Scene--GI'eat t riple mirror in center at .back of s t a ~ e ; rbig wickerchairs and a lounge placed in comfortable positions aJbout th e room a l.ar.ge oriental ru g in center; a few >hat stands bearing X c l u s i v ~Paris models of millinery in c onspicuous parts of the esotablishment.

    Miss Dotee (advancing to greet th e newcomers) Your "chapeau" is being "boxed" now, an d while you arewaiting you might have a chat with one of my customers.She is a little changed from form er times, but she still remembers the good old days in H. S.Ollie B.-"Bonjour" girls. I'm delighted to see you.Isn't this the sweetest hat you ever cast your eyes upon?(tilting in front of the mirror.)

    Alma- Well ! 0 Hie Babcock ! Of all people. Wherehave you been, where are you staying, an d what are youdoing? H A R B O R S P R I N G S H I G H S C H O O L 23


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    T H E O R A N G E A N D B L A C K

    Ollie B.-Where have I been? I've been in Bostonam just having a vacation. I'm staying at the StratlandHotel an d I am going back to H. S. as soon as I can getaway. I'v e seen so many of the class of 1919 since I arrived in N. Y. that it seems like olden times. I met Raymond Wheaton on Broadway this morning and had lunchwith him. He is the manager of some big railroad in theWest, an d is just here on business. I f Helen an d Elainewould come back, (they were here a minute ago and juststepped out) we might have a Senior class meeting like theold ones. You know, only five or six present an d all ofthem girls.Louise-Is Elaine Wright he re? I' m awfully anxiousto see her. But what ar e you going to do wh en you gethome?Ollie-Oh! Mary Helen has started a school of advanced Languages an d Mathematics fo r crippled soldiersand I'm going to help her. Is that alright with you.Louise- Wouldn't that be wonderful? I wish I mightgo too, bu t I like old N. Y. pr etty well now. I wish you allkinds of good luck with it, though. (Enter Elaine and Helenboth dressed in the height of fashion.) Oh, Elaine, I'm soglad to see you again.

    Alma- And I, too. You look wonderful, Elaine, what .have you been doing with yourself lately?Elaine- ! have been a professor of sci2nce in Coluinbia University an d I expect to be there again this comingyear. I'm staying at Whittier Hall an d I'd love to haveyou girls come an d see me af ter a couple of weeks.Ollie- Oh! Elaine, are you so tired of seeing us todaythat you have to take two whole weeks to recover beforeyou can see us again ?Elaine- Hardly, this has been a most delightful day

    for me, bu t you see, I am going to take the 3:10 electric toMarvin this afternoon to spend two weeks with Mabel. She' is Mrs. White now and has the darlingest little boy I eversaw. Her husband is a wonder and they hav e a pretty littlewhite cottage in the midst of a marvelous Ia wn.Helen- Well! Say! You know I don't like this vervwell. I've been here quite a while an d not one of you h a v ~spoken to me yet.Ollie-I've talked to you all morning so you needn'tfeel so awfully bad.

    H A R B O R S P R I N G S H I G H S C H O O L

    T H E O R A N G E A N D B L A C K

    Louise-And I've known all about you fo r three orfour years and have looked into your shop windows andadmired the wonderful gowns every single morning fo r atleast two years, so you see we're not so anxious to find ou tabout you as we are to hear about the rest of the class of1919.Elaine-My, bu t don't forget Madame Helene. Shedesigned this suit for me, and I think it is quite a "stunner,"even if it is my own, now.Alma-Goodness, Elaine, you must be worth something now, if you can afford to have that lady and he r staffof designers fashion your clothing. Only the Vanderbilts,Astors, Morgans, etc., dare to look he r straight in the eye,now. Helen-Oh! you ar e exaggerating it slightly, an d anyway Elaine ought to be able to pay twice as much now sincehe r discovery.Louise-What discovery?Helen-Haven't you heard about that? Why, she discovered a new element in her scientific work which is a positive cure for tuberculosis, an d she's made bushels of moneyfrom it.Alma-Wonderful !- bu t- -Helen-Elaine Wright! I f you intend to get that 3:10you'd better hurry. It's 2:45 right this minute and youhave to stop at the shops on the way down.Elaine-Oh! Girls-(one mad rush). Good-bye and

    I hope to see you all again soon. Bye- (Curtain)ACT III.Scene-A tiny white cottage overrun ;by vines of ,pink ramblerroses that -nod an d beckon in the .breeze-around the ootJtage ar e evergreens and tall owks Wihose branches ar e snarled and 1bent. On thelawn plays a curly-haired infant Wlhile th e .mother and he r guest rockha-ppiy on th e porch and keep loving eyes on the child.Elaine-It 's so nice an d cool and restful here awayfrom the hurry an d bustle of the city. I just love theplace.Mabel-I 'm so glad you like it. We both enjoy having you here, and it does get kinda lonesome sometimesalthough I haven't much time to think of it.Bobby-(running up from the yard)-Oh! Muver,ere's two ladies comin' up a paff. A bwig lady an ' a meuimsized lady.Mabel-Coming here?Bobby- Yeth.

    H A R B O R SPR I N GS H I GH S C H O O L 25

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    T H E O R A N G E A N D B L A C K

    Elaine- Why! There is Ruth Babcock, an d who isthat with her?Mabel-! hope she isn't a stranger, 'cause I look so inthis old dr ?ss. Bobby, dear, ru n in an d havet Dinah takeyou up fo r you r nap.Elaine- Beryl Cornell! Wher e did you come from?I' m so glad to see you both.Beryl- ! m et Ruth in the city this morning an d shesaid she was coming up here to see Elaine about something or other to put in the N. Y. Times so I d ecided tocome along.Ruth- Don't look distress ed, Mab el dear, we' r e goingin on the 6 :30.Mabel- I'd lov e to hav e you stay over Sunday and wecould have a r egular house-party! Won't you? Please!Pretty pleas e !Ruth- Awfully sorry bu t this lady (myself) has toget to the office tonight so th e n ews can be printed for theSunday edition.Beryl- And I have an engagement for tonight. Thankyou so much for the invitation though, I r eally would liketo stay.

    Ma bel- Well! You two hurry and get your businessdiscussed while Beryl an d I g et som ething to eat. Then wecan talk and talk for at leas t two hours b efo re th e traincarries you back to the city. Com e, Beryl, we'll go findDinah an d collect some goodies. (Exit Beryl an d Mab el.)Ruth- My business is to find out about your engagem ent, if such a thing is possible. You know it ha s been expected fo r a long time, and such a promin ent charactercannot hide from the public.Elaine- Oh, Ruth! I t isn't anything serious at all. Infact, I don't know which of the two I ca re the most for.You see one has so many brains, an d th e other is so niceand tall an d I'm no t at all su re just which I prefer.

    Ruth- Well! Of course if you don't want to tell menow, pleas e let me know soon, becaus -e I'm a good fr iendof their family and I'd like to know on th eir account aswell as yours.(Enter Beryl and Mab el followed by a large mammywh eeling a tea-tray. While th ey take th eir glasses and sipthe liquid an d nibble ca kes, the following conversationtakes place.)Elaine- -My, that looks good, Dinah. I f everything is26 H A R B O R S P R I N G S H I G H S C H O O L

    T H E O R A N G E A N D B L A C K

    as good as it was the other time I was he re, I know I'll haveto take a r educing exercise for the next two months.Dinah- (beaming with pleasure) - Su re, da t am fine,de ladies help to fix it. Missie White stir dat cake all da yyistday. Yes'sum da t am fin e stuff. (Exit, mumbling to self)Mab el -Dinah is an old dear , an d I don't know howI'd get along without her, bu t this is wasting precious time.Ruth, in your wanderings of r esearch fo r news, have youcome across anything that would in ter est us?Ruth-(after consulting note-book)-Only that Mildr ed Lamb is to appear fo r the first time at the "WinterGardens " this Monday night. You know she 's been witha traveling company. Oh, yes! an d P ear l Clancy has justreceived a position as head instructor of Domestic Sciencein the New York State Normal. I really shouldn't tell youthis, as it is to go in the paper Monday, bu t I know you areanxious to hear about the old class ma tes.Beryl-We certainly ar e, an d I just rec eived a letterlast week from Winnie. She's in Vibgyor, Africa. Youall know that, bu t she has been promoted to head managerof the mission now. I'm so glad fo r h er, because she always wanted to do active work along that line.Elaine-Y es, she was so interested in the missionarypart of Epworth Leag ue work back hom e. That is a fineposition an d I know she'll enjoy it.Mab el- ! guess that loca tes all of the old bunch. I seeso me of them almost every tim e I go in to th e city. Let'ssee. Th er e's -Nina and (counting on fingers) Helen, Elaine,Louise, Blanche an d Alma, John and Jim and Victor allinN. Y.

    Ruth- And Lenor e Swift is th er e now. No tellinghow long we will have her though. Edn a is at the hospitalan d P earl and Mildred will be in New York soon.Beryl- Ollie and Mary Helen ar e in Michigan andWinnie in Africa, Raymond an d Donald-- Oh! I haven't

    told you about Donald. H e has a big copper mi ne in Colorado an d is doing fine. This pretty stone that I have in thisring was found mixed in with the stone last summer whenI was out there. Isn't it qu eer?Ruth- Those cakes and the ice wer e awfully good.Now won't you please show us the grounds? I've heard somuch about 'your pr etty garden that I can't go back towork without seeing it.Mab el- Su rely; com e along! (Curtain)

    H A R B O R S P R I N G S H I G H S C H O O L 27

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    T H E O R A N G E A N D B L A C K

    HARBOR SPRINGS HIGH SCHOOL DIRECTORY.Tallest GirL _____________________________ _ sabelle PoolThe Women Haters__________Dean Swift an d John AmesThe Smartest Boy___________________________Ra y GillettThe Homliest GirL ________________________ Helen GouldThe Boy Wh o Hates Himself__________Raymond WheatonTh e Tallest Boy_____________________________ lr a WeissThe Smartest GirL _______________________Dorothy ShayTh e Heart Breaker________________________Hugh CaskeyTh e Prettiest GirL________________________ ? ?Th e George Washington ___________________Gale CaskeyThe Football MarveL __________________"Tubb" Wheele rThe Angel ---------------------------- Clifford PowersThe Latin Shark________________________ George FortonPoor StudenL _____ ____________________Chester A. ClarkThe Smallest GirL ______________________Lillian WebsterTh e Dummest Boy ______________________Victor VoorheisGeometry StudenL _______________________ Mildred SteinTh e Thinkers _____________________________Junior ClassThe Boy Wh o Never Bluffs __ __________Walter CrawfordThe Fashion Plate_____________________ __Daniel GriffenTh e Gloomiest Teacher______ ______________ Miss BowersThe Shortest Boy_______________ ____ _______Dal e LamkinTh e Best Boy Dancer ____________________Harold GrauelThe Best Girl Dancer______________________ Rena HooverTh e Biggest Liar________ _______________________ Jay DotyPrompt Student_ __________________________John W eav erOn Verge of Deat h______________________Gordon WilsonOpera Star________________________________ Ja m es StarrAlways Pleasant _________________________ Lenore SwiftK-K-K-K-K-Katherine _______________________ Keit h StoneAlways Wright_ ________________________"""'_Elaine WrightGo-to-H-H-H-Hate !________________ _____ Donald Lamkinlf-1-could- b-bb-b-ee by her_ _________________Bob BurdettNah-Nah-Nah __________________________ Bob Armstrong"Joker" - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - ' - - - - - - - - - - - -__Bessie Angell1'h w ld B l\tr J Valtcr Thompsone au . - e .ten _____ ___________ 1 Kenn eth Wilson30 H A R B O R S P R I N G S H I G H S C H O O L

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    "Paradise Lost''Oh little town of Harbor Springs,Ho w still an d dead you lie,Above thy high an d lofty bluffTh e silent stars go by;And in thy dark streets shinethThe glow of electric lights,Th ere again ou r high school studentsAre m et at the Greek's tonight.Mischief is born of idleness,So they gathered all around,While mortals sleep,And "Old Hawk" keeps his watchOf the silent town.Th e morning stars proclaimThe hour when school's last bell has rung.The students then make up their mindsThe time fo r sleep has come.Ho w sil ently, how uselessly,Ou r teachers vainly seekTo get answer from us,But scarcely get a squeak.So they impart to our human hearts,The blessings of their knowledge,Bu t ou r ears don't grasp the meaning there.Because they come from college.Oh Juniors of the high schoolAscending above the rest,Cast out this needless foolishness,And tr y to do your best.So hear the call of knowledge,An d greet it with a will.Oh come to school if you should wishTo be with knowledge filled. w. c.R. J .D.Apologies to Phillips Brooks.

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    The Spirit of YouthDissaJisfied and unhappy he slowlys steps up the

    winding walk, which leads to a prison, according to hisway of speaking. . . " ."Just like a prison," thought be to himself. It ISsituated away from everything, an d the lawns an d gardensare so perfect. Everything I want there is here; bu t whati;; it to me anyway? Oh! I wish I w ere never to see an other day."He soon finds himself in his own home. It wa s abeautiful mansion, with everything of the best, an d allsorts of amusements. The large rooms are richly furnished, especially this youth's study. A large library wasmain feature, containing all kinds of books, both amusmgand educational. The thing that might be his greatestcompanion stands forsaken in the corner. Around thispiano there might be gathered a group of young people, enjoying their evenings by singing and playing; bu t t h e r ~never been and there will be such a group around this In -strument. It is fo r Robert's own us e ; not fo r others.Mr. an d Mrs. Simpson, the parents of Robert, are of avery aristocratic nature. Though they ar e well educated,they fail to see th e necessity of social events. They are notold people, bu t th ey enjoy a quiet life, an d seem to thinktheir son enjoys the same. Mrs. Simpson often remarkedto her husband-

    "! wonder why Robert is so dissatisfied and restless.There is not another boy around here that has more opportunities than he. Excellent books, good private instructors,an d all the mo n ey an d clothes his heart can desire. Yet heis so discontent ed. I can't possibly understand."After a few minutes of silence, Mr. Simpson responded, "Well; I tell you, Martha, I think that boy of ours islonesome!""Lonesome fo r what! He hasn't a thing to be lonesome for.""Well, I mean friends. I've hea1d him speak a fewtimes of some fellows he knows, an d he craves to be intheir company and to have a good time. It's a shame, bu tthat's just what's troubling him.At these words, Mrs. Simpson's eyes almost spoke fo rher. "Robert shall not, positively not, have companions.

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    No one around here is his equal; moreover, he doesn't require outside amusement. Why, Victor, if you allow hi mwhen only sixteen to get the habit of going away fromhome to find entertainment, what will it ever be when heis a few years older? He is ou r only child, an d he is goingto be an ideal man. My intentions ar e good, and i t wouldgrieve me greatly to see him grow up in the common wa yas other fellows."

    "Oh, don't get so excited, Martha. I quite agreewith you. We'll see that he is content at home."Their conversation was interrupted by a voice fromthe door. "Mother, I'm going to a Sunday school meeting. Won't be gone long unuless we have lots of extrabusiness. Good-bye.""Never mind. Take off your coat an d settle down.Ther;; is no need of your going. You can go to church, bu tthere is no need of your attendance at the meeting. Youcan make use of this stormy evening by reading some ofyour new books.""But I can't. I must go. I'm going."

    The door slammed, an d he was gone, bu t not to ameeting. He went to the meeting place of his crew. Behind a store, in the cellar way, was a bunch of fellowsawaiting the arrival of "Bob," as they called him."Ho! here he comes! Hi, Bob, just awaitin' fo r you.What held you so long?""Oh, nothing.""What say you to having a game of pool? It's sucha bum night outside. Come on now, don't back out, youslacker. Come on, gang!"Th ese words came from the mouth of a cigarette

    fiend-and so th ey all piled in some low-down pool roomof the small city. They drank, played pool, an d smokedtill a late hour. Bob returned home soon after. Hestraightened his ha t an d collar, brushed off his coat andwalked into th e house.When he was in bed, an d all was still, he thought ofhis actions that night.

    "That's the best time I've had in a century," thoughthe. "There's a bunch of fellows that won't ditch me because I can't come to their house an d because they can'tcome to mine. That bunch of high brow High Schoolguys are mo re my style, bu t we can't make a go of it."Shoot, what do I care; life is so short. As long as

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    I am tied I might just as well have a r eal good time 'vhenI once get out."With th ese words of satisfaction, he pulled the coverstighter an d fell as leep.

    It was easier to lie the second time, an d Bob foundthis r ecourse very useful in his futur e days. Sometimes hedid not even stop to argue the question of leaving withhis conservative parents, but simply went r egardless of theconsequ ences. Frequently, Robert got to thinking of whata fellow he might have started ou t to be, bu t he consoledhimself by thinkin g of the disadvantages he had besidesother boys of his class."Be quiet now, an d don't whistle until we get aroundon this side."

    "Ah, what's th e us e of hollcrin', he isn't game. Sechis people right in the adjoining room .""Don't you fool yourself ; Bob's a good sport. Heknows a good thing when he is told ."This talk came from a few of the gang who hadsom ething sp 2cial on fo r that night. Joe, th e leader , gavehis familiar whistle, and then looked to see what happened.Bob figetcd around, grabbed his coa t and ma de fo rth e door. He got ou t successfully. He was quite an ex-pert at it by this time.

    In a f ew minutes, th e boys could be found behindsome store wh er e they were hiding an d ups etting someiron from th e junk pil e of an old junk dealer's. They didnot want it fo r a nything, bu t just' to make mischief.Though th ere was considerable commotion the nex tday concerning th e ni ght befo re, th e mis chief makers werenot known.Th e boys, delighted with th eir skill, thought it stillmore fun to dar2 again, so one night they met in their ac-customed place. This night, th ey had it planned to carryaway some fr eight that had just come in to one of thestores. I t was in a basem ent nea r th e cellar way, and th eywere planning how to get in.

    "Say, Bill, you an d P ete get that East winder open,and we'll follrr. Now b e qui et with th em tools, and if yo uare successful, we' ll hav e th e town a-guessin' to-morrow."Bill and P ete got th e window open, and four of themslipped in whil e- two of th em remai ned outside on guard."Give us so me light, Bob. Turn on tha t expensive

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    glim of yourn. Oh, boy, there the boxes are. Let's takethis one first."In a minute, the four boys inside were lifting the boxto the window, bu t to their disappointment, the windowwas too small."That don't hurt any. I know, Muggins, you an d Bobhold it while John and I see ho w to manage this window."Crash! Bang! Down went the box. John and Joele t go too quick. It frightened the guards so that they letwindow drop. Another crash. They started to run, bu tonly got a few paces when they were suddenly stopped bytwo men."Good eve ning. W e were just coming to tell you of arobbery. Someone is breaking into the jewelry store downthe nex t corner We just-""Hold on , you scoundrels! We know you. You tellus where the rest of your bunch is, or you die.""What crew?""None of your smartness, hurry up with you."

    Seeing no way out of it, Joe an d Pete meekly ledth e wa y back.Through the st reets of the town they followed oneanother. Robert , with his head bowed, was the last one.They were cooped out for the night, an d the trial tookplace three days later.Th e little city had something to gossip about fo r sev-era l days. Ev eryone was surprised to learn that RobertSimpson was init. I t is needless to speak of the agony an dastonishment of his parents.At last, the da y of the trial came, an d all the peopleflocked in to hear of th e catastrophe. In came the boys;th ey took their chairs an d sat down under the inspectionof the judge an d jury. Upon being questioned, all,except one, tr ied to give some honorable excuses fo r re-lease; bu t in vain. When Bob's turn came, he had nothingto say.\Vhen th e jury r eturned with the decision that theyoung men be sent to a reform school because of the principle un derlying the act, Robert, at his request, was grantedpermission to speak.Robert Simpson arose. He was a handsome youth,but his bad character was already well marked in the fea-tures of his face. He did no t appear the least bi t excited,

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    an d as he stood there his larg2 expressive eyes fairly spokefo r him.He looked squarely at his audience, his companionsand the jury. With these words he started: "I truly believe that I could, if I would, prove my side of the case,but I do not care to. Moreover, I shall not tr y to. I amwilling to stand an y punishment because I am clear disgusted with life. I would be satisfied if I kn ew that everyparent would realize the necessity of social events fo r youngpeople. Too stringent rules are worse than none. It is thenature of every boy an d girl to have fun , and they canhave it if their parents will only trust them. Of course,this cannot be applied to all boys, but to a good share ofthem. Don't ever keep a fellow at home around the firefrom morning till night fo r fear , if he do es get out, hewill get into mischief. I f you let him know you confidein him, he will confide in you. As my closing words, I,Robert Simpson, will say, harm does not result from provided entertainment, bu t from stolen amusement."- Mildred Stein.

    FOR THE GOOD OF THE SHIPKeep plugging along fo r the good of the ship,And it never will come to disaster.Keep up your work for the good of the ship,And the good ship will move along faster.Don't stop wh en your work is half don e on th e ship;I f you start for th e mizzen-mast get there.Our Captain's upon th e bridge of the ship,So let's all di g in fo r the good of the ship;Let's keep her all polished an d shining;And when she comes into a port from a trip,He r crew will be ti red, bu t smiling.Fo r the good of th e ship we ar e working.Fo r th e good of ou r ship an d ou r school.\Vhile in ou r work pains we are takingLet's have this fo r ou r golden rule:Work while we wmk fo r the good of the shipAnd play wh en that time comes around .Let's stand by the side of ou r CaptainWhile ou1 good ship sails the blue sea,Then when we com e into the harborOu r symbol will be VICTORY!- By Kenneth Wilson.

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    ' - .

    T H E O R A N G E A N D B L A C K

    SOPHOMORE ROLL CALLMiss Hami lL ________________ Pa tronessHelen \Vilcox John Co reyRob ert Burd ett Lucile Ma thewsChester A. Clark Lyl e ParksDean Swift Mar garet AngellLoltie Ba nter Mary GlasgowKeith Stone Mar y Ba kerAgnes Gr auel Pear l a thawayBerta Joh nson Par er J dDcrth[l Y ar .:::rGl 1 IJa . n ond'ab Cask eyHarry Lineha nIsa lle PoolDoris Curk enda ll

    crRober t RoeRay GillettRe b ert ArmstrongSilva FisherW a lter Thomp sonH A R B O R S P R I N G S H I G H S C H O O L

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    CalendarTENTH GRADE, 1918-19.

    SEPTEMBER, 1918Monday, 16 -Can't find anything bu t Freshmen.Tuesday, 17-Mr. Beadle made a speech. Let's remember what itwas about.Thursday, 19-Big commotion in Main Room! What? Keith smiledou t loud.Monday, 23-Mr. Beadle got angry at the geometry class. $5 please.W ednesday, 25- -Mrs. Beadle visits school. Mr. Beadle in smiles.

    OCTOBERTuesday, 1-Miss Carey. sick 'vith the flu. Tough on English class.Friday, 4--Everybody's got it. School closes .Monday, 28-School begins again. Ho w sad I am.Tuesday, 29-Ja y found sleeping on the boilers.Thursday, 31 -Walt was lat e.NOVEMBER Monday, 5-W e had charge of Chapel exercises. Best yet, bu twait till nex t tim e.\Vedn esday, 6-Bill Newman broke a broom handle leaning on it.

    Petoskey mauled ou r foot ball team.Walt's got a shiner.Thursday, 28-. Thanksgiving. All the girls feeling ill.\Vedn esday, 4- .Slippery foot ball game with Charlevoix. Park trying to swim in the mud.Monday, 9- .Chet Martindale studied.Thursday, 12--Can't find a girl to tak e to the party.H A R B O R S P R I N G S H I G H S C H O O L 39

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    Fridav, 13 --Entertained Freshm en.Monday, 16- h ' 'f Mr. Po wers la te to school. Blamed 1t to 1s w1 e.Wednesda y, 25- . h d 11 d(Christmas). Santa brought the Fres men o san

    rocking horses.JANUARY, 1919W e d ~ ~ s : ; ; J e w Year to all. Make your r esolutions early.Tuesday, 13- bl hMiss Shade says lazy. Really we ca n t arne er.Thursday, 16- . d" Great Calamity !- Dynamite found m the 1ctwnary .Fr iday, 17-We beat Maney. Hurrah!FEBRUARYMonday, 3- h ' Mr . Beadle mad e another speech about som2t mg or

    other.Friday, 14-Deba te in Petoskey.Fr iday, 21 - 'Walked on Bellaire in basket ball.Friday, 28-Another month gone up. W e should worry.

    MARCHThursda, 6- .Bob Armstrong wrote an Enghsh theme .Monday, 10- . . h 'Miss Shade kept Latin Class un hl 6 .00, bu t t at s. nothing new.Friday, 21 - sMechanical dolls wer e here fr om Kalamazoo. ome

    music.'V ednesday, 24 -Got report cards. F ew of th em got hom e.Thursday, 25-SOMEBODY wrote Dean a not e. She shouldn't "Do It."Monday, 31 - .Playing base ball aga m.Tu esday, 1-April Fool!


    Friday, 4- 1 d f . Chorus Concert. A. B. Backus 1a a ar m e. 1. e. 1. o.40 H A R B O R S P R I N G S H I G H S C H O O L

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    Monday, 7-Town went dry bu t the Harbor didn't.Tuesday, 8-Geometry 4:10. 16-17 Exams. 18-22. School adjourned for four days.Friday, 25 -Ja y swept the drawing room.MAYSaturday, 24 -Track meet. Glen Hammond broke the world's recordin pole vaulting. Bob Burdett won the "440."

    JUNEFriday, 1 3 -Commencement. All ( ?) Sophomores passed.

    GOOD TEETH vs. POOR STUDENTS."Clean teeth increase the mental ability.'' This wasthe startling statement made by the National Dental Association. At once a great deal of adverse criticism arose,bu t the dentists declared if they were given a chance theywould prove that this was true. The Marion school inCleveland was chosen fo r the experiment and out of theeight hundred and forty-six pupils, forty were selected.These students were of all degrees of brilliancy, bu tmost of them had sallow complexions, headaches and otherindications of poor health. Each one had poor teeth. Apsychological test was given, after which the teeth wereput in perfect condition. The pupils were told that everyone who would brush his teeth three times a day an d wouldbe careful of his eating would receive at the end of a yearan d a half, a five-dollar gold pieceWhen the time had expired and another test wasgiven, it was found that only twenty-seven students wereeligible to receive the five dollars. It was proved thatthese pupils had increased in their mental ability ninetynine an d eight-tenths per cent.

    ' It is not only in Cleveland and other ltJrge cities thatlike conditions exist. Almost every person suffers, perhaps not severely bu t to some ext ent, from poor teeth.Even in ou r own town this tes t might be given and the result would be the same. Wh y should we wait for the National Dental Association to make the experiment? Couldnot each an d everyone (including the faculty) try thisprophylactic treatment by ourselves? It surely would pay# H AR B 0 R 5 P R I N G 5 H I G H S C H 0 0 L 41

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    to have the mental capacity of ou r whole school increasedninety-nine an d eight-ten ths pe r cent and it really is ou rduty as students to get as much out of school as we can.This cannot be done unless we hav e good healt h, an d goodhealth ca n be obtained only if the teeth ar e in good condi tion. - Katherine Clarke.

    --Based on an article read in class from the "Outlook."--------tt------- -JOKES

    "The Orange an d Black" will publish only two kindsof jokes; good jokes an d jo kes by th e faculty.

    The Komic editor may workTill brains and hands ar e sore,But some wise duffer' s sure to say"Gee! I've heard that befor e."

    An Open Question.Margaret B.- I wonder if they mean t anything by it.Metha C.-By what?Margaret- -Why, I bought a ti ck et for n lPcturc onfools, and it said, "Admit One !" .J


    'Twas a summer's day in winter,And the snow was raining fast;While a barefoot boy with shoes onSa t a-standing in the path.While the organ pea led potatoesAnd the choir rendered lardAs the parson rang th e dish ragThe church was caught on fire."Holy smoke!" the parson cried,And in th e rush, he lost his hair,And now, dear fr iends, his headResembles Heaven,For ther e's no parting there .

    Dean- "Do you know anything about surgery?"Bob- "Sure, I shave myself."Who'd know that Cliff was a poet?I call my studies SaxonsBecause I am afraidThat, though I give them lots of gas,They seldom ma ke the grade.

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    u---INTH GRADE ROLL CALLLucile ArmstrongLilas AllenJohn AmesRuth BarkerMi ldr ed BarkerTh eodore BlackmanMarguerite BackusJohanna BesterThrlma CornellFrances Cook(] tester E. ClarkZelda CoreyKatharine ClarkeRuth CornellMetha CrowlErma DeWittVes ta DevVittE mmet DavisE. J. DavisLela Foss

    Lloyd FisherMargaret GillettRuth GarverLeona HaistGeorge HolidayLewis Juiller etMargaret JohnsonRob ert KniesleyMichael KishigoLucile LambEdna LewisFrances Lineha nDonald LamkinChester MartindaleEdward MorrisLeonard PowersMary SmithDoris WilcoxAlbert Zub erH A R B O R S P R I N G S H I G H S C H O O L 43

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    FRESHMEN CHRISTMAS PARTY(Showing that Freshmen have good imaginations.)"Have you bought yom gift yet, Mary? Whom is it

    for, and what is it?" asked Lilas as with Army and Lelathey descended the town steps on their wa y from decorating the gym the afternoon of th e Freshmen Christmasparty."Yes, I bought it at Ludlum 's. It's a blue jay whistlefo r E. J. I hope he likes it," answered Mary."Look at mine, girls," cried Army, holding aloft apackage. It's a box of ambition powders fo r- Whom doyou think?""George Holiday, of course!" came in a chorus.

    "Mine is better still!" boasted Lilas. "It's a packageof yeast foam for Leonard to ma ke him raise.""That is a good on e," laughed Lela, "but what couldpossibly be better than a n animal 'A. B. C.' book fo r ou rwell known Zoo Burr?""A dictionary fo r Lewis, of course," said Mary. "L ucile ha s on e fo r hi m an d a verse that goes with it, too!"

    "We'd better go hom e now or--"At seven-thirty the gym was a scene of joyous activily.Th e balcony was covered with silver sprinkled evergree11sso that it resembled a hedge covered with glistening snow.Shining ropes of tinsel were strung across the room. Incenter of the floor tower ed a large, heavily laden tree,lighted by a host of colored lights an d candles.Around the tree thronged the happy Freshmen. Gameafter game wa s begun bu t in vain fo r no sooner would theybe well und er wa y than some one, spying a package onthe tree with his name attached, would desert the game toget a closer look at his gift.Margar2t Gillett was so fa r unable to resist the temptation that she took from the tree a big bundle bearing hercard and sitting down in th e- corner commenced immediately to ma ke a gorgeous doll dr ess from the yard of redcalico the package contained.A game of Quaker's Meeting proved a complete failurewh en Katharine Clarke broke th e sil ence by calling out ina loud voice "K.C. K.C. that's mine !" on seeing a can ofbaking powder appropriate ly monogrammed with he rinitials.

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    Even the refreshments of ice cream an d cake failedto call forth the usual applause; no t only because of thegreater attractions of the tre e bu t beca use every one wasdodging the missiles John was shooting from his new peashooter. He had taken this from the tree as soon as he hadarrived an d although it bore no name, no one had questioned his right to it. Once more they tr ied to take up theirgames bu t of no avail."\Vhy doesn't Santa come?" cried Metha, the chairman. Then in desperation, "Let's sing something!" Sothey all started:"Hark! Hark! The Christmas bells are ringing!"Hark! Hark! Th--""Brrrrrr - rrrrrrrr - ""Whose alarm clock?" said everyone in one breath."I'll bet it's min e," shouted Edward. He ran to thetree an d took the bo x an d seeing his na me cried"\Vhoop- -ee ! It is!"Then throwing paper an d string right an d left, hesat down on the floor and commenced that delightful experimenting which results in a pocket full of wheels, topsan d springs."Let's all hav e ou r presents now," called ou t someon e.As if by magic Santa appeared just in tim e to preventa riot. He was a jolly old osul with long white beard, redcoat an d black leggings."Merr y Christmas, Everybody!" he shouted, hurryingover to th e tree."Ralph Angevine," he called, handing out a book ofbasket ball rules. to say, Ralph was on e happy boy."T heodore Blackman. A cake of Fairy soap. Nowget busy an d clean th e black off your na me.""Robert Kni esley. A pop-gun!""Well of all things," exclaimed Mr. Beadle, (this is amisprint, I mean Santa) "here's a pair of stilts for- le t mesee- Doris Wilcox.""H ere, Ves ta, is a package of gum. Vesta received itgreatfully and bega n to chew up a piece immediately. Everyone screamed with laughter."Erma DeWitt," shouted Santa above the din. Ermacrept timidly forward, quietly secured h er package and r etired into a secluded corner. It was a rattle-box."A dictionary," continued Santa . "Mine," shoutedl. ewis, darting forward.46 H A R B O R S P R I N G S H I G H S C H O O L

    ~ - - - - - - - - - ~ T H ~ E ~ O ~ R ~ A ~ N ~ G ~ E ~ A ~ N - D - - B - - L A __K_ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _"Here! Here ! Just a mo ment! Listen to this:

    I f th2re' s a -word that you must know,Th en to th e dictionary go.Look it up and don't be slow,Or you will n ever know, you know.""Look ov er th ere," called Ruth.Th er e was Johanna trying to put a whole new boxof pins into her hair at once. Ches ter was blowing on his

    ni ghtingale whistle, while the other Chester was buildingthe city of Harbor Springs with his Clarke blocks on Em met's ma p of Emmet County.In another corner Metha was unrolling a long greenticke t, and "Why can't you ,go with me to M. A. C.?""Because these booti2s won't fit, of course," wailed

    Margueri te.Just then a long howl was h eard above the tumult.Edna hurried up to Ruth and Mildred who were trying toteac h their "barker" new tricks."You shouldn't keep that hound in here," she said.Edna had r eceived a mind of her own an d was argu-ing with eve ryone. . "I wish I could get Frances' .letter away from her,"smd Lloyd, who was fishing for anything an d everythinawith his new fish pole. eTh e second Frances was hurrying everywhere looking fo r a r ecip e fo r a Johnnycak e to write in her new Cook

    book. On r eceiving a piece of charcoal, Leona started drawing a picture of Santa on th e gy m floor. She would havefinished had not she looked up in time to see J. Babcockmaking toward her. His broom was raised an d his facewas distorted in a ferocious frown.

    "Do hurry, Ruth," said Mary, holding her fire-proofdoll house in her arms, "I'm nearly starving."Ruth was carrying an im mens e turkey so you canr eadily perceive the reason of Mary's anxiety."Parties are nice," said Donald, holding his 'Iamkin'close. "School is tolerable, but Gee ! holidays ar e fun."Th en began a grand march to the tune of HomeH o m This was r eceived as a hint to hurry toth eir respec tive ho mes. They all left with the satisfactionof having had a good time.

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    Lelia Ward____ -------------- ____PresidentAlbert Doty_________________Vice-PresidentDonna Carpenter - - - - - - - ---------Treas urerRobert Graham _________________SecretaryCaro Glasgow ________________ Class Edi,to rGordon Wilson _________________ CartoonistClyde CurkendalL _________ Serg eant at ArmsGerald Wheeler ________ Assistant Secretary

    Adams, Howard Peterson, AllanBabcock, Olin Pfister, HattieBurdett, Marguerite \'Vard, LeliaCarpenter, Donna W ebs ter, LillianCurkendall, Clyde Wheeler, GeraldDavis, Nellie White, RuthDoty, Albert \Villis, CecilGlasgow, Caro \Vilson, GordonGraham, Robert \V r iss, Ira. Hill, Leona Wri ght, RuthLightfoot, Everett t t- - - -THE THIRD MEANING OF THE "V"

    As I sat in church Sunday morning, I was confrontedby alarge poster printed in ou r national colnrs an d bearinga large "V." I thought that "V" stands for the Fifth Libert y Loan and Victory, and is being displayed to remindeach loyal American citizen that it is his duty to buy bondsof this issue, that the government may have funds to bringto a successful close, Am erica's part in the great world war.But to me that "V" symbolized something more;something that touches the hear t of th e American peopl e:md gives us a new incentive to buy bonds. That "V"should mean to us the five great r easons which Americahas fo r Thanksgiving in connection with the recent war.First-Thankful that we are citizens of a country,whose youth responded so r eadily to th e call fo r help fromsuffering nations of the old world, and that they were willing to fight an d die, if need h2, that the people of Europemight have the freedom which they enjoyed.Second-- That so few of ou r soldiers paid th e greatprice. Out of more than two million American soldiers50 H A R B O R S P R I N G S H I G H S C H O O L

    #_____________ ~ H ~ E _ O ~ R ~ A ~ N ~ G ~ E ~ A ~ N ~ D ~ B ~ L ~ A ~ C ~ K ~ - - - - - - - - - - - - ~ #that had been sent to France, at the time the armistice wassigned, over 75% were in perfect physical condition.Third- That we hav e no devastated territory likeFrance, Belgium an d Serbia.Fourth- That Amreica has been given the opportunity to prove to the whole world her boasted altruism.Fifth- That we have been able to pay a debt of gratitude to France, an d weld a stronger chain of friendshipb etween th e two great English-speaking nations. And now that the call has comt from ou r govern-m ent for funds to complete the task, let us forget that itis a duty, and accept the privilege to lay ou r dollars uponth e altar of ou r beloved country, as a thank-offering, that\V e were spared much of the horror of war and that whenwe, as Am ericans, were weigh ed in the balances of destiny,we were not found wanting -Ceci l Willis.u- -- THE PARTICIPLE FAMILY

    Once upon a tim e there lived a family called theParticiple Family. Th ere was Noun Participle, the father,and Adjective Participle, the mother, three little girls calledSubject, Object Complement , and Object of the Preposition,and three boys called Attribute Complement, Object Complement, and Adjective with verb power.Now all this family lived in a boy's head on the verytop floor, which was almost unfurnished, as were the restof his floors, fo r he owned a very poor, old, rickety tenement house.One day their peace came to an end when anotherfan}ily claimed ownership of the floor. They had a veryhard fight over it wh en the janitor, Laziness, tried to pu tth em out, bu t at last, with the help of the English teacher,Lark of Attention was put out.As soon as peace \vas r estored, they settled down towork, as all normal famili es should. They called a meetin g of th e differ ent members, and decided that mother andfather Participle should work together, that Subject andAttribute Complement should help each other, an d seeingmother Participle was so busy, Adjective with verb powershould take care of his troublesome brother Object Complem ent ; so now the happy family bids you farewell.

    -ByR.K . G.H A R B O R S P R I N G S H I G H S C H O O L 51

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    "Our Janitors'''Ve the class of '19 wish to convey ou r a p p n tionfo r the efficient services rend ered us by Mr. Newman andMr. Babcock. In extending our appr2ciation and thanksto these men whose faithful servi ce an d hearty co-operationthrough four years, has aided us in all ou r plans, w knowthat we not only exp ress sentiments of ou r class, but

    also those of the Fa culty and the genera l student body ofthe High School.52 H A R B O R S P R I N G S H I G H S C H O O L


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    It was many years ago that the first Harbor Springshigh school foot ball team was organized. Since that timerepresentatives of the Harbor have played an d made theirpower felt throughout al l Northern Michigan.

    When the foot ball practice was started this year,enough material at once turned out to insure a good showing for us. After a few weeks practice was discontinuedfo r three weeks by th e closing of the schools because ofinfluenza. However, after the vacation, foot ball wasagain started and carried out with such a vi m under thesupervision of Coaches Scalf and Wright as to develop ateam both plucky an d skilled.

    In two ga mes with Petoskey, ou r boys showed theirfighting spirit an d team work to the disadvantage of theiropponents. In a later game with Charlevoix, althoughboth sides were handicapped by rain an d a muddy field,ou r boys ra n up a score of 25 to 5.

    The shortness of the season pu t an end to furtherpractice or games; however, our team had shown theirability an d their right to the backing of the school.TEAM, 1918-19Thompson (Capt.) ______________Half BackLamkin ________________________Half BackCrawford ______________________Half BackLong __________________________Full BackStarr _______________________Quarter BackCaskey ____________________________ Center

    Grauel ____________________________ GuardPeacock ---------------------------GuardWeaver - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - T a c k l eLinehan ___________________________TackleJudd ________________________________En dForton - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - -EndSubstitutes- Armstrong, Friend, Budlong.

    B AS KET B ALLBasket ball was started by the first of December andas usual a large number of players turned out. Coach Scalf

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    at once started the work of drilling an d dividing them intoteams.The first of the season was taken up with practicean d in terclass gam es. Shortly before the Christmas holidays a high school team was organized an d after practicedefeated the Harbor Springs Alumni team.After more inter-class games, the outside schedulewas played. First came Mancelona, Charlevoix, Petoskey,an d later Bellaire upon the home floor. The boys alsoplayed at Mancelona an d Charlevoix. The s ~ s o n was completed by a series of games with the Alumm.GAMESHarbor Springs- 24. Alumni-9.Harbor Springs- 26. Mancelona-12.Harbor Springs-14. Charlevoix-16.Harbor Springs-19. P e t o s k e y ~Harbor Springs- 14. Mancelona-16.Harbor Springs-25. Bellaire-12.Harbor Springs- 13. Charlevoix-22.TEAM, 1918-19Weaver (Capt.) __________________ForwardLeece _____________________________ GuardLamkin ___________________________ CenterLong _____________________________ CenterJudd ______________________________ GuardStarr ________________________ --_---GuardVoorheis ---------------------- __ForwardSubstitutes-Stone ___________________________ ForwardPeacock - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - -Guard- -- - ++- ---

    JOKESMr. Beadle- "L eave the room."John A.- -"Did you think I'd take it with me?"Miss Shade- -"Why ar e you late?"Raymond W.- -"T he class began before I got here."Miss Carey- "l n Hamlet it speaks of one p ~ r s o ning closer to heaven than another. That m ~ a n s he IS taller.Nina D.-(dreamily) - "1 use to thmk Dale was anangel."

    H A R B O R S P R I N G S H I G H S C H O O L 55

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    Commercial Department"WANTED-A GOOD JOB!""WANTED-A GOOD MAN"

    We have seen that he who is a "square peg in a roundhole" rarely ma kes a success of his life an d cannot hold agood job. Th e people of Harbor Springs, well realizing thisfl'lct, co-operated with Sup er intendent Munson in establishing the Commercial Departm ent fo r the benefit of thosepeople in High School wh o were not in tended by nature tomake successful li tera ry students. Knowing that a goodma n m eans an efficient an d reliable on e, th e greatest carewas taken in perf ecting th e plans fo r this course, that goodme n might be prepared fm the good jobs that would awaitth em. This work was begun in th e old school-house underthe efficient leadership of Miss Olive MacNeill, but in 1915,with th e rest of th e High School, it was transferred to thenew school building wh ere it still continues its activities.Th e comm ercial department is divided by .a glass partition into two rooms, on e fo r th e typewriting an d th e otherfor recitation. Th e latter is equipped with forty-four desksespecially constructed fo r bookkeeping students.This is a busy pla ce five clays in the week an d likemo s t busin ess houses, it opens at seven in th e morning andwork continues till five at night. Th e janitors sec to i tthat the closing regulations ar c cnforcerl. At half-pasteight school is called to order by the ringing of an electricbdl. Five or ten minutes lat er, there is a hurrying throughth e corridors and business-like students appear, some fo rspecial assistance from the instructor, ot hers fo r bookkeeping or typewriting. Th e Ia tter ma ke a bee-line for theCnrlerwood, first in th e hearts of th e typists. You will belucky if a student who has completed the speed tes t, reachesth e m achin e first fo r you will th en see a good demonstration of th e touch-system. During the day, thirty-on e stunen ts will appear to practice in this room al l burning with the ambition to reach th e heights that the th ree grea tes ttypists hav e reac hed whose pictures adorn the walls.Th e following class is the one of Gregg-Sh orthandwhere fourteen Juniors ar c enrolled. Th ey are studyingthe Gregg Magazine from which th ey r ecite once a week.This magaz ine contains all th e la test current events, discussions on typewriting an d other commercial subjects,58 H A R B O R S P R I N G S H I G H S C H O O L

    T H E O R A N G E A N D B L A C K

    along with short stories. This is a very clever way of keeping a scholar interested in the subject an d always eager fo rthe nex t day's class. The last class in the morning is Penmanship. The members of this class are working to securePalmer Diplomas. Th e value of this work is proven bythe fact that we have an unusual number of good penmenin High School.

    Th e first period in the afternoon is devoted to Comm ercial Law. Do not be worried if you should see someone with his nose covered with court plaster as probably i tis a day or two before a mock trial. I f you should happento come during the second semester, you will see these"lawyers" struggling with Business English.The Commercial Arithmetic class recites at 2:50.Th ese mathematicians when June fifteenth comes, willknow ho w to handle mortgages, bonds, interest on notes,an d other business transactions.Th e Bookkeeping class which follows will use Th e P.R .Cleary system which compels the student to do independent work. He carries on a private individual an d partnership business all with himself just as if he was runningn r eal business.The last class in the day, from 3:30 to 4:10, is theAdvanced Shorthand class. It's advanced alright! Shorthand writers who we re taught Pitman last year are thisyear taught by a Gregg teacher, Miss Duddles. This ar rangem ent is, however, very handy fo r the Pitman student.He can take a short cu t from the correct outline whenwriting!Th e gen era l period from 4:10 to 5:00 will bring youto th e end of a "perfect" commercial day! Th e departm ent has ha d a steady increase since 1915. Miss Edna McCallum an d Miss Charlotte Duddles have assisted in developing it s efficiency. Each year the qualifications of thecommercial student are made more difficult. This department is a growing one- proud of it s past and equally ambitious for its future. u----anted Big Reward Offered.A coffin in which to bury the Dead Sea.Th e saucer into which the cup of misery overflowed.A night cap to fit the head of a river.Th e match that kindled th e fire of love.Th e broom with which the storm swept the ocean.

    H A R B O R S P R I N G S H I G H S C H O O L ' 57

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    Junior - Senior BanquetAh, distinctly I remember, it was in the bl eak De

    cember - - -Yes, suppose you do, but who remembers the exactdate? That is a matter of ancient history now and, likemost matters of ancient history is rather dim in th m emory of the class of '20.Bu t never the less it wa s SOME affair. I f anyonedoubts this statement I would r :ofer him to President Lamkin. Maybe you won't lik e to both2r him, so I'll tell youal l about it.At six-thirty p. m. on that m emorable day, th e m em bers of classes '19 an d '20 an d faculty assemb led at th ePresbyterian church. Fo r a half hout ot so we exchanged. the time of the day an d fish stori :cs. Then eve rybody lin ed_up fo r the grand march which in th e dining-room.

    , The tables an d rooms w , r: decorated in th e class-es'~ o l o r s an d at each place was a m care!, a pwgmm an dan attractive place card.After everyone wa s seatcd-- --oh boy - a real hones tto-goodness three-course banqtr t serv ed by th e pr ett iestSophomores one could wish for!Following the eat s coffee an d tiP pro gra m .President Lamkin introduced his classma te "J" as toastmaster fo r th e evening.Ralph wa s "t here with ti c goods" an d his first sp :_ak erwas Dale, wh o welcomed the Seniots and Faculty. Tomake his speech mo re graphic he ad ded a few personaltouches which were greatly apprecia ted by nearly ever yonepresent- Then Helen Gould r esponded in behalf of th eSenior class. She smiled at Dale so sweetly to begin with,that his face fairly burned. Oh! bu t wasn't he sorry fo ral l the mean remarks he had made. I'll say he lookedsorry at first, bu t he looked worse after she got through .As her words came back ol d Pope seemed gentle as a lamb.Someone suggested music, so Ralph announced thatMiss Shay would favor the company with a r eddish-brownsolo. That was cruel. (I mean the remark, not the solo.)There wa s a quartette selection and another solo by GraceDavenport.Mr. Beadle read a short account of Mark Twain'ssentiments which made everyone fe el sad an d in a good58 H A R B O R S P R I N G S H I GH S C H O O L

    T H E O R A N G E A N D B L A C K

    state of mind for Mr. Po wers an d his thoughts. As he said,his assignment wa s to make th e solemn part of the program solemner . He wa s fine an d especially so when hestarted to tell stories an d then- say- who said he wasn't agood scout?Esther Plummer gave a toast to Uncle Sam at whicheverybody got up an d made believe drink to him, fo r theglasses were all empty. At the end everybody sangAmerica- It had been a glorious affair an d every memberof the Senior class appreciated the work of the Juniors ingiving th em this excellent banquet. It wa s an affair thatstands as by far the most successful entertainment in ou rentire school course and will be r em embered by everym ember of the class of '19 as th e gala night of ou r Senioryear. Bu t wait a minute! I must tell you the best joke yet.Some of the new members of the faculty thought the boysof th e class of '19 were waiters or something like that.

    Senior DaySince th e production of the "Orange an d Black" has

    always been un der the direction of th e Seniors, early thisspring the Class of '19 bega n making plans for earningmoney to finance its publication. One wa y decided uponwas to give a s-eries of ent ertainm ents in the gymnasiumon the fifteent h of .March. Th e morning wa s to be givenover to a children's party, the afternoon to a tea fo r ladies,an d th e evening to a high school masquerade.The eve nings pr eceding th e day w er e spent in makingdecorations in th e gym, which wa s to represent a Japanesegarden, with pink apple blossoms an d beautiful rusticsea ts. Ev ery Senior knew how to make apple blossomslefo re March fifteenth.

    At last th e momentous day arrived . In th e morningwe were very much discouraged for, although we did notknow what we had done to displease him, the weather man.seem ed to have a grudge against us. Instead of a delightfulda y a downfall of rain wa s ou r lot -The rain an d sleet, however, did not prevent the childr en from getting there, fo r before ten-thirty there wereabout a hundred anxious youngsters impatiently waitingto be admitted.

    H A R B O R S P R I N G S H I G H S C H O O L 59

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    Th e girls were then kept busy fo r a tim e, as it is noeasy task to entertain a hundred eager children, hilt th eydid their best, having peanut hunts, story telling by MaryHelen Gilpin an d games. Th e girls were unable to manage so many little folks, so th ey called upon Ja mes Starran d Victor Voorheis to assist them. Both of them mighthave b een seen wiping the perspiration from their brows,after a particularly lively tussle with the little boys. Attwelve th ey w 2re all sent home and, on leaving, each wasgiven a stick of candy.

    In th e af ternoon th e tea was given fo r the ladies, andalthough th e weather continued to b e disagreeable, aboutfifty of them let their generosity get the better of th eirjudgment . Here again th e Seniors lived up to th eir r eputation and cn t: rtained th eir guests with a program ofmusic and a pantomime showing various American costu mes, both anc ient and mo dern. There was also an Irishfolk-dance by four of the high school girls, which provedvery effectiv e. Later, tea was served.

    The day was completed by th e high school costumeparty, and such guests! Red Riding Hood was there an dBoy Blue to hd p teh color scheme, an y number of ladiesfrom Japan, Irishmen to honor St. Patrick and, eve n Luna,th e moon-lady. Rainbow was present too an d every oneknows a rainbow at night is e'e r a delight. The tender solicitude of a little brother fo r his clinging sister, "Georgiana," added to the hilarity throughout the evening.Swee tn ess was added when ice cr eam an d cake were served.A ti red bunch of Seniors "slipped" ho me that nightbu t richer by some quar ter of a hundrerl dollars, whichwas deposited to the credit of th e 19's:1::1:- ---Mrs. Powcrs- "G racious! What is the matter withthe ba by? "

    Mr. Pow ::- rs- (the practical) - "Oh, he bumped hishead on one of the pedals."Mrs. P.- "Heavens, he must have hurt himself."Mr. P.- "Nonsense, it was th e soft pedal."Miss Bow ::rs- "\Vhat keeps the moon in place?"Hugh C. - (hopefully) - "The moonbeams?"Fr esh. (to Soph editor) - "! want to get a pap er for aweek back."Soph.- (sympathetica lly) - "Hadn't you b etter try amusta rd plaster?"

    60 H A R B O R S P R I N G S H I G H S C H O O L


    The AlumniOn October 22, 1886, at the home of Miss DellaParker, a meeting of what was designated as the Class of'87 of the H. S. U. S., occurred. In attendance was, what

    subsequently became, the strongest an d best bal.anced classthat ever graduated from the Harbor Springs Umon Schools- t he Class of '87. At that meeting a constitution wasadopted, under which the Alumni held m e e t i n g ~ until J?ne14 1890 when a committee consisting of Prentiss Hedrick,D ~ l l i e (Shay) an d Mattie Metz ( P o o l ) ~ were ~ u t h o r i z e dto draft a constitution fo r the Harbor Sprmgs High SchoolAlumni Association which was formally adopted the following year.On Ju ne 18, 1893, so the musty archives recite, thefirst regular meeting of the Alumni was called _to order,under it s pr esent constitution, by Pres. Henry Swift, at theCounty Hall-mark the w i t ~ a duly a c c ~ e d i ~ e dmembership of thirty-six. From this ~ u m b l e J:>egmm?gthe Alumni Association has grown until now, m all Itsstrength and ma jesty of 286 m embers, '!"'e b e h ? l ~ best,most enthusiastic and successful Alumm Association m theState of Michigan.Among ou r members ar e me n an d women of nationwide fame. Among ou r honored dead ar e martyrs whogave th eir all in the pursuit of an ideal. Upon the charac-.ter and works of the coming generations will be found theindelible stamp of ou r members which makes fo r s u c c e ~ s .All in all the Alumni is proud of itself and proud of Itsmembers.

    Bu t it was not always thus. Th e problem of keepingthe vital spark alive in the organization has fr equentlybeen a real problem an d the debt of gratitude we owe tosome of ou r members and friends, we now cheerfully ac-knowledge. . .To Prin. C. F. Newkirk, under whose enthusiasticpersonality an d indomitable will, came the first classes.is due perhaps, more than to an y other, the spirit that animates the Alumni. Certainly to him is directly traceablethe record this school now holds, of sending the largestpercentage of it s graduates to college, of an y school in thestate. He was dynamic, clear-headed, tireless, an d possessed of a brand of enthusiasm that was contagious.Through his unfailing optimism he instilled .the spirit into# H A R B 0 R S P R I N G S H I G H S C H 0 0 L 61

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    the Class of '87 that sent everyone to college. They wentwithout mon ey an d without influence, secure in the beliefthat they couldn't fail because Prof. Newkirk told themthey couldn't. Nor did they fail. Th eir r ecord is a proudone.

    Th e "H edrick Boys," now leaders in their lin e; AbbieRoe, with a hea rt and mind as great as they ar e ra re, givingher life to betterment of thousands who

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    T H E O R A N G E A N D B L A C K

    Dr. Graham-" I see Cape Cod fishermen have . gon eou t of the \Vhaling business."Robert-"Gee, Pop, I wish you were a Cape Codfisherman."

    Le t us have faith that th e good will pr evail,But the cause needs more than ou r faith; it needs us.A farmer strayed into a chemistry Lab.Alas, 'tis sa d to tell!Mixed Glycerine with H No. 3And it blew the J 2 L.

    They sa y fish ar e excellent brain food.Indeed! Let's start a market where whales ca n be

    gotten by al l underclassmen.Watch wh ere you ar e going,Never where you've gone;Keep looking forward,An d you can't go wrong.

    Miss Shade- "Run up th " blind, Glen."Glen H.-"1 can't; I'm no t a fly."Many a ship was lost at seaFor lack of a steady rudd .:T.Many a boy has lost his gil"lFor talking to another.George F.- "How would you like a pet monkey? "Vesta D.- "Oh, you'll have to ask papa."St . Pete r- "Did you buy an Orange an d Black fo r

    1919?"Student-"Yes, sir."St. Peter-"Did you pa y fo r it?"Student- ' 'No, sir."St. Peter- "First elevator down."Dean-"May I smoke?"Helen H.- "No, mother would pu t you out."Dean- hopefully- "The lamp is smoking."Mildred S. -What is weighing on your mind, Ch ester?Chester- (indignantly) - Do you think my mind is apair of scales?Mildred- (sweetly) - Well, no if you want to b e exact, scales ar e evenly balanced.

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    Mr. Po wers- "Does the moon affect the tide?"Blanche- (sweetly)- "O h no, only untied."Tonic fo r flunkers- Ketchup.A t1unker is a person wh o loves a subject too muchto leave it.Mr. Beadle (sternly)-Are you guessing or thinking?Dorothy S.- A- ER- 1 guess I'm thinking."Doctor, do you think the cigarette habit affects the

    brain?"Doctor- "That question can never be answered, fo r ama n of brains has neve r b een discovered smoking one."

    In English 11.Dorothy S.-"1 should think-1 should t h i n k - - "Miss B.- "1 think you should."Bright Eight Grader.

    Washington wa s a great man, an d he died.Lincoln wa s a great man, an d he died.-1 don't feelv . ry well myself.Mrs. Babcock- "Wha t color wa s the Maine?"Olin 13.- "Blue up from the bottom.'"Mr. Po w ts, to Physics class the day after he askedthem to find th e cost of ditl"erent furnaces-"! suppose you were afraid.

    I'd have some ideas--."Miss Doty (gasping) - "Impossible."Mr. Bcad lc- "What do you call a ma n who pretends

    \o know everything?"HaJ"Old G.- "A teac her. "Song of the Seniors.

    Liv es of Gtca t men all r emind us\V t should strive to do ou r best,And clcpatting leave behind usNote books that will help th e r est.

    Frcshic "Miss Carey, ma y I pull down the curtain?"Miss C. - "No, th e su n is good fo r green things."Mr. Po wcrs- "D o you believe in heredity?"Cliff- "Sure thing, I kn ew a barber wh o is the father

    of thtee littl e shavers.H A R B O R S P R I N G S H I G H S C H O O L 65

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    Never say it ca n 't beCheer up, the worst is yet to co me.It is only through labor 's painful effort, by grimenerg y an d resolute courage, that we move on to betterthings. - Teddy Roosevelt.Gordon W.-"Gee, the cottage has a peach of a floor."Milly S.- - (sw eetly) - "T hen why dance on my fe et?"Mr. Beadle- If your clothing should ca tch on fir e r e-

    main cool."Keith- "In what course will you grad ua te?"John C. - "In th e course of ti me, I SU}Jpose."-----:j::j:- --

    WHO SAYS THESE?It will be in teresting to watch how that works out.""I f you don't hav e your lesson b ett er af ter this, youwill hav e to com e in a t 3 :30.""That reminds n1 etc., etc.- "Ha, ha." " "T he trouble with you peopl e is you don't know youreighth grade arithm eti c.""Edward, ha ve yo u your problems fo r today?""I will give you a short lesson fo r tomorrow, studythis, look this up, lear n this, be abl e to exp lain th at , und erstand this, etc.""Gale, tak e your books an d leav e th e class and seeme la ter. ""Anyone a choice today? (95)""Please do not chew gum in my class.""Halt! Can't you girls tell left from right? It'squ eer some of yo u have your left hands on th e right sideand right hands on th e left side."

    T h e C A N D Y L A N DGEO. E. LAGGIS

    Manufac tu rl'r of Fine ConfectioneryIce Cream Parlors- Fruits an d ConfectionsLUNCHES

    Phone 237 Main Street, Harbor Springs

    W " " " " " " " " ' " ' " " " " " " ' " " " " " ' " ' " " " " " " " " " ' " " ' " " " ' " " " ' " " " ' " " " " " " " ' " ' " ' " ' " " " ' " " " ' " " ' " " ' " " " " " " " " " " " ' ' " " " " l lHarbor Springs Lumber Co. II g

    Rough : : ~ : ; ; n ; Staves !I

    """ "" "" "" """"" "" ~ : : ~ : : .... ::i : .. ~ : ~ : " " " " ~ " " ~ " " " " " ~ " " ~ " J======= == ======== ====== === ============ =================== = ====== ======= == ================================= === = == == == ==== ================================== ===================== =========H

    The Hill Grocery ... IFOR GOOD MEATS



    ............ . . . . . . . .. . . . . ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, . ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, . ,,,,,, . ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, . ,,,,,JI


    (Please mention "Orange and Bla ck" when patronizing our advertisers)

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    l l " ' ' " " ' " ' " " ' ' " ' " ' " ; ; ~ ~ : ; : : : ~ ~ " " " " " " " " " " " " " l l

    IIKREAMO ::!! BREAD !!

    ! ! " " ~ ; ~ : " ; ~ : ; ~ ~ " lGlassesFitted ..

    limG. E. Bulock

    By ~ ~ : O r s !I ..Hii The Harbor Springs "

    OPTOMETRISTl t " " " " " " " " " ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ " " ' " " ' " " " ' " " " ' . : . : ....... ....... ::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: . ;i::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::.::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::

    E. J . HANNA, C. P !HANNA,H M A NA G I NG E DI TO R BUSINESS MANAGERH11 tltbt ~ t p u b l i c a n anb ~ r a p b i c

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    G.N. GOULD" Law, Real Estate

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  • 8/22/2019 1919 Yearbook


    Emmet County Creamery- Manufacturer of-



    Harbor Springs, Mich.



    CALL PHONE 12 2

    Hankey Milling CompanyFEED-HAY-SEEDS-CEMENT


    Harbor Springs, Mich.[Please mention " Orange and Black" when patronizing ou r advertisers]

    Service and SatisfactionIt is the aim of this store to give a fullmeasure of service in addition to thefin est quality of merchandise reasonablypriced.


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  • 8/22/2019 1919 Yearbook


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    ~ a r l ~ . JltabArchitectand Superintendent


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    Harbor Springs GroceryCompany

    Trade Where Qualityis Paramount





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