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I THE ORANGE AND BLACK I


VOLUME ONE 'T' YEAR 1917
/
ISSUED BY
THE SENIOR CLASS
HARBOR SPRINGS HIGH SCHOOL
T
O SUPERINTENDENT JOHN M. MYRON,
WHOSE EVER READY SMILE AND KIND
JUDGMENT HAVE HELPED US OVER
MANY AN OBSTACLE, WE RESPECTFULLY
DEDICATE THIS BOOK.
T
HE SENIOR CLASS OF 1917 PRESENT THE
FIRST VOLUME OF THE YEAR BOOK OF
THE HARBOR SPRINGS HIGH SCHOOL. WE
OFFER NO APOLOGIES. IT IS OUR FIRST EF-
FORT. AND WE HOPE THAT IT WILL BE AP-
PRECIATED.
4
Board of Education
I. E. Ewing
Mrs. James T. Clarke
Dr. L. W. Gardner
Glenn Stone (
W. D. Wright \
5
President
T reasurer
Secretary
Trustees
-
Ilia Williams
Vivien Lamkin
Florence Mahler
Norma Swift
Faith Angell
Marion Pool
Claude Wright
Editorial Board
I
I
(- -
I
j
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Editor -in-Chief
Business M anager
Assistants
W. B. BEADLE
Principal
!The Guides
-
- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - M ~ . V . . MUMMERY
English
7
E. J. KERR
English
A. H. SlMENTON
History and Athletics
P. L. SNAUBLE
Science and Athletics
ETHEL SHADE
Latin and German
EDNA McCALLUM
Commercial
9
EMMA JOHNSON
Muaic and Drawing
I
FACULTY ROLL
John ],VI. Myron- "Gee !"
. "Tis impious in a good man to be sad."
' .Yesley B. Beadle- "The trouble with you people is, t hat you
don' t know your eigl; t h grade arithmetic !"
"He is the whole encyclopedia of facts."
Mary V. Mummery-"You'd bet ter come in and see me to-
night."
"She had a. mine! t hat envy could not .call but fair. "
Arthur H . Simenton- "Now I'm not satisfied with t he work
you peopfe are doing."
"The man who b l u ~ h e s is not quite a. brute."
Paul L. Sna.uble-"You sound like a bunch of guineas!"
"A lover and a lust y bachelor. "
Ethel Shade--"Machen Sie die Tiir Zu."
"In truth, she is gentle and mild."
Edna McCall um- "You may be excused from class and t ake
zero for t he day."
"And many Jasons came in quest ofher."
E. Juline Kerr- "Girls !"
'She is of so free, so ki nd, so apt a dispos ition."
Emma J ohnson-"Sing !"
"She wears the rose of youth upon her cheek."
Ethel Cottrell- "Please bequiet." . .
"A daughter of the gods, div) nely t alL"
10
THE DAISY CLASS
SENIOR CLASS
Kenneth Cosgrove-President.
Marion Pool-Vice- PJesident.
Florence Mahler-Secretary.
Faith Angell- Treasurer.
Mr. W. B. Beadle-Class Patron.
Class Col ors-Yellow and White.
Class Flower- Daisy.
Class Motto-"Do Good and Make Good."
Faith Angell-"Angels a re bright still- tho' the brig htest fel l. "
Marion Pool-"She's fair as a rose."
Florence Mahler- "Strongest minds are often t hose of whom
the noisy world hears least."
12
E,thely n Grauel-" A gentle contented maiden with peace in
her meek brown eyes."
Norma Swift-"She was always quick at words and ready
to commence."
Ruby Wyland-"Silence is golden."
Agnes Hulett-"To be or not to be, that is the questi on."
Vivien Lamkin- "Born to command, she rules in majest y."
;nnie Weiss-"How dot h t he little busy bee,
Improve each shining hour."
Claude Wright-"So filled with t he sense of his own import-
ance, that he cannot menti on his own name without taking
off his hat."
Kenneth Cosgrove- "Nowhete so busy a man as he t here was.
and yet he seemed . busier t han he was."
Ilia Williams-"A shadow of annoyance near her ever came."
THE DAISY CLASS
Let me make you acquainted with t he Daisy class,
With "all" of the laddies and each pretty lass.
For you will seek a long t ime for our equal
And will s urely find wonders if you study our seqttel.
We are certainly good- there are Angells among us,
And folks that are Wright sure do not shun us.
An innocent Lamkin plays by a Pool
And she is not frightened by Grauels as a rule.
We also lay claim to bei ng quite Swift,
And a re not afraid to t ake hold and lift.
Moreover, we're wealthy-with jewels we're supplied,
For a val uable Ruby does with us abide.
We ought t o appreciate all trees and flowers
For a grove thick with Hazel among us t owers.
An Itali an city with us is found
And a posey bed wit h sweet Williams abound.
We a ren't very numerous but are chock f ull of li fe
13
And are known to have class meeti ngs chock full of strife.
Perhaps you will wor,der whttt we have done, .
Or maybe suspect we always have fun.
But let me assure you t hat this is not so,
For all we attempt we sure make it a "go."
Partly due, perhaps, t o t he "pep" of our Beadle
Who is exact as a compass and sharp as a needle.
We were able t o carry off most of the prizes
And awaken the Juniors from their contented surmises
Concerning orat ions, athletics and such,
T ill at last t hey realized they weren't so much.
We' ve had plenty of pleasure and studied a lot
And for the t eachers have made li ving hot.
But we are forgiving and gentle a nd kind
And quite hate to l e : ~ v e our school life behind.
Now life's road is before us and as on it we pass
We hope t o bring honors to the Daisy Class.
-N. S.
HISTORY OF THE SENIOR CLASS
"Once upon a midnight dreary, while I
Pondered, weak and weary,
Over many a quaint and curi ous twist
Of algebraic lore,-
While I nodded, nearly napping, suddenly
There came a t apping
As of some one gently rapping, rapping
At my chamber door-
' Tis some visitor," I muttered, "tapping
At my chamber door-
Only this, and nothing more."
And so I went back t o my n:>dding and pondering, but
the t apping continued. At last, being suffi ciently aroused, I
arose from my easy chai r by the fire and went to the door.
To my surprise, n o one resp:>nded to my invitation to enter
-only deep silence and utter darkness confronted me.
As I was a bout to turn away, I caught sight of two tiny
bright balls of light at the end of the corridor. They seemed
to be moving t owards me. Breathless, fascinated, I watched
them slowly advance. Within a f ew feet of me they st opped,
:\lie! I saw t hat they were the eyes of a dim figure whclse
shadowy outlines melted into the very blackness of the night
Too dumbfounded t o speak, I quickly st epped back into
my room. The phantom foll owed. Instinctively, I sought my
chnir by the fire and sank down in it weakly. The shadowy
14
figure deliberately took pos iti on facing me, and after re-
garding me a few seconds with its glaring eyes, began : "You
would know my mission? Hearken! I a m the spirit of the
Past. With my gleaming eyes I can det ect fact s and hist ory
unknown t o man. Therefore, take heed of what I shall un-
fold t o you!" I fearfully nodded assent.
Immediately, a great scroll began t o unroll itself before
me. On the first sheet were these words: The Hist ory of the
Senior Class of ' 17. The scroll continued to unfold and on the
second sheet , I beheld 'the tumultuous scene of our first class
meeting. I saw how, after much heated discussion and balbt-
casting, we finally eleded Kenneth Cosgrove, president;
Marion Pool, vice-president; Florence Mahler, secretary, anrl
Faith Angell, treasurer.
I observed that in the ensuing meetings we made plans
for earning money and for the Annual. \,Ye elected
Ilia \Villi ams, ar:d Vivien Lamkin, business manager.
I next beheld our excited class discussing plans f or a
sleigh ride. Then one stormy night in March, I saw how in
spite of snow drifts and cold, we rode out t o our president's
fm m home and spent the evening playing games and singing.
I saw how the following weeks were filled with work,
until one day in May the athleti c t ournament, f or which wt.
had planned, was realized. I saw the student s of every grade
in school eagerly t aking part in the c:mtests arranged for
them, each doing his best for hi s own class.
Next, I saw a busload of young people a rri vi ng at a little

lake, and I recognized the .1uniors and Seniors on the picnic
which t he Juniors planned to give us.
Finally, on the last sheet of the scroll I saw a hand
pomting to our class motto: "Do good, and ma ke good." The
scroll and the phtmtom vani shed as mysteriously as they had
appeared. I hastily arose f rom my chair, and drew back my
casement curtain. The day was just dawning.
SENIOR JOKES
Some Feat!
Miss Shade: " He looked over the tops of the trees at his
feet ."
Rash?
Fait h: "She threw ter head away."
Why is Buzz like the Monroe Doctrine?
Because he's the biggest bluff in history.
Definitely Defined.
Norma: "I mean it's a centimeter 'Square a round."
Mr. Snauble: "Now I have been changed from a solid
into a a vapor! (Hot air! We always sus-
pected it.)
15
He Wanted to Know.
Mr. Simenton: "Did Columbus know that he had discov-
(' r"d a new continent ?"
Faith: " No, he did not."
Mr. Sin1enton: " Does he know yet?"
Signs of Spring Fever.
Norma: (Rapturously) "Oh, feel the air and see the
slush !"
Merely a Cold Compress.
Faith : ( Translating) "It is much better to have an ice-
berg at your back . .. .... "
First Senior (Drying dishes for a friend) : "I like soft
water for wiping dishes."
Second Senior: "I generally use a dish towel."
We Agree.
F aith: "Oh, I'm not much for beauty." (She meant ap-
preciation of art .)
A New Phenomena.
Miss Shade : "The empty scene remains a long while and
si1ows the rising sunset."
One On "Buzz.''
Buzz has a little needle
with wh ich he mends hi s clothes,
And everywhere Buzz t ravels
T hat little needle goes.
It followed him to school one day
Upon his sweat er coat-
If he'd leaned back in Hist ory class
It would have got his "goat !"
16


JUNIORS 1917
i.?
JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS
Mildred Clark
William Wilcox
John Melching
Howard ArmStrong
Mary Scherrer
Hazel Coover
Marion Davis
Mr. Paul L. Snauble
Motto--"Don't Die on Third."
Colors-- Gold and Blue.
Class Flower--Yellow Rose.
MANY HAPPY RETURNS
President
Vice-President
Secretary
Treasurer
Board of Editors
Class Patron
The sixth of March was the birthday of Mr. Snauble, tlte
efficient science t eacher and revered Junior class patron. The
Juniors, in honor of the occasion, gathn!'rl in the corri dor, and
with cheers and yells which can only be described as "Junior-
like," wished him many happy ret urns of the day.
But the Seniors viewed the event in an entirely different
light. Memories of injuries inflicted upon them in Physics
cbss rankled in their minds and they hit upon t he plan of
giving t he Hon. Mr. Snauble a real, old-fashioned birthday
18
whipping. One of the number was dispatched to the " lab"
t o get the meter-sticks wit hout arousing his s uspicion. She
returned safely. Guards were stat ioned .at all the doors and
the others were ln readiness to way-lay 11im as he came out.
The plan was successful. Overtaken by surprise, he backed up
against the steam pipes, while hi s assailants awaited his next
move. He evidently found that position tpo warm for com-
fort, for he immediately made a mad dash for the door. But
fate was agai nst him. Two Seniors caught him and clung to
him t enaciously, while t
1
1e others gave him his well-deserved
beating.
One would think he would be quelled and humbled in
spi rit after such an affair, but very soon laughter flooded in
from the hall. The wo1thy Junior patron was boasting proudly
of the chast isement inflicted upon him by the Seniors!
CLASS ROLL
Armstrong-"Happy."
She's happy as can be.
Howard Armstrong-"Ar!l1y."
"Sergeant in arms."
R,alph Babcock-"Bab."
Our wireless t elegrapher ..
Dewey Cosens-"Dude"
H a rbor High Dt.l!ctive.
Hazel Coover-"Hayseed."
High School Giggler.
Mildred Clat:k-"Milly."
" Book of knowlerlge."
Mary Cook-"Cookie."
A vani lla cookie.
Letha Doty-"Dot."
Not too short for a short -stop
Lillian Couch-"Grouchy."
"Oh, gee ! Kid, I can' t."
Marion Davis.:_"Tommy."
"Oh, you bet."
Helen Denison-"Denny."
"Simple, Swaying Denny."
Zala Foote-"Philip."
It pays to have a good foundation.
Laura Judd-"Judy."
But not a second Judas.
Willis Kniesly-"Bill."
"Ich bin sehr tra urig."
Lilius- "Fanny."
She took a dose of H20 but it did not lnut.
Kendall Lamkin-"Boozer."
" I drink only pure wat er."
Mildred L amb-"Sheep."
"Champion basketball pitcher."
J ohn Melching- "Germany."
"Get ' im, Sheriff."
Ula Martinda.le-"Ulie."
Wee, sweet , t i morous lassie.
19
St anley McBride-"Mack."
Gone t o join the r:olors, and t o work.
Helen P ine-"Pinney."
"Innocents' Chum."
F ay Rouse-"Rousie."
"Why it is- isis-it is-ahem."
Vivian ReColly-"Binny."
"Oh, mother, mother, p in a rose on me!"
Ma ry Shurtleff-"Sheriff."
"Heavings."
l\1a ry Scherrer-"Scissors."
"Good-night."
Emily Tillotson-"Billy."
"Oh Capta in, my Captain."
H elen "\\' eaver-"Bach.':
"Ich weiss nicht was soli es bedeut en ?"
Kathleen Wright-"Kack.''
Right and right she'll always be.
"\\Tilliam Wilcox-"Harry Lauder."
"Blessed be t he inventor of sleep."
"JUNIORS' WORK"
Qn the elevent!1 d!LY of September, 1916, a crowd of stu-
dents wended their way up t he hill and began t he long and
studious l ife of nine months of school, twenty-nine of these
students organi zing into the Junior class of 1917. On t he
Mr. Beadle :
Sophomore :
in front.
JOKES
"\hy is a Ford like a schooi i'Oom?
Because it all depends upon the crank up
H igh School Det ect:ve.
Deep in thought Dude st ood looking at the ,ail road t racks,
knitting hi s brows t ogeh er, he said : "These are s uspicbu5
looking tracks, I beli eve I will follow them."
Good Definition.
"Where ar.o t hose papers I gave you last ni ght?"
" Down to t he blacksmith shop."
""\\' hat for ? Being forged?"
No, being fil ed."
F 1eshman (To Bea dle) : "I s teachi ng school a paying
busi ness?"
M1. Beadle: "Yes, if .vou have acquired a lot of knowledge.
School t eachers get paid for what they know, n:>t what they do."
Freshman ( freshly) : " If that's so, I don' t see how you
Sophomore's Knowledge. can keep alive."
"Real estate is lanrl, properly imbedded in the land or
house and t a king nouri shment f rom the land." Miss Ken : "Keith, correct t hi s sentence, "Our teacher am
How About It?
Miss McCallum: Who is a t eache1 of theology in Har-
bor Springs?
Wilson: Mr. Sna uble.
Modt:rn Agriculture.
T eachet: H ow does cott on grow?
F reshman: Mixed w.t h wool.
Friendly Interest.
All students who are growinz thin a re arlvised t o st art
ta king "Mellin's Food." Look what it did for L inehan.
22
in sight."
Keith: "Our t eacher a m a sight."
" Any one wishing to know how to make matches, ask
'Harry La ucle1'.' "
Special.
Any one wi shing t o take a post graduate course in E ng-
lish apply at Mr. vV. B. Beadle's office. This is a specimen of
hi s E ngl ish : " Have you began to plan ?"
New Thought.
" Mo1tgages a re fil ed by putting t hem in a li t tle tin box.''

The Seniors' Joke-Box.
The Seniors pl aced a j oke-box
On the map case in the hall.
It was t o hold the funni est jokes
That we schola rs might recall.
The j okes that were placed in it
Were so many. My ! Qh! Me!
The t o i l i n ~ , wise ol d Seniors,
Simply thot it couldn't be.
That when the box was opened,
And each took a peep within,
Not a single li ttle j oke they found,
Their yetr book t o begin.
I think those wise ol d Seniors
Better lay down on the shelves,
Or crawl into the j oke-box
And be t he j okes themselves.
- " Ha rry Lauder."
23
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l

SOPHOMORE EDITORIAL
As Freshmen, we, the class of 1919, after due considera-
tion, chose for our
quers everything).
Snphomores, and in
motto, "Labor om11ia vincit" (Work con-
Holding t hat as ou r ideal, we are now
two more yems expect to be Seniors. As
Freshmen we recognized the value of work, and we worked,
a!!d as Sophomores, still we realize our need to work.
It is a recognized fact that without work little can be
accomplished. Some few, who have genius, may get to t he
top, but such cases are exceptions to the rule.
Washington worked, ;, nd by hi s labors gai ned t!1e name,
"Father of our country."
Lincoln worked, firs t to get a foothold, and then as his
ambitions soared, he climbed highe r mid higher, until he real-
ized the dream, and lo! we have the North and South united.
To t a ke the responsibility of leading t his natioil, to man-
28
age the a ffairs of state, and to tide us successfully over the
present crisis, requires a great deal of mental labor on the
part of our President.
Carlyle says: "The modern majest y consists in work.
a man can do is hi s g1eatest ornament and he always
cons ults his dignity in doing it."
Edison and Ford, tw::> of the best known present leaders,
have risen to prominent positions by begi nning at the bottom
and working up.
It is as necessary to work in school life as in the indus-
trial world. We are workmg to make t he class of 1919 one of
the best, and longest to be remembered here in Harbor Springs.
We hope that by forming ha bits of good hard work in o11 r
school life, we shall some day 1eap the benefit of these habi t s
and rise to des irous positions in the world's work.
)
Sophomore Class Poem.
Enter a crowd of gawky kids,
On looks and courage we a ren't worth your bi ds,
We're green as grass, but then not so green
As other "Freshies" we have seen.
Our president is tall and skinny,
But about the best one out of many .
He helped us t o do our work
And called us down if we dared t o s hirk.
We came in style j ust to partake
Of the party that the "Sophs" did make,
Then after that we paid them back,
And fun and eats they did not lack.
We got our cards some time in June
And passed our grade
Almost t oo soon.
As mighty now behold us.
We' r e "not so much," so some have t old us.
29
We entered many in t he contest
And came out fi rst, among the rest.
We entert ained the youngest class
Whi ch surely was an awful t ask.
"\\' e're not as many as when we were "Freshies,"
But we've added much knowledge between our meshes.
Our president is mighty " Wilson,"
Who many a strikin" victory's won,
Both on the track and in the "gym,"
There is NO one who can beat him.
Our members, they .qre all true bl ue,
And help t he class in all we do.
The boys a re big a nd strong and healthy.
The gi rls in looks are sure some wealthy;
But more than thi s I cannot tell,
What t he future holds I can't see well.
But this is certai n, this I know,
We'll be the best ; a bi rd told me so.
_ )
"SOPH" JOKES
Miss Kerr (In Eng. 9) : " \ Vhat is a simple sent ence?"
B ri ght Freshi e : "T en days, ma'am."
Mr. Siment on (In H ist ory) : " Your answer is a bout as
cleat as mud."
V.Tise So ph: "\ Veil, that covers the gmund, doesn' t it '"
Miss McCall um (In Com'!. Ari t h.) : "Ca n you mul tiply
one concret e number by anot her ?"
Boyle : " Yes."
;\1 iss McC. : " \ Veil, here's eight ounces of meat, ti mes five
apples, times a box of ra isins, what is t he res ult?"
Boyle : "Mi nce meat."
Miss McC. : "Sil! How dare you swear before me?"
L inehan: "Beg parchn, Mum, but how d id I know you
wanted to swea r first?"
Mr. Sna uble, a much r espected t eacher a nd the Patron of
the 1918 class, was heard t o utter t hese words in a p ubli c
meeting : " I wi sh I wa5 it li t tle rock, a settin' on a hill, wi th
nothing there t o do at all but set and just set still, I wouldn' t
eat, nor sleep, nor wash. I'd set and rest myself, by gos h!"
For latest wa 1 news, all innocents a re advised to see Ruth
Babcock.
J ohn \ Veaver (In Eng. 10) : " T hen Shakespeare went
back t o live with his fi rst wife."
Mi ss Mummery: " B_ut he only had one wi fe."
J ohn: " Well, then Sha kespea re went back to li ve wit h hi s
only wife."
The night wus cold, and da rk, and dreary,
Mr. Bead!e s t ood in t he street.
Hi s eyes were fi lled wi t h t ears,
And hi s s hoes were fill ed wi th feet.
Inqui sitive Student : "'What makes yout hair so 1ed ?"
Miss McC. : ''It' s so wiry t hat eve1y t ime I wash it, it
J'usts."
:\1r. Myron : " My hail is coming out d rea dfully, can you
recummend something to keep it in ?"
Mr. Beadl e : "A cigt t' hox."
Mr. My i'On: "Loan me one."
Mr. Snauble (In Com' ! Geog.): "How do t hey catch
seals?"
Miss Mummery : "T hose who a re st anding may g:J. T he Ceci l Snyder : "Git 'em uncle1 a microscope an' spea r 'em
r est please be seat ed." with a net ."
30
"SOPH" JOKES
Soph: "\ Vhat makes your nose so covered wi th red
marks?"
Snauble : \ Vhy, er-er-r glasses."
Soph : " Glasses ? GLtsses of what ?"
Soph (I n Latin 10) : "Say, t eacher, did you know t hat
Caesar had an Iris h sweetheart ?"
Miss Shade : " No, what makes you t hink he had one?"
Soph: "It says, ' When Caesat came t o t he ll hine he p ro
posed to Bridget .' "
T here was a young chemist t ough,
\ Vhile mixing a compound of stuff,
Dropped a mat ch in t he oil
And af t er a while
They found his f ront teet h and one cuff.
F reshie : ' ~ ' h t a re you doing ? Fishing?"
Soph: "Nope. J ust drowning worms ."
31
T he other day Art m1d \ Ves went out l'i cl ing in t he
F acult y ca r. Suddenly 3omethi ng went wrong, and Art, being
a Swedis h mechanic, crawled under the ca r with a wrench in
his hand and his mouth full of screws. \ Ves, caref ul t o lose
no t ime, start ed a lunch of Iimburger cheese and crackers.
Presently out comes A rt with a look of holy hor ror in hi s
pretty blue eyes, and his ha nd clapped over his nose. " Vat
der matter iss?" q ueried innocent w esley. "I dunno, but I
tal'k de angine ban dead al ritty J;it," resp onded t hat hor ri fied
' Viza rd of H ist ory.
Freshie: "Have you a mat ch ?"
Soph: "Here you are."
F reshie: " Why, this mat ch won' t li ght."
Sop h : "That's f unny, it would a minute ago.''
Heard at differ ent ends of the hall:
Mr. My ron : " A las!"
Miss Kerr: "Aw mt.n!"
J
FRESHIES
FRESHMEN CLASS OFFICERS
President
Vice-President
Secretary
Treasurer
Editor
Yell Master -
Colors--King Blue and Gold.
Motto-"Work and Win."
YELL
Curtis Leece
- Elaine Wright
Wilda Rose
Inez Woodruff
- Walter Crawford
Ira Johnson
Razzle! Dazzle! Hobble! Gobble!
Sis boom bah!
F reshmenl F reshmenl
Rah! Rahl Rahl
33
FRESHMAN CLASS ROLL
Bessie Angell Beth Patton
Leon Ayers Clement Pfister
Vera Arman Mildred Rolstone
Lester Budlong Jessie Rouse
Hugh Caskey Sylvia Sheffi eld
Walter Crawford Hazel Vanderhoef
Corinne Connell Charles Walter
Grace Davenport Jasper Blackman
Eila Garland Lewellyn Baker
Harold Grauel E dit h Ca rpenter
Daniel Griffen Dono Caskey
Everett Hurd Hugh Cook
Marie Kaniarz Edna Cupp
Fred Kleinfelt Elmo Cornell
Curtis Leece Ralph Dot y
Beulah Mahler Ruby Gleason
Nina Graves Ma rgaret Smith
Helen Hammond Mildred Stein
Ira Johnson Cornelia Wager
Madelyn Kishigo Nell ie Warner
Dale Lamkin P aul Whaley
Sue! Long Elaine Wright
34
Donald Moore
Rhea Peacock
Clifford P owers
W-ilda ltose
J ames Smith
Inez Woodruff
Zelda Overley
FRESHMAN CLASS POEM
lr; all the State .of Michigan, we' re certainly t he best ;
A jolly class of F res hmen who hail from H. S. H. S.
We'll t each those saucy 8ophomores, who tell us we are green,
T hat a class can still be something which yells one nine seven-
t een.
We'll vie with those haughty Juniors in sports of every kind,
But when it comes t o class meet s, they leave us far behind.
T he Seni ors are all dignity, they've had their days of strife-
We will emulate their vi rtues in t hose early days of life.
Full well they know t he struggles which will our paths beset
Rre we in t urn are Seniors-But wait! We'll get there yet .
And when our honest Principal enrolls us with the rest,
He'll say with pride and honest y, "Those Freshies were far
the _best."
-M. K.
WORK AND WIN- WHAT? ROYALTY AND GOLD
King Bl ue signifies "royalty," and \ Vebster defines " roy-
:tlty" as "kingliness." Aga in, "kingliness" is defined as "no-
bil ity," or t he quality of bei ng " noble."
In t his f ree count ry of OIII'S where there is no recognized
r! Obility of birth, t he t erm, "noble," may be used t o refer to a
character t hat is above whatever is low, mea n, degrading, or
dishonorable. I do not think it means that the noble person
considers hi mself above any one who may be, t o outside ap-
pearances, low, mean, or degraded ; but that he cons iders him-
self above these things and is always ready to aid a brother
w ~ o may have a lower social standing than hiurself.
Augustine of Tagastc, a wayward, lively, young man, con-
quered himself and led many to a higher and " nobl er" life. St .
f<' !ancis of Assizi, the founder of the Franciscan brotherhood,
thru hard work and many sacrifi ces attained this " royalty" of
character for which the F!eshmen as a class a re st riving.
\ Ve aim for a unity a mong t he students t hat will work in
raising the standard of t he school higher t han it has ever been
before ; one that will be above reproach in the class- room, on
t he athletic field, and throughout the community.
I n striving fo r and winning such "royalty" of character,
we hope t hat we may be of real worth t o the school and com-
mt>ni ty and hence val ued as pure gold.
- E. W.
35,
WHY THE FRESHIES ARE GLA,D
Why a re the Sophies all so sad
And--the Freshies all so gl ad?
Because the cup was won by Wright,
T hat makes the Freshies all so bright .
The Freshies !I re p roud as t hey can be,
- Because they won t he contest-see?
A member of the Freshman class
Was the one that the contest passed.
The saucy Sopr1ies t hot t heir class t he best,
Thot they'd win the great contest;
But when the Freshies got the cup,
Why, a ll the Sophies just shut up.
-M. K.
FRESHMAN J OKES
If the Freshmen beat the Sophomores and it made Mr.
Snauble sick, would Hawld Grauel? (growl ) .
Mr. B. was one day teaching an algebra class when a
question a rose which required the definition of the word
'vacuum." He called on one of hi s bright students, who
amse, and scratchi ng his head, said, "I have it in my head, all
right; but I can't tell it."
Here's to our coach, Mr. C.---
Fa mous in spite of his honesty.
THE KIDS
3 6
EIGHTH GRADE CLASS ROLL
Chest er C. Anderson .. . ..... ....... Chet
Gnrdon R. Atmstrong. ................. . ..Bob
Mary B. Baker...................................... . .............Betty Burk
Adah Billings........ .......................... ...................... . ...........Sis
Howard Black ...................... . ... Pug
Hubert Black .......................... Little P ug
Lottie Banter ..................... . . ................... Slim
Robert Burdett ................ . .....Bob
Chester A. Clark. .................... . . ........Chet A.
Chester E. Cla tk ....................... ............................... Chct E.
J ohn Corey ........................ .
Walter W. Davis............... ...................... .
Silva Fisher ........................ ....................... ...... .
..... ........Walt
. ...Bill
I.ela Foss... ---------------- ..... ------ ----- ..................... ----
Ray Gillett.. . ..................... . ..... .Joil y
Mary J. Glasgow ........................ .................... .
Arthur Hahn ....................... .......
Ervin Hahn.: ................. _.., .. . _. ......... . ........................... ----
Glenn Ha mmond....... ............... ................... . .................. Ha ir Spring
Reua B. Hoover............. . ...................................................... Mike
Beatrice E. H unt .....................................................................-----
P ~ r k e r J udd ........................................................................................ P ark
Bertha La Count ............................... . . ........Sis
37
Donald Lamki n .................... . ............................... ....... Don
Harry A. L inehan .. .. ............................. ....................-----
Vera l\L Lucas ................... ...................... .............. .
Lyle D. parks .... Chick
I ,ill ian Patton ..
Eddie P ike
. .................... ----
............................................... Red
I sabell e PooL. .......... . . .......................... ................................... Ibbi
Orval Rose ............ ..... ............... ..----
Robert R.oe........ ................. ................ . ...................... .
Verna M. Russell..
Cornelius Shawanesse ................................
. ....Bob
... Vernie
Dor othy H. Shay.. .......... . ................................................. Daud
Merle Smit h.. ............. .................................................. . .......... T urtle
Ha rry Wolcott ....
Keith Stone .
Dean Swift.. ..................... .. ..................................... .
walter Thompson
Bettha M. Warner ......... .
Helen R. Wilcox .......................
. ............Bones
........... Esin
.........Walt
........ c..... Bert
....... -.Toady
Leora Zumbaugh. ---- ----------
Leo Stanley ................................................................................. : ...... .Stub
Gale Caskey ............................................................ .
GRADE CLASS HISTORY
'Twas in September, quite early,
When our seats in the main room we did see;
Now, we're thru w;th nine months of ha rd drudg' ry,
And happy "Freshies" next year we will be.
When we came we were green as the g rass,
We got in the "m'lth" room for hist ory class;
' Course everyone laughed at t his fresh, r aw mass,
But already they've found in athletics we'll pass.
We sickened the cLss of the Sophomore
When we got t hem on the basket ball fl oor,
And beat them by an emba rrassi ng score
Of twenty for us, and for them only f our.
We have played nearly ali of t he other classes;
T he same stot-y earned all of their "a lasses !"
By excellent team-work, and quick forward passes,
We have beaten these honora ble H arbor H igh masses.
We mean to enjoy a class picnic soon;
We intend t o start some bright day before noon,
And on t he way back we will ali surely croon
Our classy class songs by the light of the moon.
38
T his is ali we have done, or have planned t o do.
VIe t hink t hat's enough for one year, don't you?
We know we'll do more t han thi s next year, too-
Each one's s ure t o !)aSS with an ' 'E" or "Skin t hru."
And I will endeavor ri ght now t o explain
The meaning of E ighth in language so sane
T here can be no error, mistake, or pain,
As to what, the last yeat, we have striven to gai n.
E is for fo r whi ch we have striven;
I is for interest, that which we've given ;
G is the mark we receive as a rule;
H is for High-wC'' re enrolled in that school;
T is for tough, the style time we've had here;
H is for hair, that's turned grey t his last year;
All st and for "Eighth," the class of good c,heer-
Our names will be fa mous, if not it' s .sure. queer.
Our Success Depends on Your Approval
QUALITY FAIR PRICE SERVICE
The Best Tailoring Co.
N. B. HERRICK, Mgr.
LAUNDRY DRY CLEANING PRESSING
I,.. E. JUILLERET
WILLIAMS FAMOUS ICE CRI!AM
HIGH GRADE CONFECTIONERY
HARBOR SPRINGS
MICHIGAN

.AUTOMOBILES
M Q DEL 4 90 f: 1:0 Electric Lights and Starter
' f. o. b. Flint "tJtJ Fully Equipped
WALROND, FRIEND & CASSIDY
DISTRIBU TORS
39
EARL H. MEAD
%lrcbittct
anb
CLARKE BLOCK HARBOR SPRI NGS, MICH.
..
SEGAL"S STORE
FOR DRY GOODS AND CLOTHING
ESTABLISHED IBQO
J!}iU
A . G. WELLBROOK
THE ORA TORI CAL CONTESTS
The annual High School Oratori cal contest was held Fri-
day night, April 13. The ,Tuni:Jr class was represented by
M'ldred Clark, Ula Martindale, Mary Sherrer, and Letha Doty;
tlw Seniors by Ilia WilliaP1S, Norma Swift, Vivien Lamkin, and
F lorence Mahler.
Superintendent H ithc:Jck of Pellston, Pros.-A tbrney
Sweeny and Superintendent Kelder of P et oskey were the
judges on delivery.
The contestants ranked very hi gh in both comp:Jsiti on and
delivery and the c:Jntest cJ mpared f avorably with inter- col
legiate oratorical contest>. To Ilia W'illiams fell the honor of
winning this contest and of representing the hi gh school" in the
s ub-district contest. Mildred Clark received second place and
Norma Swift, third.
The Sub-District Oratorical c:Jntest was held in the
Auditorium April 20. Traverse City, Boyne City, Kalkaska
at>d Harbor Springs contested for honors in Orat ory, and East
J01dan, Traverse City, Boyne Ci ty, Kalkaska and Harbor
Springs for honors in decla mation.
East Jordan won first place in declamation and Elaine
'Vright of Harbor Springs, second. Traverse City received
second place in Oratory and Ilia 'Williams easily secured first
place for Harbor Springs.
This entitled her to represent the sub-district in the dis-
trict contest, but because of a misunderstanding as to the date
of the contest, she was unable to deli ver her oration.
HIGH SCHOOL OPERETTA
For several years it has been the custom for the High
School Chorus to present an operetta t oward the close of the
schoo'l year. The st aging of a production of this kind exhibits
in a measure the work done during the school year, and also
affords an opportunity the young people t aking pa rt to ex-
press themselves t hrough music and dramatics, just as the de-
c!Pmation and oratorical contest s and the athletic events of the
year afford avenues of ex.>ression in other lines.
This year the comic operetta, "Pocahontas," the words,
lvrics, and music of whicl: have been written by two of the
best known writers of opera amateur production was
chosen. "Pocahontas" deals with the adventures of Captain
.T.hn Smith in America, hi s subsequent return t o England, and
the bethrothal and ma rriage of the Indian maiden, P ocahontas,
to John Rolfe, Smith's fri end.
The s uccessful production was given t o a large and appre-
ci <di ve a udience in the Friday evening, May 25, by
tlu: High School Chorus, under the direction of Miss Emma
J ohnson.
Those fortunate enough to witness the production praised
the manner in whi ch the students acting as principals
in the cast of characters played and sang the pa rts taken by
them.
As Powhatan, the Indian chi ef, Lewis Caskey displayed in
commendable manner the digni ty and sagaci t y requi site to the
40
Lane's Rexall Drug Store
THE PLACE
TO GO
To buy Tablets, Pencils, School Books and all
School Supplies"" It's our Golden Rule
to always give you what you
want and a little more
for your money.
Remember
We are the folks that put the "EYES" m School Supplies
Yours, the BOOK MAN--
C. D. LANE
41
GILBERT E. FRANK, M. D.
OFFICE f-!OURS
7 TO 9 A.M. 1 TO 3 P.M. 7 TO 8 P.M.
PHONE NO. 127 HARBOR SPRI NGS. M I CH.
DR. GRAHAM
j]Brntist
Buy Your Shoes
Rubbers, Tennis Shoes, Hosiery and Findings
of the QUALITY SHOE STORE
who sell the best of footwear
Carpenter Shoe Co.
het<d of the Chuckdolla h tribe, a nd spoke a nd sang with a true
apprecia ti on of the part he sustained. As P ocahontas, Ma ri on
Pool delighted the audie!1ce immensely in he irnpe rs :mation
of tha t Indian and in he r sino-i ng of t he Indian s::mgs.
James Starr ably exempli fi ed Captain Smith in t he vari ous ad-
vcnti iies of that bul :l Englishman. As the debonai re J ohn
Rolfe, Willi am Vlilcox, a nd as the fa i Anne, Queen of E ng-
land, V ivien Lamkin sang a nd s upJn rt ed admirably the parts
ti:ey rendered. I n t he milth-provoki ng charact ers of Ah- Mee k,
the ubiquit:ms Indian mothe r-in-law, and Ah-Hum, t he In-
di a n medicine-man, lila \ Vi llia ms a n:l Ra ymon:l Wheat J n were
c!ca..Jy "st a rs" in the pa rts they exemplifi ed. Miss ' Vill iams in
he1 diffic ult role, and M. ' Vheat on, " [{ed- I ndian-b-the-nrc,"
received much favoraule c:Jmment.
At the p ia no, Helen weaver in her artistic an:l finis hed
st yle played the accornpanirnent fo r the op eretta t hrough :Jut.
T he talent an d a bility s hown by t he students s inging the
p 11-ts of the secon'dary cha ract e rs, l.Jy the Indian braves a nd
maidens in the Indian dances, and by t he g ua rds anrl ladies of
t he court, all show t he possi bili t ies f ur future musical a nd rlra-
matic productions by the High School Chorus anrl by the Boys'
a nd Girls' Gl ee cl ubs.
THE ATHLETIC TOURNAMENT
On Friday afte rnoon, May 18, t he fi rs t inter-class athletic:
tuurna ment was success f ull y managed by the Seni:Jr class.
The re we re events for bot h buys anrl gi rls from t he third
4 2
grade up a nd the meet was gove rned by t he egular track r ules,
as far as possil.Jl e.
P rizes in the high school col ors we re given t o the winners
of the fi1st tlHee places in eac}l event. A pennant was awaded
t C' the class in High School that secured t he mos t p oints, and
also one t o the grade hav ing the hi ghest number of . p oints.
The winning classes we te the Sop hornores a nd t he seven t h
g rade. Pl'i zes wel'e likewise a warded t o the individuals who
Wi>n the hig hest nu mber of point s. Lottie Bonter a nd Kenneth
\\' il son ca rri ed off t he honors in High School, a nd F mnces
\Voodruff a nd Roy Lewi s in the
The t ournament shoul :l be mach a n a nnual event, f or t here
is that arouses class sp irit tn :l fri endly ri val ry among
like a.n athleti c C:J nt est . . f oe practical l ife less ons
c:m be learned on the ath let ic field in one a f tem oon than can
l.Je experienced in t he school room in the same length of t ime.
THE LYCECM COURSE
F :J l' a number of yen s t he Har bor Spr ings High Sc hool
hHS povided a splenclirl led tll'e course. The s tudents and the
people of t he town have been S:J loyal an:l enthusiastic in thei r
s npport of the cou rse in t he pas t, that usually a n extra num-
bec has been made possible. The value of the course in an
t:d ucational way is unquestioned, a nd the continued byalty
of t he town a nd students s houl d l.Je given i n supp ort of this
part of the ed ucational work.
F or the cou rse du ring the past year the foll owi ng nu m-
m:be of
ctl:banbler 1!}orn
DR. L. W. GARDNER
EVERYTHING PHOTOGRAPHIC
GENERAL PRACTI CE
J. HOMER DePUE, Manager PHONE NO. 12
T. J. FETTERS
jflorist. ..
Student to clerk- - "Have you Lambs' Tales?"
Clerk--"This is a book store; not a meat market."
For
FARMING LANDS
FARM INSURANCE
1lf
FARM LOANS
G. W. Melson & Co.
RESORT LOANS
RESORT PROPERTY
Staple and Fancy Groceries +
VILLAGE PROPERTY
Fruits and Vegetables
VILLAGE INSURANCE
See A. B. Backus
4 3
hers were given, all of whi ch p roved t o be excellent and in-
structi ve :
Mr. Everett Kemp- "That Printer of Udell's."
The Ma rigold Qua tette.
Dr. Ba rker-"H ow t o Li ve 100 Years."
Ma rga1et Stahi-"The Dawn of a T om:J ITOw."
Mr. Frank Dixcn- "The Square Deal."
The Hawaii an Quint ette.
EPILOGUE
When the school year was dra wing t o a close,
And the wa rm sp ri ng ai r made us inclined to doze,
Our faculty decided that they needed change and rest,
And put t heir heads t owther t o decide whi ch way was best
To recuperate lost power5 of nagging
And renew their inteest which had been lagging.
"A picnic is the very thing," they cried,
And crowded in the Whit e-Bus side by s ide,
A motley crowd, a company
That assembled at this "eat- fest- by-the-sea."
J\. Democrat there was, of vast intell igence,
Who JHII'Sued all knowledge wit h great est diligence.
A slender man, t hi s Democn1t, worn thin by campaign speeches,
And othe weighty on whi ch he often j)l'eaches.
A chee1ful man, this Democrat, with e1er-ready snlil e,
44
And keen blue eyes, t hat often fl ash, t hough he is hard t o rile.
With him, a man with s houlders btoad,
Whose eyes, ' neath bushy brows, the pupils awed;
His quiet manner, hi s squa re cut chin,
Hi s way of speaking, his hum:Jrous grin,
;\-Jade him beloved of all t he school,
In which hi s sli ght est wi sh was rule.
A lady fair graced this festal board;
A lady descen ded fro m an English lord,
wit h native sense of humor she t aught her native t ongue,
And spent considerable the Ottawas a mong.
He1 eyes were grey, her hair light brown,
her color comes wi t h smile ot frown ;
Her ways are gentle, but when once aoused,
She udely awa kens th>se who have drowsed.
A mig hty scientist, with kn owl edge great ,
" ' i10 expounds with vigo1 on mass and weight .
This youthful lad, in a nava l battle
That vet-y day, was heard t o prattle
Of g ra vity that pulled him under
When his noble back was spli t asunde1.
In hi s appearance he is very exact,
i\1' ot fl ashy, you know, so 11s to attract;
But he is an a ut hority on masculine attire,
And the very latest t hing he is s ute t o acqui1e.
Buy Your Commencement Gifts at
ERWIN'S
'TH I'!LAC YOU HAV ALWAYS TRADED"
Books, Stationery, Sheaffer Pens--Substantial things for
substantial people at
" THE DRUG STORE ON THE CORNER"
Insist on
Kreamo Bread
For Sale
By All Grocers
The
Harbor Springs Bakery
Trade Where Quality is
AT THE
HARBOR SPRINGS GROCERY CO.
Telephone No. 9
A bashful lad is now brought to view,
With curly hair, and eyes of blue.
Not very tall, but really quite pl ump,
Who is inclined on his desk to thump
In a nervous mariner, all during class ;
And seems much relieved .when it comes time to pass.
In spite of his faults and his rather strict rule, .
He seems to be popular with the girls of the school ;
For always a line ext ends down the hall,
Awaiting a chance on hi m to call.
Don' t think t his is all of our faculty;
If it were, we would all much happier be,
For if the number were not so great
A low ma rk in deportment might not be our fate.
But thees a re the ones whom I know the best ;
I leave you to picture all of the rest
From other faculties that you have 'known
For their characters all h::tve similar grown.
46
- N.S.
For Qa..t a tity For Price
\[be C!Clotbes
W. A. GIBSON, Prop.
Men, Young Men and Boys
READY TO WEAR,
CLOTHING and FURNISHINGS
flT Made- to-Order Department-
'j] OUR SPECIALTY--
SUITS TO ORDER THAT FIT.
H at Cleaning D epartment
We Clean andRe-Block Straws, Panama and Felt Hats.
Ladies--We can make your laSt year's Straw like new.
Librarian--(sternly)- "Why are you
making all that noise?"
Clay Parks
" Builder of Beautiful Homes"
Cottages and Bungalows
Lou Caskey- (meekly):--"1 was just
trying to move my feet. "
Deuel & ReyHolds
"This," said the goat, as he turned
from the tomato can and began on the
broken mirror with relish, " this is indeed
food for reflection."
AT LAW
Every Line of Insurance
Real Estate--Farm, Village and Resort
47
Class of !887
Mary Stoneburner-Lane
Adelia M. Parker
Una Hathaway-Babcock
Abigail Roe
Leander Burnett
Charles H. Kenshol
w;_ll 0 . Hedrick
U P. Hedrick
Class of !888
Clara Wolcott Kinney
Mary Parks
Class of !889
Amelia Therry-Carpenter
Adah Colver
Mattie Metz-Pool
Dollie Roe-Shay
Clarence Foreman
Harland L. Cannon
Enrollment of the Harbor Springs High School
Alumni Association
Class of !890
Henry Swift
\Vinni e Coleman-Swift
\ .Yalter Stutsman
Mary Readmund-Loomis
Class of l8'H
Bertha Stutsrnan-Darling
Inez Barton
J3elle Carpenter-Robinson
Clam Bowen
Class of !892
H. I van Swift
Maggie Cros by
Thorne Swift
Lottie Gruver-Holli ster
Maggie Dickinson-Tillostson
Ollie Wilson- Adams
Susie Southa rd-Swift
Sarah Brower-King
48
Class of !893
Lina T hompson
Loui se Luesing
Ralph Eastman
Alberto Smith
Class of J 894
Bertha Stauffer
Maud Rose-Bartlett
Lucile Bennett
Birge Swift
Harry Wright
Agnes La mkin-Cas key
Class of , !895
Will
Arthur Cook
Pearl Backus-Powers
Grace Ellsworth
Minni e Ga rver
Leona Smith
Carl Marshall
Winifred Marshall-White
Telephone 153 -1 Get the Habit--Go To Beese & Porter's. I The S tore of Qua
The Leadi11g Sto.re of Harbor Spri11gs
WHERE YOU CAN FIND EVERYTHING THAT IS NEW IN DRESS G80DS, SILKS, TRIM-
MINGS, LINENS, WASH GOODS, NOTIO:--IS, FANCY WORK READY- TO-WEAR
I
We carry a ":rmpfete stock I
New Idea PaHerns
BBBSB PORTBR I INFANTS' WEAR l
a Specialty
Clarke Block '-----"- ' ..:.... - -----.J R. J. Miller, Mgr.
Dependable Furniture
Victor and Edison
Phonographs
A. F. MELCHING & CO.
NEW WALK-OVER SHOES
FOR MEN AND WOMEN
New Dorothy Dodds for Women Only
W
E have Shoes for every occasion- - for Graduation- - for Parties and for all kinds
of dress wear. We have them in white and black, mahogany, tan and Ha-
vana brown- in high or low cut. We invite your inspeCtion and are sure you
will lind what you want. .
MAX WEISS-The Reliable Shoe Dealer
49
Class of
Pius Thompson
Dama Bennet-\Vright
Lillian Smith-Connaone
Marian Linderman-Will is
James T . Clarke
Dan Eat on
Class of
Lizzie Hathaway
Lydia Manchest et
Lillian Pace
George Rose
Class of
Harry Metz
Grace Ward Wtight
Sydnie Atkinson
Maude Thompson-Burnett
Florence Cox
Vera Regis
Kat e Lewis
.
Enrollment of the Harbor Springs High School
Alumni Association
Class of 900
Fay C. E rwin
C: hades Terry
I'tay Sexton
Claude Snyder
Mae Swift-T hompson
E dward Juilleret
Guy B. Lawrason
Hoy Matshall
Daisy b owning
Class of 90
Ray Burpee
Edith Cla rke
Raymond Brockway
Cora Cronn
Elmer Klise
Edward Rigg
Ray Towsley
Paul Gardner
Ruth Downing-Leahy
Celia Margan-Wright
50
Class of 902
E cl na Zeiner
Ma rie Morgan
Cha rles Brown
E ffi e Caskey
Grace Cochran
Hulda Horn-Swi ft
Class of 903
Belle Burpee
Lulu Brockway
Fern Cassell
Ray Gillespie
Claude Irish
Lina Johnson-Backus
George Lindsley
Willis M mray
Edna Ellsworth
Alice Matthews
:v.I abelle Whittaker-Van Nort
THE PALACE BAKERY
Makers
SUNRISE BREAD
Harbor Springs, Mich.
1\unpan, .ff(. D.
"The Candyland''
GEORGE E. LAGGIS
Phone No. 237
Manufacturer of
FINE CONFECTIONERY
Ice Cream Parlors
Fruits and Confections
Main Street
HARBOR SPRINGS, MICH.
51
Mr. and Mrs. Lowell Lamkin
Cordially Invite You
to spend a day on their premis2s
at Good Hart
Picnic Tables, Camping Grounds, Bathing Beach
--Gratis

....
co
Q


r::
Q

....


co



"What's the feminine of cowboy?"
"Milkmaid."
co

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r:: E:

-"" l:;; l:;;
....

E:
E:
8
Class of J:904
Glen Snyder
Myrtle Hawley
Blanche Coleman
Ada Dura
Helen Erwin
Elena Hoover-Hill
Lee Barnum
Almeda Matthews
Oass of
l one Carpenter
Sadie Colburn-Parkhurst
Louise Lindsley-Service
Estella Lewis
Maud Merrill-Hoffman
Guy Towsley
Earle Gardner
Enrollment of the Harbor Springs High School
Alumni Association
Oass of J906
Belle Morris Lyle
Lena Melching
Mabel Powers-Melehing
Alena Morrice-Spears
Matilda Melching
Raymond Starr
Lester Shaw
Class of J 907
Will Clarke, Jr.
Vera Coleman-Cart er
Ethel Carey
Edith Hollinger-Blanchard
Floyd Hoover
Bernice Nelson-De Armont
Della Winney
walter Pearl
J.ynn Ewing
Oass of J908
Mahlon Bristol
Ray Scalf
Samuel Craig, Jr.
52
.
Bessie Ma rtindale
f,.,w<lrd Shaw
Lela Corey-Woolsey
Grace Shaw-Fuller
Leuty Robinson-Spring
Grace Ewing-Gibson
Oass of J909
Owen Cary
L. Gertrude Clark
Ida Coover
Nellye
Orpha Jackman
Letha Foote
Neva Jenkins
Gertrude Segal-Gittleman
William Kishigo
Hazel Kelly-Dickerson
Ervin Mathews
Elizabeth Melching
Rosa Segal
Blanche Whitney
Ll oyd Bond
S.D. LEAHY
"GOULD POR GROUND"
GENERAL CONTRACTOR
AND BUILDER
Harbor Springs, Mich.
FARl\ti OR SHORE
G. N. GOULD
Law, Real Et;ttate
Insurance
SAY, KIDS!
the Don't forget, when you begin to figure on that "Bamboo Bungaloo" that have everything that goes into it- except
Bride and Groom--that's. up to you. Come to us for the Lumber, Shingles, Sash, Doors and Mill Work. Incidentally . we
"cut some ice" in the ke Business. Call us--we'll keep you co.ol.
THE OTTAWA LUMBER 00.
Harbor Springs. Mfchigan
53
Class of J'HO
Arthur Allerding
Hugh Allerton
Marjorie Babcock
Clara Charles
Louis Garipey, Jr.
Stanley Gardner
Merle Hogan
Howard Pearl
Norman Rockwell
William Walters
Alexander Wheaton
Oass of J9H
Adah Lee
J. Stanley Cole
Clifford Babcock
Abigail Shay-Ratliff
Ralph Cotanche
Class of J9J2
Russell Runyan
Carleton Adams
Mabel Robinson-Luce
Enrollment of the Harbor Springs High School
Alumni Association
Ruth Andrus
P earl Cooper
Ruth Corey-Cousins
John Hartman
Flossie Hoover
Marion Jackman
Roy Lightfoot
Irene Southard
Class of J 9J3
Ella Coover
Leda Patton
Carold Chamberlain
Mildred Kelley
Helen McMichael
Katherine Shay
My rtle Wilcox
Beulah Thompson
Maureen Voorheis
Eleanor Pool-Bachant
Grace Angell
Jean Mead
Louise Southard
54
Oass of J9J4
Rex Babcock
Clifford Clark
Mabel Coover
E leanor Cobe
Fannie Craig
Harry Chapman
Helene Gardner
Freel Garipey
Adah Jackson
Vere Lamkin
Beryl Ludlum
Gordon Morris
Sidney Newman
Cla ude Shurtleff
August Schwerdtfeger
Victor Shaw
Helen Voorheis
Cleo Wright
.Tulia Goodrich
Robert Gardner
Gordon Burrows
Grace Kelly
Lillian King
Freda Earl
Elma Robinson
Ned Herrick
Marion Wyland
Enrollment of the Harbor Springs High School
Alumni Association
Class of J 9J5
Francis Cook
Levi Jackman
Vera Whaley
Ordelia Southard
Ruby Alexander
Edith Pike
Rolland Marsh
I va Seamon
Gertrude Voorheis
Frances Morrison
Voigt Troup
Minnie J ackman
Eloise Carey
Nina Woodruff
Vl alter Baker
Lorena Keiser
Class of J 9J6
Georgiana Chapman
Dora Stein
Rae Stein
Mary Cotanche
Esther Babcock
Andrus Wilson
Stanley Wager
Janet Southard
Otho E. ~ ' a l t e r
CAREY AUTO COMPANY
REPAIRS

SUPPLIES

STORAGE
Buick Motor Cars

Republic Trucks
Telephone No. 16
55

J. F. Stein
Department Store
L. D. Wilson
The
Cash Grocery
'
.. .
..
BEST PLUMBING CO.
A . POWERS &. Sc;>N, PROP'S.
SANITARY PLUMBIN.G
HARBOR SPRINGS, MICH.
Mr. Snauble- - (looking on shelves)--
"1' 11 take some chloroform and some .. "
John Melching--"A good idea."
In th e little red books .of the teachers
blossom the lonely zeros, the For-get- '
me-nots of the Freshmen:
If y,ou're n;,t curious, it's a sign you
are. stupid.
(Ja:rpenter & Moore
Latest
Styles in Millinery
REPUBLICAN .J:>B P R INTING D E PT. , H ARBOR SPRINGS, M I CH.

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