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Bonners Ferry herald. [volume] (Bonners Ferry, Idaho) 1904-current, November 11, 1919, Image 3

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rnicrsferry Hi gh School, Independent School District No. 4,
Bonners Ferry, Idaho
editorial staff
Smith
fis Grey
IVoiurland
Egan
I'nderwood
Senior
Junior
Sophomore
Freshman
Faculty
I «« -, « « —- —
L work of literary societies and the
Rous benefits derived through them,;
question and many times critl
the organizations. Some are un
* ,he impresion that our literary
t k ls a special line to Itself and is
Rctel organization encouraged only
L pleasure and amusement-seeking
sants, while the conscientious, in
fctrious student prefers the daily
K^of book work. It is an undis
pted fact that man> students in the.
Lh school are opposed to literary
Fand ipmeSatTtheprogram^ idv''
R No it is not The reason è;
[I At they are unwilling to do
nart in arraneintr nrnimme
are given at the *hl*h fch^'i
b " h . K 01
■«ditonum.
I would put this work in with the
^■lich talked of "practical education."
^Kg't it essential that our boys and
be able to address an audience
'^Khout becoming nervous, sclf-con
^^E)us and agitated? Suppose that
ms the one and only thing the
■J^Biining through literary work accom
=^Bilishe(1. would it not be worth while?
High school enthusiasm is created
*nd broadened through the various
contests held between the two soci-i
Ses. One basketball game is always
Jeld between them during the year,
lliis necessitates yells, songs and all
fee spirit and pep that is always to
' u- i
le found in an enthusiastic high
Provisions are under way this year
hereby debating teams may be or
pdMd and debating contests be car
ned on between the two societies as
PATuvmHin , Axt* ». .»n
-CATHERINE CALLAHAN. 20.
--=
P"
jpdii
Hiu
Editorial
Societies In High School.
jjterary
ichool.
tell as with outside schools.
Last year a system was inaugurated
ly which the boys of the high school
»ere permitted to become a self-gov
erning body,
representative and the members acted
tea legislative and judicial council:
legislative inasmuch as they framed
rules and regulations regarding the
actions of the boys around and in the
iigh school; judicial in that they de
cided the penalty to be imposed upon
lie offender.
Each class selected a
tores arrived at the Bonners Ferrv
ov V i mv tne ," ners * err
High School, These p ctures were
iresented to the school by last year s
^e a namM Tthe h 8e fimou8 f master-I
te B a a r 8 e „ " S The G ?at a ter d is weUknJwn
Ser "'SU Galah e ad P '' e is afso'a ve^
»eTkkowi niece of art very
liiere gifts are ataost'five feet high
Ud fnflJ three feet^wide Lished in
S*? 1 Äth ^the nscr7Dtion "Class of
SD »T t^e Wtnm nf ea h
The UeDurei^ which are surelv
»orth all the admiration they receive,
we to be hung at the front of the as
uembly hall where they may be seen!We
U? all Bonners Ferry High School
oves a great deal to the class of 1919.
Under this plan each
representative speaks for the offend
ing members of his class,
lern gives the offender a fair and im
partial trial before a penalty is pre
icribed and has proved a most suc
lessful method of regulating the con
tort of high school students.
This sys
The
»unci! for 1919-20 terms is composed
i( the following members: Joseph
Burke, '20; Perry Howe, '20; Edwin]
Charles, '21; Russel Moore, '22; James
kin, '23.
JOSEPH BURKE. ' '20
Pictures from Class of 1919.
Last Friday, Oct. 31, two large pic
Ed. Westerlund, '22.
Boring Pictures for the High School.
A moving picture machine and lan
tofn have been purchased by the
•chool. and are now being Installed.
They will be ready for use Patron's
Day, Nov. 21. The Domestic Science
Boom, Assembly Hall, and Gymnasium
,r * being wired. The Manual Traln
boys are making the frames for
'be screens and the Domestic Science
Kiris will cover them. Application
Bn been made to Washington, D. C.,
Isr the use of the films.
NEW BOOKS IN SCHOOL LIBRARY
u _ __ . .4 . - 1TT _
käs te K Set ° J J hiirh
Khoni rî y beeD rru dde< i aro fn
*erv i«* ra !7' j® 1B , e .k
?l " t ! r f St,ng J ln f g . 1Ve th min d hv «
ïerv famr.« read stories written y
si,.» , 0U8 autnor -
gK h , b ?, ok8 are COntlnuaHy belng
tcStP hh D0W VCry g up
In q. llbrary - « novo
oar im» near futurenope t
«i , ary one 'he best and a. g
Snm be , n 9 rthei [D P a ft of the 8 '
i n °L a» 0t recently
Peter llbrar y are - ,
iwP P,w W . e " dy ..J. M. Barrie,
"ri"'*' w 6 » 60 Keller
ons of the Great War .. ••••••
..A. Russel no .
of Silence ••••••••' 'V "
OoTornm ' V 'A' ' ' * " °7'.' 8on
mieiit Ownership of Kauroa
■ • • ' • g
John bpargo.
Crime
TH® Great Adventure_
. .Theodore Roosevelt,
■kn-To-Man . . . John Leitch.
"®®ricanizatlon .Talbot,
l, bted Sûtes In the World War ....
John Back McMaster,
....
.... Jacques Rouvier.
.. Panning.
.
.BdTowen Dean.
Resent
Day Warfare
°l»Pon unities
In Farming
SUBJECT WAS
CITIZENSHIP
,
j| °" rin K "Americanization Week" at-1
; tention was given in the Pneiish
es to the question of eb s
! .. Engllsh°Bave
l'"^ e •"
«, w. ». \»t .. w„,„
The I w Ws are „ „ ,
that have formed a union cal 1°^ "the
' Industrial Workers of the World."
Af * union is composed mostly of men
I }}£ oMheTw The main
wages for the leaTt work *Uith*?hi
least number of working ho rs 1
! which to do it. g hours in
a while back the I W W struck fnr
{an eight hour dav iustPaH '„t .s, ,° r
| hours and they got it. Now they are
trying to get a six hour dav with the
eight hour pay. *
m th f.. wheat «elds they caused
"T S i rik ? f Kd consequently many
™Lrf*° f d ? Uars worth of wheat
* destroyed. In the shipyards
I th0> 'i, h u V ® v aU8ed many strikes and
time has been lost in the con
i struction of ships that the government
needed to take soldiers „
; France. " '
j —TEDDY KENT i
-'
Win Foreigners Are Drawn t„
' . '
! America
| Many thousands of foreigners, from
ever y country of the world, are drawn
Jo America each year. People from
these countries come to our country
for many reasons. The most impor
tant of these reasons, without doubt,
are: First our democratic form of
government, which is the beat in the
world; second, the fact that the coun
trv is lor., „.hi 0 r 1 1
,^ y ia ,ar ^ ^ a gr ® a J dea l of l8 ;nd
1UI anyone wno wisnes it. Other
reasons are the abundance of labor
a pd the high wages paid for it. For
"JP"™ «JJ"*®* to t \ biB rl f. OUntry 80011
gr ™ to np b ® f
wail nioa.li 6r *
well pleased with the country that
'[ h 0 Z ,!?, bac , k „ t0 0ld c , 0un , t 7 or
send letters telling the people at home
about the opportunities of America.
—ALLEN SHULTIS, '22.
U
yj
From theme work in English I„ the
following work was selected as best:
A True American
a better place to live in try to make It
worse, are not Americans tney are
only intruders on our peace and wel
fare and ought to be Ricked out. a
foreigner who comes to the United
States and does not take out his pa
P ers in a c ï , ert . ain ' en .f' 1 l'
yibe sent back to the country from
which he came, hut if he does take
out his papers as soon as possible
h nd «t 1 Ir?pd U L t °i R th tL ln kmd ti Ta W man
^{rRawas'flrs? bum bÿmanT true
b'T^iU « ^bv gTd^citizens 611 °It
being built up by good citizens 1it
1^"* hZcnmc, a cood citizen and a
. i •- B
true Amerlca T n vnl GTTNTHER
' ' -UOL GUNT HER, 23.
Debate Try-Out
The debate try-out is coming soon. •
are going to put Bonners Ferry
on the map of Idaho in big letters as
the town with a real live wide-awake
team. When the debating season is
over let's come home with at least
five scalps on our belt. No town
around us has any better material I
than we have right here for a team, j
"Wit" "Tenacity", "Clean, Logical
Thought"_they're our high school's I
middle names.
Let's have at least ten people up for
the try-out teams, then we'll pick
three winners to show all these other
tnwns what we can do.
Bverybody out'
Be a star class you freshmen, soph
juniors and seniors, and have
Anyone can be a true American if he
is a citizen and wants to be a true
American.
People who cry "Hip!
Hip! Hurrah!" and wave a United
States flag aré not Americans if that
is all they do.
great many people cheered the United
States in this manner and did not
mean it.
United States in war and in peace and
tries to be the "best ever" in one and
many ways, he is a true American.
"Wobblies", "Bolshevists" and people
who are not citizens and who Instead
In this great war a
If a person fights for the
of trying to make the United States
omores
member on the team.
a
Ghiffraee .Phelps.
The Farmer and the New Day.
* ...Kenvon L. Butterfield.
niitiliies of Musical History .
Clarence Hamilton.
Th '' G ' cbearal i nB truments and What
mv.„„ tv. Daniel O. Mason.
They-Do L^rature.
, History of Roman Luieraiu
' The New Revelation Sir Arthur Royle.
: fh urn ted Thru Music ...Farnsworth.
Ownership . Johnsen.
T th centurv Crusade .
Twentletn century u
, icaenie of Nations .Phelps.
j A league ^""„cy .
1 8 Henry Ware Jones.
People of Ancient Rome ....
. Abbott.
i H / Rtôrv of the World War, (three vol
umpni .Frank Slmonds.
Tinnardonable Sin .:
Rupert Hughes.
i Tbe ma tr az ine list for this year is:
World's Work.
. .
i Hoard's Diaryman.
! Ladies' Home Journal.
i Review of Reviews.
I North American Review.
j National Geographic.
Popular Mechanics.
I The American Magazine.
American Cookery. Musical America.
Pathfinder. London Graphic.
1 Literary Digest. Leslies
I'ATROVS DAY.
n
Patrons Day will be held Friday
iafternoon. Nov. 21, at the grade and,
schoo f. C the* r eg ular g tu d i eiTwl \\ be air
lal^program win^rlnde^bv"
the literary societies Musl/bTthe
hoy's and girl's chorus is Kain» J
pared undfr Miss Gleed'a d iZ-ZT
Ä
cääsHt
an aonle show Si ' W t ' 11 ha t Ve
lure machine wlTl be us^to^show
some very interesting and educational
at the High School.
« , . „
' " S,r) 1,emonstrat,on -
0n Thursday - October 23, the Sperry
flour demonstrator gave a special pas
try demonstration at the Kootenai Val
ley Produce store, for the cooking
classes of the high school. The dem
on f tration - tho of an entirely practical
nature, was well performed and un
fenUnst'rucUons a^d «fJ* 'li ExceI *
given
„taking bread
T Iip Hria , voro , , n .
Snerrv^imMiuctM ^ w,th var,ou>!
Th ; , " _ .
[he demonstrator was much lm
pressed and gratified by the interest,
courtesy, and attention w hich she
ceive(1 fron > the girls.
While we do not have the advan
tages that many Home Economics
Classes do, to visit flour mills, canning
factories, meat packing plants, candy
factories and the like, we do enjoy the
fiekl tri I ,s which we have access to.
Jbese so calied trips increase interest
and help permanlze facts.
-
Basket Ball Captain Elected.
A t a meeting of the basket ball hovs
October 28th Clarence Mvers was
„„ , , , a , r ® nc , e My 61 " 8 was
elected captain of the team. He will
take the place of Captain Wallace who
was elected for the nlace last vear and
did not return this tall Joseph Burke
has been e i ected manager Games
have now been scheduled with
Sandpolnt, Priest Hiver, Coeur d'Alene,
an H Post Falls. The first game will
likelv be on the home flonr with Sand .
point.
re
- - . ..- ■ .— — — ■■ ■ -
m __ _ __
/'ll A |\|,C f\f? CniAAT
UlmÜLiÜ Ui illllll jLnUUL
vuwitsuk/ Vf* ***VJg* UVI 1 VV/U
STUDENTS FOR MONTH OF OCTOBER
History, U. 8.
Mary Cavltt 95, Jos. Burke 94, Jane
«Smith 91 Hnhv ' Cnrratt 99 Francis
^, ray gg ^ ary Charles 85, Mkrie Rah
^ g5 clalre Doty 80> Mildre d Reid
g() claude Fry 80 Howard Donahoo I
Gertrude Jacoby 76 , Hazel jones
7g wufred Andrews 75 Catherine Cal
]ahan ?5 Eya Redjng ?5 pe Howe 1
65, Hazel Biggar Inc. j
General Science 1
Reya ™Howard 95
GIenn crisaev 9 9 Mildred Crocker 92 1
Vernan Baker 90, Robert Lee 9o! I
Eva Mae^llÏÏe 86, MarfspLn^s" Rem
îimeTEgan^^ÊmcT Da/ton 'so,
Daj Haworth 80 Ve , ma Jones 80 . {
Frank Payne 80 ' Beulah Douglas 78.
Alice Leslie .80, Nathalia Dion 75.
Charles Fry 75, Vona Megquier 75. 1
Ruth N 70 Matilda Herman 60,
Verna Daufau 84, Merton Countryman.
Inc. >
Biology.
Irene Andrews 95. Lina Ripatti 94,
Ethel Danqulst 93, Marie Rabdau 93,
Marguerite Bissei 88, Lester Daufau
88, Helen Köstling 87, Carol Aldridge
85. Gertrude Jacoby 84, Teddy Kent 84.
Mary Eskridge 83, Le Grande Bush 80,
Fred Plato 80, Russel Moore 80, Mary
Charles 78, Merritt McArthur 78,
Mary McCormick 78, Edwin Wester
lund 78, Agnes Shively 76, Allen Shul
tis Emma Gines 71, Homer Welch
70, Ambrose Boileau 65.
M. M. History.
Helen Kostlivy 89, Beulah Douglas
87 - Catherine Callahan 85, Hazel
Joues 83, Eva Reding 82, Mildred
Crocker 81, Tinsy Eskridge 81, Lester
Daufau 80, Fred Plato 76, Phoebe
Welch 7j>, Vona Megquier 69, Robert
Lee 69.
Shorthand. .
La Homa Aldridge 95, Alice McFar
land 90, Eva Lefebvre 89, Mary La
Brosse 86, Irene Nicholson 86, Vera
Crissey 82, Martha Mevis 75, Norma
Benner 68.
Bookkeeping.
Alice McFarland 94, La Homa Al
dridge 94, Vada Hertz 93. Clair Doty
90. Eva Lefebvre 90. Phoebe Welch 90.
Irene Nicholson 89. Martha Mevis 87,
Howard Donohoo 87, Wilfred Andrews
85.
Typewriting.
Alice McFarland 90, Ruby Carratt
90, Mary LaBrosse 87 Kathleen Egan
85, Vera Crissey 85, Irene Nicholson 84
Verna Hershman 82, LaHoma Aldridge
gQ gQ ^ Lefebyre „
Clarence Myers 75, Norma Benner 67,
English IV.
Jane Smith 94, Catherine Callahan
88. Mary Eskridge 84
. Commercial Law. .
Jennie Smith 93, Anna Olden
Edwin Charles 90, Claude Fry 88, Ruby
Carratt 85, Vada Hertz 84, Howard
Donehoo 80, Alice McFarland 78, Wil
bur Tanner 75.
Ancient History.
Reva Bixler 94, Glen Crissey 94,
Helen Bond 93, Helen Fry 92. Virginia
Howard 91, James Egan 91, Stella
Douglas 90,Frank Payne 88. Ivol Gun
ther 88, Eva Mae Little 88, Vernon
Baker 87, Alice Leslie 87, Virginia
Rowe 86, Florence Johnson 86, Ma
tilda Herman 85, Esther Biggar 85,
Wm. Krause 84, Daisy Howard 80,
Chemistry
Claude Fry 96, Jane Smith 96, Mary
Cavitt 94, Edwin Charles 94, Joseph
Burke 92, Claire Doty 90, Anna Olden
90, Perry Howe 86, Hazel Jones 86,
Ruby Carratt 84, Gertrude Jacoby 80,
Mary Eskridge 75, Catherine Callahan
60, Kenneth Megquier 60, Eva Reding
60, Wilber Tanner 60, Clarence Biggar,
Inc.
TPDCC MIMIITC
! I fl |\ P P, If 11|11 I I P
miMUlU
SPFFfH fflNTFST
i ^ vüH 1 tiU 1
i ts a m
The fir8t Uterary program this year
t00k the form of a three rainute «««»ch
j SSS.
surcssr r„ •x.-s- js
Wilbur Tanner second prize and MU
^ t h ° m,rable n,entlon for the
Hne-un
"How To Think Straight."
Gertrude Jacoby, "League of Nations "
Frank Pft y ne ."Preparedness."
Olympian society —
Edwin Charles ."The I. W. W."
Wi " H ' r Tanner ."Cigarettes."
| Joseph Burke .
•• Article Ten, League of Nations."
<lamle Fry ...."Japanese Question",
Homer Welch .."League of Nations."
Albert Davis .. .'"League of Nations."
« reat social unrest.
nation - Indeed, throughout the world
"'e read of troubles between employers
; and employees. In our country to
^ ba^fecîmiem " to ^ "Down
with Cauiu Ham " » I n,v ,mrZè
to discuss one of these organizaHons
namely the i W W ^
The laborer is entitled to more con
sidération than he has had in the
.ideraiion tnan ne naa nad in the
past. He deserves higher wages and
better working conditions. However,
let ns look at things from a slightlv
different angle
The I W W is composed for the
most part, of transient worker«, going
from place to place, and having prac
tically no responsibilities. They have
nn families to sunnort hut snend their
earnings selfishly upon themselves
The following was the
Athenian society_
Mlldred Reid ' "Bolshevism"
Howard Donehoo, "League of Nations!"
Beulah Douglas .
"Drainage of the Kootenai Valley."
Irene Andrews .
.
The following is the winning speech;
I. W. W .
Wo are going through a period of
Throughout the
Latin I.
Lina Ripatti 94, Marie Rabdau 93,
Irene Andrews 92, Mary Burke 89^
Marguerite Bissei 88, Tlnsy Eskridge
86, Sherlelgh Glad 85, Velma Jones 84,
Mary Charles 83. Helen Fry 83. Mary
Spain 82, Helen Bond 79. Esther Big
gar 71, Ellice Dayton 65, Virginia
Rowe 63, Stella Douglas 62. '
Latin IL
Albert Davis S3 Perv Howe 89
Gertrude Jacoby 78,Edwin Westerlund
78; Russel Moore 76. Joseph Welch 74.
French II.
Anna Olden 95, Mildred Reid 89
Hazel Jones 86. Eva Reding 65.
French 1.
Mary Cavitt 94, Francis Gray 90
Mary McCormick 86 Marv 1 a Brosse
8? Alice LesÏÏe It)
Eng III
Edwin Charles 97, Mary Cavitt 96,
epTßu^k^
Snne? 8rHoward A Done W hoo 8 81. W,lbUr
Eng. II.
Carol Aldridge 94, Helen Kostlivy
91, Emma Gines 90, Agnes Shlvley 90,
Ethel Danqulst 90. Edwin Westerlund
90, Mary McCormick 89, Russel Moore
188. Joseph Welch 85. Albert Davis 83,
Amn 1 " Shnit^ 1 * ^ 4 i ' T eddy Kent SS
Allen Shultis 81, Legrand Bush 80,
Merritt McArthur 80, Robert Lee 79,
Homer Welch 77, Fred Plato 76, Am
brose Boileau 76. Birdges Carratt 70.
Eng. I.
Ivol Gunther 95, Reva Bixler 95, La
Homa Aldridge 94, Alice McFarlaffd 94,
Jafnes Egan 94, Helen Fry 94, Mary
Spain 93, Virginia Howard 93, Beulah
Douglas 92, Helen Bond 92, Eva La
febvre 92. Shurleigh Glad 92, Stella
Douglas 92, Alice Leslie 91, Velma
Jones 91, Owen Shlvley 90,Vona Meg
quler 90, Eva Mae Little 90, Daisy
Haworth 90,Florence Johnson 90, Vlr
jginia Rowe 90, Verna Daufau 90,Ver
non Baker 90, Glen Crissey 90,Ellice
Dayton 90,Nathalia Dion 90. Ruth Nutt
90,Mary LaBrosse 89,Elton Plato 89.
Josephine Krause 86, William Krause
86, Norma Benner 85, Mary Burke 85,
Alice Duning 86, Renne Wickstrom 84,
Margaret Irving 82, Lester Ashby 81,
Martha Mevis 80, Allen Rudd 80, Fonda
W i ashburn 78, Verna Hershman
Matilda Herman 70, Dammie W'endell
20
Animal Hnsbandry.
Wilbur Tanner 94, Robert Lee 94.
Edwin Charles 94, Joseph Welch 93,
Anna Olden 92. Verna Daufau 90. Allen
Shultis 89, Vada Hertz 88. Mary Esk-I
ridge 87, Alice Brannom 85, Edith Fer
brache 85. Margrette Irving 85. Owen
Shlvley 85, Elton Plato 84. Lester Ash
by 83, Russel Moore 83, Agnes Shively
82, Albert Davis 80, Tlnsy Eskridge
Archie Ferbrache 80, Clarence Myers
78, Merton Countryman 78. Alice Dun
njnK 72 Blrdges Carrat 70> Clarence
Biggar. Charles Fry, Kenneth Knight,
Dammls Wendell, Inc.
Manual Training,
For the Month of October. 1919.
Renie Wickstrom 95, Albert Davis
Allen Shultis 90, Merritt McArthur
90, William Krause 90, Homer Welch
89, Kenneth Megquier 87, Wilbur Tan
ner 87, Robert Lee 87, Ivol Gunther
Legrande Bush 85, Alien Rudd
Owen Shively 85, Perry Howe 86, Clar
ence Biggar 85. Clarence Myers
Lester Ashby 83. Elton Plato 80,
fied Andrews 80, Damie Wendell
Russel Moore 76, Teel Kent 50,
brose Boileau 50. Birdges Carratt
Manual Arts.
Verna Hershman 95, Dorris Robin
son 94, Frances Gray 90, Mildred Reid
90, Phoebe Welch 90, Mildred Crocker
Josephine Krause 80, Ruth Nutt 78,
Allen Rudd 77, Fonda Washburn 77.
a,one They hftvo mtle ° r n ° pom
leal responsibilities and for these
ons are entitled to small consideration
b y capitalist " They" Vmaml'more
pay and less work Their demands
a »f «ranted and it is but a short time
till the cry goes up again, "More pay
ÄÄ SS
•» "ken ï'.Sl'ïï
ssf fw s% ä
work.
. , .... ...
miiltv'of sabotaire Is helnins to
destroy the industrie»? nf the Lntrv
and is therefore'striking at tho very
heart of the nation, •
The I. W. W. cry is "Down with Cap 1
italism; give ns the wealth which our
labor envied." I admit that many
crime» may be laid at the door of cap
Italism.
, w w , to ...i,,,
vantage of the ' opportunities offered
him to gain an education and. therefor,
haR 1081 »» hopes of ever joining tho
"idle rich," he mingles his voice with
'he rest and cries, "Down with Cap
italism." The best way to secure our
H l, are 0 f worldIv gootis is to nre
• ,UHl B,mre " <lrl "|y goous is to pre
P are ourselves while we have the
chance. 1 venture to say that if every
.youth of today received a high school
education there w'ould be fewer I. W.
W in the world tomorrow. Education
''i* 1 , d ° n '/ ,re \° br ' ng a , 1 , loat a at r abl 7 e
'"vision of wealth than all the I. W. W.
! Propaganda ever invented.
J«» ^any I. W. W. put the red flag
ahead of the red, white and blue. Any
person, who calls himself an Ameri
can. who is more loyal to the red flag
! than t0 the fla S of hla country is as
I much a traitor to the United States as
reas
The high price of lumber is being
f f u *» Bonners Ferry at the present
time. Perhaps not the least among
the oaU8es of hi 8 h the price is this:
that in certaln camps In the vicinity
of . Bonner8 Ferry, where the men re
ceive good pay and work eight hours
a day. they pursue a policy of loafing
This is hut one method
Anomer
on the job,
pursued to gain their ends.
But this does not prove that
capital should be abolished. I deny
the statement that the wealth of this
country was created bv iribor alone.
Capital is constantly going ahead and
creating new industries, that labor
may benefit therefrom. Capital has
helped make America tho foremost na
tion of the world. But because the
Lenlne was to Russia. A stable gov
moderate
ernment must pursue a
course. The German government of
the past forty years is an example.of
one extreme, Russia today is an ex
ample of the other extreme. And in
between the two we have the govern
ment of the United States—a govern
nient of the people, for the people, by
the people.—the best government ever
founded on the face of the earth.
Music Plans for the Year
' '
A. new system of credit for music
kas been arranged, so that any stu-j
dent taWiig this training will receive
one-half a credit for his work,
The W 8 Chorus and the Girl's Glee
Club will both be worked up separate-,
ly until early in the new year when
' the combined clubs will put on an op
eretta. They will probably give short
I concerts in connections with different
entertalnmentc during the school year,
Both clubs will be represented in com
mencement work.
The Girl's Glee Club will practice
Wednesday and Thursday and the
I ^ ' ° rua ^L_^l_ &n ,1< ' sl " v
^ f™**' 9 *** 1 ** ,
A set of twelve volumes of Nelsons
^ose Leaf Encyclopedia arrived at
the high school several weeks ago
These books are entirely up-to-date
and are great y , val . ued by th , e t taac î*. era
and by the 8tudent body of the high
92; Hazel Jones, 84; Francis Gray, 84;
Edwin Charles, 82; Mary Charles, 81;
Ethel Danqulst 81; Lina Ripatti, 80;
j Mildred Reid, 76; Joseph Burke, 75;
76,iHomer Welch, 74; Claire Doty, 73;
| Carol Aldridge, 72; Eva Reding, 72;
iPhoebe Welch, 72; Kenneth Megquier,
71 ; Marguerite Bissell, 68; Merritt
McArthur, 68; Wilfred Andrews, 67;
{Emma Gines, 65; Mary McCormick, 60;
! Agnes Shively, 60; FYed Plato. Inc.
Algebra
! Reva Bixler, 96; Ivol Gunther, 96;
Edwin Westerland. 96; Glen Crissey,
95; Helen Bond. 94; Daisy Haworth,
93; Margaret Irving, 93; Josephine
Krause, 93; William Krause, 93 ; Alice
Leslie, 93; Verna Daufau. 92; Beaulah
Douglas, 92; Velma Jones, 92; Flor
er .ce Johnson, 90; Mary Spain, 90;
! Vernon Baker, 89; Sherleigh Glad, 89;
86; Narhalia Dion, 86; Stella Douglas,
86; Helen Fry, 86; Ruth Nutt, 85; Vera
Crissey. 84; Fonda Washburn. 81;
Alice Branom, 80; Mary Burke, 80;
87, Legrande Bush. 80; Allen Rudd,
{Elton Plato, 79; Alllce Dayton,
I Beulah Smith, 78: Owen Shively.
85, {Ambrose Boileau. 76; Rennie Wick
strom, 73; Charles Fry, 69; Verna
75, | Hershman. 69; Matilda Herman,
Am-!Lester Ashby, 66; Birdges Carratt,
50. ; Teddy Kent, 62; Esther Biggar,
Norma Benner, 58; Edith Ferbrache,
58; Dammie Wendell, 62; Alice Dun
| ning, Inc.; Archie Ferbrache, Inc.;
^ Merton Countryman, Inc.
86, Beulah Smith 85, Fonda Washburn
82, Hazel Biggar 80.
Domestic Science I.
Alice Dunning, 92; Edith Ferbrache,
88; Helen Kostlivy, 88; Alice Branom,
85; Tlnsy Eskridge, 84; Florence
Johnson, 84; Josephine Krause, 82.
Domestic Science II.
Irene Andrews, 96; Emma Gines,
93; Marguerite Bissell, 92; Lina Ripat
t», 90; Ethel Danqulst, 88; Jennie
Smith, 88; Carol Aldridge, 75.
Domestic Science III.
Vada Hertz, 91; Mildred Crocker,
90; Anna Olden, 88; Phoebe Welch, 85.
Solid Geometry
Claude Fry, 88; Ruby Carratt, 85.
Plane Geometry
Lester Daufau, 93; Irene Andrews,
I Eva Mae Little, 89 ; James Egan, 88
i Virginia Howard. 88; Vona Megquier,
j 88 ; Virginia Rowe, 87; Frank Payne,
NOTICE-lf your supply of rouge.
powder, eye-brow pencil, paint or
enamel Is running short Just call on
Catherine Callahan. She has "scads"
^ , 6e
«•— Ä*!T. SÄ
" why - you i 100r nut," said the wise
i unior - "that is to hypnoti
'saying the right answer."
The teacher after drilling the pupil«
in Latin, a division on principal parts
of the verb "carry," asked one pupilto
give the pluperfect,
i
JOKE COLUMN
Oh no!
Freshles.
Miss P. in general science was lec
turing the pupils on neatness and cor
rect spelling.
arrange
"Now, it is very important that you
your paper nicely. If you
know nothing and arrange that noth
ing well, you will at least get some
credit."
,, wv „ . .,
. ,„^ hy ,a 1 tha î. M l 88 ... (V , „
L"° k8 ,, at y ° u ao har<1 wi,h ,h ° 80 b . ack
eyes it you do not answer correctly?
8ni{ . the freshman .
always
you Into
"Darned if I know," was the answer.
"Next."said the teacher.
I "Darned if l no, darnfed if are,
darned if avi. darned if aires," and the
teacher didn't pass it on.
.... , , ,
. A , fiU ' uUy ™ ember , a8kcd a senIo I
<»' 'o open the windows ami turn off
m t ° PC 0ne window and
' 8 ;. . «... »
'Vhy didnt you turn off the heat
as 1 told you? said the teacher.
"Well, ma'am," replied the senior
boy, "1 thought opening the windows
would let out the heat."
Tho English teacher had been scold
the pupils about beginning sentences
with "and." One hoy was asked to
describe a building and not begin each
sentence with and. He began— "And,
und, a. and—"
"Well, go on." snapped Miss U.
"Please," said the hoy, "1 am letting
off the ands before I begin."
Miss Pfiffner—"Howard, did Magel
lan ever return to Spain after his voy
age in 1519?"
Howard— "No'm, he was
through the Phillipines."
Teacher—"Kenneth, can you tell me
what discovery Balboa made?"
Kenneth (disgustedly)—"Aw, that
was so long ago I can't remember It."
For some reason the "Elms" in Bon
ners Ferry are exceptionally short.

shot
seniors made a very successful raid
on the most honorable freshmen and
i their worthy allies, the juniors.
happened that the aforesaid freshmen
and Juniors were having a party at
! the gymnasium and the sophomores
and seniors decided to help amuse the
freshmen by giving them an initiation.
A number of them got together and,
{arriving at headquarters, (the gym),
i waited outside for the merrymakers
to come out. When they did come
they received a very marin reception,
The boys were tied up and left to
think over their sins and to breath
maledictions on their enemies. When
more of the fellows came to rescue
their companions they were treated
in the same way, and none too gently.
! We hear that the freshmen and the
juniors are still talking revenge and
are determined to give their opponents
in" the near Ç" ' " ' ,
the Bonnefs'Wr^ 8 Wgh "s.hoolXs
e ass spirit and pep we are not letting
either interfere with our feeling of
school.
Sophomore-Junior Raid
Some time back the sophomores and
It
friendliness and the welfare of our
—A SOPHOMORE.
"Sims Souci" ('lull Organized
A "Sans Souci" club has bon organ
izad consisting of all the French stu
dents.
The purpose of this organiza
tion is to strengthen the interest of
the students in the French language
and to provide instructive entertain
ment.
At the election of officers the follow
ing persons were elected ;
Mildred Reid, president.
Ruby Carratt, vice president.
Mary LaBrosse, secretary and treas
urer.
Addresses High School
S. E. Hutton, a member of the State
Board of Education, addressed the
High School Nov. 3. He Is encourag
ing vocational work In the schools,
and is helping to Install Mechanical
Trades under the Smith Hughes Act.
Mr. Hutton was In the aerial service
eighteen months and spent a share of
that time in France. He töld us many
interesting things about the making of
aircrafts.
Appoints Corporals
Mr. Campbell reports that the boys
taking milltftry training are making
rapid progress, and he has made the
following appointments of corporals,
which took effect Nov. 1: Ivol Gun
ther, Class of 1923; Ambrose Boileau,
Teddy Kent, and Homer Welch, class
of 1922; Joe Burke and Wilbur Tanner,
class of 1921; and Perry Howe, class
of 1920.
GRADE LOCALS.
After a heated contest the Pathe ma
chine, given by Stookey's Furniture
Store, was won by the Fifth Grade.
A delightful Hallowe'en party was
given by the Eighth Grade Friday
night at Glenn Jacoby's home.
The pupils of the Fifth Grade en
joyed a lovely Hallowe'en party given
by their teacher. Miss Lynch.
The Domestic Science Department
has some new improvements in the ad
dition of a mirror and screen, for the
use of the Sewing Class.
Catherine Callahan had charge of
the Seventh Grade Monday morning.
The Domestic Science Department
has begun serving hot soup again,
and you can get all you want for two
cents.
;

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