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South Bend news-times. (South Bend, Ind.) 1913-1938, February 21, 1915, SECTION 2, Image 14

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sriAY, rmmiAHv 21, ioir
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1NH, W J Wl
Essays on "Why Fresh Air is
Good for Us" Swamp School
Editor: Muessel Sends 109
Never Iviorc lias a subject proved, so popular with school essayists
as '-Win Freh Air is (mod For Us." The school editors could
hardly see over the pile or essays that collected on her desk.
There were H)') csmivs irom one' school alone! That school was the
Muesel where children from OB to 7A competed several as you
see, Miecv-t ully. The contest prove one thin jr. satisfactorily, at any
rate, and that i that the men and women of "the futture those who
are hs and x'trU tdav will know better how to keep their heaii'n
and be strong men and women than did their grandmothers and
Because the essas were so well-written and their contents so bene
ficial, we are printing all the prize winning essays and several of those
which received honorable mention. '
There i not a boy or trirl in the schools, certainly, who has not
felt the lirst touch if spring already and is not looking forward to
the coming of the warm sunshine and the birds and flowers which it
brings. In order, therefore, that we may have a warmer spot in
our hearts for the birds when they return from their sojourn in the
south, let us write for next week. on "The Value of Birds."
The lit of prize winners and the essays. taking prizes on the sub
ject "Why Fresh Air is (iood for Us" are as follows:
Prist prize, S 1 .00 Margaret Gey cr, Muessel school, 7B.
Second prize, two tickets to the" Orpheum Catharine Zeiger, St.
Joseph's academy, 7th grade.
Third prize, two tickets to the Auditorium Edward Merrill, Per
ley school, 5B.
Fourth prize, two tickets to the Majestic Harold Melser, Perley
fchool, 7A.
Fifth prize, two tickets to the Colonial Oscar Johnson, CorCax
school, 5A.
Sixth prize, two tickets to (he Surprise Elnora Rairuy, Perley
school, 7A.
Honorable mention Sareita Bohn and Viola Fetters, Perley
5chool; Lucille Witamver, Edith Bognar, and Margaret McClane, St.
Joseph's academy; Hazel Hitter. Kaley school; Mary Calvert, Colfax
school; William Jackson, Margaret Nesmith, Walter Patzkorowski,
Frederick Fischer, Hejen Smith, Gladys Rynearson, Virginia Hull,
Bernice Keller, Ruth Voedisch, Agnes MaroVsky, Dorothy Lemons,
Emil Lehmann, Devon Eherenman, Isabel Barter, Roy Hawkinson,
Millard Mendenhall, Waldo Sundrmo, Bertha Keene and John Zuver,
Muessel school.
rntsT ruizi:.
H.v Maivur'i Eojor, Muool School.
We ki.ow trc5h air is very import
ant, and if we were to bo without it
we would not be able to live.
We must have fresh air to purify
tln blood; that is, when the s blood
-omes to the lungs for air it must
hae fresh air, in order to make it
as pure as it can be. We must have
fresh air to aid in digesting the food,
to keep our lungs in order and one
of the most important ones is to pre
vent consumption and other diseases
which come from not having enough
fresh air. .
We know that we must have fresh
air to live. " Fresh air gives us en
ergy. In the morning when we arise
and do not feel as wide awake as
we should, if we go out of doors for
a short time it awakens us and gives
us energy. The reasons why we need
l'resh air are po numerous that it
would take many books to tell all
of them.
second rmzi:.
Ky Catharine Zeiger, St. Joseph's
We require fresh air as well as wc
require food.
It is very important that we learn
about fresh air and how we can
entilate our homes, school room,
work shops and public places so that
we shall be breathing fresh air all
the time.
In the first place" we breathe the
fresh air into our lungs and the oxy
gen that is in the air purines the
blood which flows through our veins.
The more fresh air wo breathe the
more robust we become. So it is
easy to see the difference between a
person that is in the fresh air and
one who stays in doors all the time.
Children are more seriously af
flicted "by impure air thin rown
people are.
Plants like people have to have
fresh air or they could not live. Con
sequently without fresh air nothing
could live.
By Iluard Merrill. IViley School.
We nerd fresh air for numerous
reasons. Our lunus require it and we
should not sleep with our windows
closed unless it is a very cold niht.
Although fresh air is needed, you
should be careful of draughts. Tu
berculosis is caused from hot, stuffy,
little rooms where no fresh air can
come in and kill the germs. Fresh
air will give us a hearty appetite, and
nothing does any more ood than a
walk before breakfast. breathing
through your nose and taking long,
deep breaths of the morning air.
It is not healthy t live near a mill
or any other smoky manufacturing
plant as this poisons the air and Is
not tit to breathe into the lungs. They
are the most delicate part of our body
and need proper care. There is no
treatment better than plenty of good,
clean fresh air. If air is being taken
to the Inr.s through the mouth it
carries all the uerms with it. while
u'o;n through the nose it is puritied.
Fm.-'m air that is breathed through
the mouth doesn't do one-quarter the
good th.it the air inhaled through
the no.-e does. Fresh air also gives
us a good complexion.
We need fresh air then for four
reasons; To uive us an appetite, to
keep our lungs in perfect working
order. ti ireent tiiberculosls and to
keep us from being ill.
i oi ktii rmzi:.
By llaroM McImt. Perley St I tool.
S.Miir pl who are afraid of
fresh air sb p -wMh their windows
closed. In reality fresh air is as
harmh ss as a hab .
If we do not have fresh air to
breathe e cannot live well, for we
mast hae f r ! 1 .tir not only for
breathing purposes but also to purify
our bio. id. 1 1" :'r-h air is injurious,
as some people -appose. wh are in
valids ke;t in it. out of doors, and
oil S'Teelied porches'.
If anb'dy has tuberculosis or
typhohl -r Some- similar disease the
do, tor ;ilwas sas, "Got plenty of
fre-h air."
If pvuplo would not be afraid of
it and get out in it. like the Indians
always are. we would have less si, U-nes-.
We v-eldom hear of an Indian
Icing suk. Why is it we ask? IV
c.iiiM' h lives- out of doors and the
Irtish uir keeps him well.
tuc nr a
1 1 ILL, VJ.1 r -
riEni piuze.
Uy ()car JohiW)n, Colfax School.
No one can live well or long with
out good, fresh air. The oxygen that
is in the air is the best and we must
breathe it day and night, not to be
taken in sparingly as if it were ft
dangerous posion. Some people are
afraid of fresh air. It helps you to
live well. If you are sick with con
sumption, sleep out doors where you
get plenty of air that has plenty of
oxygen in it. They should not be
afraid of draughts, that is, currents
of the air. Fresh air helps you to
live well, to cure consumption.
sixth rum:.
By Minora Itainoy, Perley School.
There are two very important rea
sons why we need fresh air. First
we need fresh air to supply us with
oxgyen and second to carry off all
dust and poisonous gases. If we did
not have fresh air we could not live.
If a great many people were in a
room breathing over and over the
same air it becomes very poisonous.
People that almost live out of doors
are most always healthier than those
living in doors. People that have
colds all the time think it is caused
by too much fresh air, but they are
mistaken, us they probably caught
them by staying in heated rooms
where there was no fresh air.
1 1 o x o 1 1 a 1 1 m 3 n xt i o x .
By Sareita Bohn, Verlcy School.
It is evident that fresh air is good
for us for several useful reasons. The
greatest is to have our body supplied
with oxygen, ami to breathe plenty
of pure air and less of impure air.
We should also provide air that can
carry tff dust, noxious gases and
moisture. The body needs food, cloth
ing, bathing and drink, but none of
these wants are so pressing as that
for air. The other demands may be
met by occasional supplies, but air
must be furnished every moment or
we die. No tohic will so invigorate
as a few full, deep breaths of cold,
pure air. Air is the best medicine
God could give, so we should use it
and not be shut up in a warm room
or sleeping . with your w indows down.
iionohamli: Mi:xnox.
By Lucille Witnmjor. St. Joseph's
Fresh air is very necessary to man
and animal. If it were not for fresh
air we could not live. If we were
to go into a house where the win
dows are closed, it is unhealthy and
seems very warm, but a room chore
the windsnvs are opened always seems
very cool, although the temperature
is the same. That is because in the
unhealthy room we breathe the same
air which is impure and that makes
the lungs weak, but in a fresh air
room we throw out the impure and
breathe in the pure. We should al
ways breathe through our nose, as in
the nose there are little hairs to
catch the dirt and germs and pro
vent them from going to the lungs;
but breathing through the mouth the
impure air goes straight to the lungs.
By William Jackson. Muecl School.
v resh air is good for you because
it prevents disease.
But when you stay in one room all
the time, you breathe all the oxygon
out and there is nothing left but
nitrogen, and the people who stay in
the house all Die time are not so
strong as the ones who stay out, doors
most of the time, and therefore fresh
air makes you stronjf.
If you don't have fresh air you
don't breathe enough oxygen, but a
large amount of nitrogen.
If you sleep in a room where the
window Is not open you will catch a
cold, so fresh air prevents colds.
Cerlnoe SrgmxirHtr and
Ooolo. Editor.
Kirk has a new suit.
Esther Steinr, Gorye Cauffmau.
Hildred Sehuell. Maxwell lkart.
Arthur Hauck. James Do Haven.
Bculah pinions. Wclma Calcium and
rc a Kin DADnr
LJLLt N Ls 1
.lames Bunker had perfect arithmetic
papers all last week.
Wo have enjoyed painting our
Christmas toys very much.
are leHrning "Our Flan."
Our room wrote stories about the
first flag and pasted flag stickers on
the paper, making them very pretty.
seventh ekade.
Wc arc spelling for head marks
again this year.
In history the 7-R'h are studying
about "Spain in America." The 7-A's
ure having "The l,ast French War." I
In grammar wo are writing Wash
ington stories. Mome of the best
stories are going to have a picture of
Washington on them.
The following pupil have each a
head mark in npelling: Frederick
Crocker, Florence Uexford, Willis
Vanderbeck. William .Johnson, Clara
Swhenk. Floyd Crawford, Edwin
Pattee, Willard Xoland, Dorothy Mor
gan, Bobert Ott. Bernice Fiedler,
Irene Xoiiander, Bessie DoMas, Dar
rold Goo ley.
Every Friday we have a spelling
consisting of 50 words. If anyone
goes below SO they stay and make
Up the words. Wo are working ery
hard so everybody will' receive a
grade above !K.
A few weeks ago we wrote letters
to the school children in South Bend,
Wash., telling them all about our
school. Many of the children have
received very interesting answers
telling about the schools up there.
Wo are having parallel perspective
in drawing. We think it is very in
lata Norris and Maud Alexander,
Koom two will give a Washington
program next Monday for their as
sembly. IT I Til EUADE.
Cecil sheets from Ft. Wayne. Ind.,
has been Visiting the 5-B grade this
Vera Uecd has been transferred
from the Lincoln school to the 6-B
in Elder.
The 4-B grade has the marching
banner on the lower floor.
The 6-A grade has the march
ing banner on the upper floor.
Miss Lindsey, our drawing and mu
sic teacher, went to Chicago Thurs
day. Mrs. R. Maxson visited the middle
assembly section Wednesday.
The 6-A's gavo a Lincoln program
Friday during the assembly.
Viol a IX I rm and Sareita Ilolin, Talitori.
The seventh grade celebrated Lin
coln's birthday Thursday, Feb. 11, as
we had no school Friday. "We had
an oral review of him and enjoyed
It very much.
Viola Fetters ar 1 Sareita Bohn kept
up our weekly rc.ord in prize win
ning. We are having parallel perspective
in drawing.
Last Thursday we measured the
school grounds and are working the
problem. We also Intend to make a
drawing of it.
We had a history test and the high
est mark -was 96 per cent in the 7-A,
which was received by Viola Fetters
and Arthur Goodrich.
We soon intend to have a geog
raphy test.
The highest mark in 7-B in history
test was 96 per cent, which was re
ceived by William Bender.
The 7-B girls made cream of wheat
and T-A girls made multins- in do
mestic science.
We are about to take up the inter
colonial wars which we hope are very
Gladys Bae and Sareita Born have
not missed In spelling since school be
gan. The perfect spellers for this week
are Sareita Bohn. Viola Fetters, Hilda
Miller, Gladys Bae. Elnora Barney.
Helen .Shaw and Francis Thome of
T-A; Earl Gearhart, Violet Hosier
and Anna Kusswurm of 7-B.
We are very glad for the nice
spring weather that is coming on.
also because the groundhog did not
see his shadow.
Our school honored Feb. K. by put
ting the flag up at half mast, be
cause it was the anniversary of the
sinking of the Maine, which was sunk
17 years ago.
We are having out door recess since
nice weather has begun.
We are getting on successfully and
also enjoying the penny lunch.
Hrnrjr Dari and Illlrabeth I.onflty.
Elizabeth Longley, one of the edi
. tors of this school, went to Indian
apolis Wednesday to visit at the cap
ital while the legislature is in ses-
' sinn.
All of the departmental rooms had
a Valentine box Monday afternoon,
the last period. The boxes were
heaped very high so every one went
! home loaded dow n with boxes and
I A free will offering was taken last
.week and now our school has some
thing between five and six dollars in
the treasury with which to buy vk-
trola records and needles.
The Madison school pupils were
very happy over their emancipation
'on Lincoln's birthday. B is the lirst
holiday we nave had on Eineoln's
birthday for a long time.
! The kindergarten had a party Wed
nesday morning in honor of Walter
Shldler. A great many games u.ro
played, among them wore mother
puss. Mother pus was chosen by
Walter Shidler. There was also a
sliding and a skipping game.
Then the table was set and the lit
tle folks were seated at the tables.
The tables were decorated in red and
white. Then the children were served
vith oarmel ice cream and suar-l
doughnuts which all of Hum ate with
a very good appetite. Then little rod
dishes of paper with candies in thorn
wore given to the kindergarteners by
th mothers and teachers of the chil
dren. The visitors of the parte were
Mrs. Stanlleld. Mrs. J. W. Shidhr.
Mrs. Clem Shidler. Mrs. Ivmra Shid
ler, Miss Merle Shidler, Mary Shid-
hr. Kvelvn Shidler. Miss Marie Spain,
Mrs. J. w. Toyne. Mr. Brother. Mrs.
I 'e rr, Mrs. Badet. David Staniield.
Henry Davis. There were also 41
The visitors of the week were Mrs.
Boos. Mrs. Cassaday, Mr. Teideman,
Mrs, stogsdall.
C. Hirrnasrn and H .SrnlcTjk,
Both grades had a spoiling: test
consisting of loo words. The highest
per cent went to W. Kaczmarek of
the sixth.
We have a now boy in our room;
his name is s. upaczewski.
Our daily record shows that their
are more i's than O's.
All the pupils are preparing a com
position about George Washington for
the 22nd of February.
(1110 of our pupils during the 'ge
ography recitation Raid that the
T'nited States is in the center of Can
ada. The boys and girls from our room
made good resolutions for lent. The
host one was made by Clementina
Lntowska and Frank Klinek.
Now pupils were promoted to our
room. Their names . are Mary
Piechorouska, J. Kynicwskl and J.
Our composition on Abraham Ein
coln and Ash Wednesday were pretty
The boys advanced in drawing this
week. They made Lincoln's log cab
In the forest with only one window
and door.
We have had a littlo examination
this week. We miss three good
scholars, for they were advanced to
the higher grade. We were also glad
to see the good scholars coming from
the second grade. They are: Gron
kowska, H. Hanyzewska, B. Lucz
kowska and J. Kluska.
Wc celebrated Lincoln's birthday
by telling the story of hia life and
singing national songs.
Three girls have been promoted to
the third grade: H. Grontkowska. B.
Hanyzewska and Luczkowska.
Some one of the class said geog
raphy was an animal.
Jankowska, S. Mixtauki and iSwieci
chowska are the best in arithmetic.
Kindergarten will begin drawing
and sewing Friday.
Advanced in lessons are Czyzewski,
Opaczewski, Skarupinski, Matuszak
and Slomski John.
Catherine Chizur and Alice DrVtinne,
George Gray of 1-B is absent on
account of illness.
Joseph Fuey has returned after sev
eral days' absence.
Ingeborg Knudson of 1-A who has
been ill for the past week has re
turned to school.
Anna Orbin is absent on account of .
illness. '
Alex Horvath has moved to Klk-j
hart. - (
Rose Panoi was transferred to Mho
Lafayette school.
Frank Gray is absent on account
of illness.
We have started -weaving our tea,
Our illustrated Washington stories
were very good.
We are drawing toys in drawing
this week in ?.-A.
We are learning a new poem, "The
Rainy Day," by Longfellow.
Wo are studying the life of Henry
Wa d s w o r t h Lo n g f c 1 1 o w.
We are studying about the mouth
and its use in physiology.
We are reading the story about
"The East Lesson in French" in read-
Section two had the best record in
arithmetic for the week.
There were 2 perfect papers in
spelling for this week.
Eouis Horvath has moved to Vir
ginia. Frank Papoi has been transferred
to the Iafayette school.
The 4-B girls have started weaving
their travs.
The ."-A's have completed their
j poem books. They will copy their
! poems in them.
Harold Timrn is absent on account
of illness.
Lthel and Martha Kizer have the
Goldie Wyford and Anna Pinteries
are absent on account of illness.
Miss Parker, Miss Phelps and Mr.
Koenig were the supervisors that
visited the grades this week.
Mr. Jones, representing the Silver
Burdette Co.. visited the music classes
Miss Haney and Miss Cury have
been ill.
Miss Stevenson and Mrs. Buechner
taught their classes.
Morcntc Van Dorn and Josephine
Beach, Editors.
.Miss Chilcote has been absent most
f this week on account of illnes.-;.
Mrs. Hickman is taking her place.
Miss Witter was absent Monday and
Tuesday on a ount of sit kness. Mi--s
Adelspergcr. the principal, taught for
The dom?stie s.-ience pupils enter
tained at a luncheon Thursday noon.
The guests were Miss Adelspergcr.
Miss Hamilton. Miss Ri'-e. Miss Ream
er. Mi-'s !l,innn and Miss Snapp.
Elizabeth Horvarth ,.f the ."-A
grade ssolled down her class in a
spelling match Thursday.
The words w ( re all geographical
names Kised on tlo- study of South
HarMd Kansteid of the .". -1 amis
scerelv iniund while playing Wed-
nesday. He could not return to school
Thursday, or Friday.
Mr. Barnes, Mr. HammerKrhmidt
and Mr. Ward were at the building
Wod nesday.
Mr. Montgomery and Miss Phelps
were at Kaley Wednesday morning.
John ( umpbfii nnd N'eNon Dedgt,
The Muessel school building was
fumigated last Saturday. Wc fear
many of our plants have be-on killed.
I;ist Monday many grades had a
Valentine box, especially the primary
The manual training department
under Mr. Appleman sent our school
three nice tables. We wish to ex
press our gratitude.
Fire drill was given last "Wednes
day in the afternoon. The pupils were
out in about one minute. Tie kin
dergarten children were not there.
A number of our uachers went to
hear the talk by Mr. Ward on civic
centers at 4 o'clock Wednesday.
Supt. .Montgomery visited us all
Tuesday morning.
The 7-A spelling average is as fol
lows: Boys, lr 7-S per cent; girls,
JJ .s-11 per cent.
The 7-B domestic m science class
made cream of wheat'this week. Next
week they will cook rice.
Joseph Coughlan has entered the
7-B 'from Chicago.
Helen and Harold Smith, "William
Holly and Faie Myers were trans
ferred to the grammar school.
The 6-A's aro doing very nicely in
perspective drawing.
Wo are studying parallel perspec
tive in drawing and lind it icry in
teresting. Wc are going to have a product
map of North and South America on
the board to illustrate our work.
Idah Smith is absent because she
has the chickenpox.
The 4 -A's are taking up long di
vision this week.
Dorothy Trcadwell is absent with
the gripp.
James Crothcrs has returned after
being absent for several weeks with
a broken arm.
Flag stickers were used on perfect
spelling papers in room three this
week. Xext week we will write our
spelling on shield booklets.
We are very pleased to see that
some of our children are recovering
from the mumps and chickenpox.
Iaura Kinney has entered the 1-A
after an absence from school of sev
eral weeks, due to illness.
The 1-B children are very inter
ested In their drawing at present,
which consists of making paper fur
niture to furnish a room. They are
taking the bedroom.
CMrs. Burton Thomas visited the
kindergarten lAst week.
Mrs. Mark Zimmerman and Mrs.
Grier visited the kindergarten Wed
nesday morning.
Mar:ret McClane and Catherine
Zeiger, Kdttorti.
Speaking of the all around good
times which we have enjoyed this"
year, none will stand out so prom
inently in the mind's eye as the
colonial party given by the fresh
man class in honor of the graduates
last Tuesday afternoon, and we re
joice in the fact that the sophomores
have at last found their peers in the
art of entertaining. The costumes
were striking and varied from laven
der and black to blue and geld. The
party began at 2 o'clock with the
dancing of the minuet in the high
school rooms, which had been thrown
together and elaborately decorated
with flags and red, white and blue
streamers. The streamers fastened to
the walls and drawn to the chande
lier in the center of the room formed
a canopy over the room, while large
flags curtained the doors and vin
dows. Following the minuet there
was a program of dances after "which
dainty refreshments were served In
the recreation room, which was dec
orated in the school colors, blue and
gold. The favors were small hatchets
with the inscription "I cannot tell a
lie." The remainder of tho after
noon was spent informally.
Characters from "ye olden days"
were to be seen in each nook and
corner, and we had no difficulty in
recognizing such persons as George
and Martha Washington, Messrs. and
Mesdames Patrick Henry, Jame3
Madison. John Quincy Adams, Ben
jamine Braddock, Eord and Eady
Fairfax, Thomas Carlyle, Benjamine
Franklin. Alexander Hamilton, Mar
quis do La Fayette, Thomas Jefferson
and John Carroll of Carrollton.
Severe 1 group photographs were
taken and when the proofs made
thir appearance, exclamations like
this greeted us: "Oh! do I really look
like that," "Why did you move Ruth"
and "There I knew mv hat was on
crooked." However, contrary to ex
pectations the pictures are remark
ably god, and show the new porch
and rest room off to advantage.
Among those who paid us a little
I call wore Mrs. Patrick O'Brien, Mrs.
George O'Brien and Masters Patrick
and Jerome Crowley. The former
oun-: man favored us with several
ocal selections which were greatly
enjoyed by all. Mrs. Joseph Donahue
: and "her littlo son. Joseph, jr., were
also among those present.
The weekly mooting of the s. J. A.
Glee cl.ib was held Wednesday at
11:::". Two new songs. "Away to the
Woods." and "The Miller's Wooing"
were practised and aro to be ren
dered at the next entertainment.
The high school class room neer
looked so irood to the girls as since
the fr shies' colonial party fine
feathers make lino birds.
One of our dignified sophomores
became suddenly indisposed Thurs
day morning. possibly the first at
tack of spr.mg "fever. Poor Martha
she forgot all lur ailments when in
side the taxi speeding up Jefferson
The graduates have completed the
reading of John Keat's works in their
English poetry class.
Webster's dictionary, better known
to us as "Dickey," is the graduates'
Cndtish balls were made at Wed
nesday's domestic science lesson.
Marie Joyce was heard saing in lur
usual way, "I've boon spankin and
spankin' 'cm but they won't bawl
Our national colors, rod. w hite and
olue, ornament the high school room
and sure inspire us with a new en
thusiasm to work.
Though several girls were so indis
posed they could not possibly attend
school Tuesday morning, they made
a tremendous effort and appeared at
the colonial ball.
Miss Mildred Odiet acted as do
of peace during a quarrel between Mr.
and Mrs. Jefferson over the riplit
owner of a pencil. She parted the
angry couple and gavo the pencil to
the Mrs. No doubt she favors wom
an's suffrage.
Many of the academic girls re
ceived anonymous Valeniines from
some unknown friend and so far they
haven't found the guilty parties.
Spring fever ?eems to have already
stolen into the high school class room
as every one possesses a tired, sleepy
Lenten resolutions have been float
ing around the room since Ash Wed
nesday "no more candy nor movies"
is heard from all.
Congratulations to the prize win
ners, Margaret McClane. Catharine
Zeiger, F. Felix ami M. U. Butler.
C. Ycnnctt received 100 per cent
in spelling for the work.
Our catechism instructions this
week were about the mass.
Some of us were surprised on t.
Valentine's day to learn how popular
we arc.
Many thanks to the senior ivls for
the invitation to the minuet. We
shall invite you to our dance in l'jO.
We had a review of 20 wors in
spelling Monday. The captains in
the tost were K. McCarty and ('.
Vennett. Three girls received 100
Ier cent. M. Butler, B. Kroegcr, C.
Zeiger. .Since Monday C. Ycnnctt and
K. Bognar have been on the 100 per
cent list.
"Self-control" was our lesson in
civil government Wednesday.
Madeline Coughlane of Chicago has
been admitted to the seventh grade.
We like the decorations left in our
room by the senior girls. Do not take
them down until next Tuesday.
We had to put into practice wh.'.t
we said about fresh air. that is, we
have our recreation out doors.
A great many of us have made the
resolution to be in time for mass
every morning during lent.
Ann Mclnerny won the contest in
Catherine Blakely and lloatriee
Cooney had the best compositions on
George Washington.
Sister pinned on the board the pa
pers of those who did well in Pal
mer. The fourth grade is studying the
French "explorers.
We all enjoy roller skating on tbe
cement walk in our school yard.
The juniors did not intend to bo in
the colonial picture, we wore only
looking on. so pleivse excuse us Mr.
and Mrs. "Washingtf. M"or "sight soe-
Hrssie Strelr, Allen Thorn and Carl
Smith, Kditort.
Bernice Pommert had a Valentine
party at her home Fob. 1.1. A dainty
lunch was served and the table was
decorated with red and white. The
place favors wore red and white
."We had a lire drill with wraps
Wednesday. Every one was oat of
the building in one minute. It was
the fastest drill we have had this year
with wraps.
Miss Phelps. Miss Ney. Miss Mont
gomery and Miss Bo we visited the
Franklin school this week.
We had teachers' meetings every
night last week.
Mr. Koenig gavo the calisthenie les
son on the third floor Friday.
Miss Ann and Miss Aunos have
been sick. Miss Ann was out Tues
day and Miss Acnes was out Wed
nesday, Thursday and Friday.
Mrs. Brandon visited the fifth
grade Thursday.
Frank Rossolin was transferred to
Coquillard school.
What motive could make you leave
your husband if you loved him?
June Warner left her husband Ned two hour after
she married him. She loved him dearly and he loved
her, but she ran away.
You will find your answer in the great problem serial
By George Randolph
William vNorrU is ttill ill witiJ
Minnie Bene Emmons moved to hv
Eldcn Maoo has the chickenpox.
We made victrulas for MiM Phelps
on Thursday.
For a memory poem wo arc learn
ing "Little orphan Annio."
The children enjoy it very much.
Gladys Steele was in Import Wed
nesday on account of the illness of
her grandmtther.
We had a spelling tost Friday.
We are studying Argentina ai.-l
Chile in geography.
You should have been with u . t
domestic science Tuesday. We mad
delicious rnuilins. cornmeal and plain.
Although X. H's did swell up lil;--a
ol"ano it whs lino.
Wo are spelling for head marks
and The ones who have them arc.
Marguerite Iampson. Norma Hondo.
Bessie Steele. Cecil Mornincstar. Dor
othy Casad and Harry Cloghorn.
D. C. jumped on C. M.'s foot. W
had a lire drill and C. M. couldn't
out. C. M. is nlcked-named "Llmpy."
The B's won the spelling contfst
this week.
Mi-s Brown gave the boys their
construction design work this week.
Mrs. Thurn visited the sixth grade
We are studying John Cabot :n
The .1-A's are studying the cities of
the New England states.
Irene Bcmmo has just returned
from the hospital where she had lur
tonsils and adenoids removed.
Kenneth Casey was absent last week.
Berth.; Presller is absent on ac
count of her mother's illness.
Wo are glad to have Helen Fe'.di n
back with us again.
Wo are going to the central states
next week in geography.
The ."i-H's aro going to brpin on
fractions Monday morning. Lot uh
hope they will conquer them.
tTare-nee Archamtn-ault celebrated
his ninth birthday Fob. 17.
Margaret Walters is a new puj.il in
the 4-A from JVtroit.
Anna Hein did the best woik in
spelling last week and Harry Haili.
did the host in arithmetic.
Miss Phelps gave an art le.sou
Mrs. Thurn visited room four Mon
day. Miss Bitter was ill Mondav s Miss
Brown took her place.
awter of the Baker Vawter Co., w;:
named the first president of the . h.mi
bcr of commerce organized here !;;.
Goldstein, a lei'or. died hero IVidav.
Ho had been a victim of the disease
for several years.
ST. JOSEPH. Mich. Bobbers en
tered the Gast drug store hero by way
of a transom and rilled the asii
drawer. They got away with $;!77.
KALAMAZOO, Mich. Ernest Smith
who has earned the title of "Spa new
King." averages about SCO pr week
for his work in killing the birds. Ono
week he made $2:il.7S. The county
began paying bounty last December.
LANSING. Mich. Son. Foster's bill
making an appropriation of ?;nv,ooi
for the construction of a new Mate
olfico building was passed by the sen
ate Friday morning in committee of
the whole without amendment, and
will be placed on third reading early
next week.
BATTLE CHEEK. (Mm school
boy, lit years old and freckled, caused
the board of education to rescind its
decision to have school on Washing
ton's birthday.
"Howd'ye expect us to be patriotic,
when you make us go to school on
Washington's birthday V" this urchin
asked Pres't Fro Wells, and W Us
reversed a previous decision against
the holiday.
PHTEIiSBrKG Jacob Hays,
vears old. is euttine jl third t t
teeth. Hays never had his teeth pulled
but just permitted thorn to war
away. Several months hro hi guuo
begun to pain him and he thought
that neuralgia had set in but it tl
volopod that a new set of teth v
Chester, now playing at
1 . r-

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