EAST JORDAN. MICHIGAN, FRIDAY. JUNE 10. 1921.
AAy Ay wao
E!j. II. S. Wins Baseball Hon
ors By Defeating Traverse City.
The East Jordan High School added
another honor to its long string gather
ed in this year when the Northern
Michigan Baseball Championship was
cinched with last Saturday's game with
Traverse City, which the local boys
copped 7 to 4. East Jordan has had an
uninterrupted list of victories on the
baseball diamond this spring, having
defeated one or more times high school
teams of Charlevoix, Central Lake,
Boyne City, Mancelona, and Traverse
City. Last Saturday's game came as
climax to a most successful season.
The Traverse City team had also played
winning ball, having lost but one game
that to Manistee. Later on, however,
Manistee had been badly defeated by
On Friday the Traverse City team
had defeated Boyne City 29 to 7 and
they came over to East Jordan Friday
night as confident as world's champions.
No doubt their over confidence instilled
the necessary determination which the
local boys needed for the final fray.
Gunderson, who has pitched phenom
enal ball for East Jordan High for the
past three years, was in rare form, and
made the heavy hitters from Traverse
City cut deep gashes in the air with
disconcerting regularity. Seventeen
men were thus forced to walk up to
the plate, then turn around and walk
Four hundred rabid fans from East
Jordan, Boyne City and other neighbor
ing places were on hand and were un
animous in rooting for the local players
Boyne City came over with a host of
The Traverse City team was a far
heavier team and an older team than
East Jordan's. Yet, in no department
of the game except in fielding, did the
visiting boys excel.
Traverse City got one score in the
first, two in the second, and one in the
third inning. Not one run was an
eaoned run, but all were costly and
neeiless errors on the part of two East
Jordan infielders. True it was that
Traverse City got four hits in the first
three rounds but not one should have
counted in the scoring. These hits, by
the way, were due to a fungo bat used
by Traverse City, which was thrown
out by the umpire at the beginning of
the fourth. Gunderson's speed and
curves were too much for them when
a legal, regulation bat was required
and thereafter nobody got around the
Zimmerman, the six foot Traverse
City pitcher, was not worked on the
previous day and came into town with
a reputation announced by his mates
sufficient to disrupt the hearts of
stronger men than wore suits for East
Jordan. When the game was ended,
however he had been found for thir
teen hits, and he was able to strike
out but four East Jordan players.
Traverse City objected to one deci
sion on first base, but both umpire and
spectators near first base maintained
that the Traverse City first baseman's
foot was off the bag when he caught
The game was hard fought and was
Mil of tense and nerve-racking situa
tions. The East Jordan boys appreciate the
splendid support given them by the
people of East Jordan.
12345G789 II RE
T. C. 120000000 5 4 2
E. J. 2 0 1 0 0 3 1 Ox 13 7 7
Work of Entire School Will Be
q on Display One Hour.
Next Monday night from C:30 to 7:30
an exhibit of the work of all grades of
the school will be made. All the
rooms in both the high school and cent
ral building will be open and all in
terested may see the work. The work
of each crade will be on display in each
room, respectively. The work of the
West Side school will be in the corn
dor of the Central building. A fine
exhibit has been prepared and all
should see it. Following the exhibit
-will be the Class Day Exercises of the
Junior Class in the Auditorium.
A father always knows there is no
man good enough to marry his daugh
ter and he is right.
Will Meet at Charlevoix. Be
low Program Arranged.
Charlevoix County Pomona Grange
meets at Charlevoix, Thursday, June
ICth when the following arranged pro
gram will be given:
Note: Through error, the first an
nouncement of this Grange meeting
was made for the 17th instead of ICth.
One o'clock Roll Call. Father's duty
to his sons. Mothers' duty to daughter.
Song by the Grange.
Soil Development: Rotations, crops,
tilling. Frank Bird. Soil Builders:
clover, rape, soy beans, votch, etc.
Song Pomona Quartette.
Commercial and Natural Fertilizers,
use application C. W. Wing discussion.
Question Box W. F. Tindall
Reading of the markets and predic
tion on same Lee Barnum.
Stock snd grains Mr. Behling.
Orchards Mr. Darbee
Small fruit Mr. Tyndall
Bees as a farm crop Geo. Jaquays.
Question Box I. B. Ward.
Mock Trial To be worked up by the
FORMER EAST JORDANJTE
- MARRIED AT FLINT
A pretty home wedding took place
at the home of one of our former towns
people, Mr. and Mrs. D. E. Housknect,
1501 Jane St., Flint, Mich., Sunday p.
m. May 22, when their daughter, Emma
Pearl, became the bride of Sterling
Brown Roy of Flint. The bride was
attired in a dainty blue taffeta gown
with insets of dove gray, and wore
pink roses. The groom wore regula
tion blue. They were attended by Mr.
and Mrs. James Prentice of Flint. Mrs.
Prentice was dressed in blue also,
trimmed with a dainty flowered crea
tion and wore pink roses. Mrs. Hous
knect wore beaded georgette. The
ceremony was very impressive being
the prayer and ring service by Elder
James Goombridge of Flint. The color
scheme was carried out in a most
tempting luncheon after which the
young couple hied themselves away to
be at home to their friends after June
1 at 1524 Ave A Elint.
Mrs. Roy is a popular young lady
employed at the Chamber of Commerce
and the groom is a talented young
minister who has been a resident of
Flint for several years.
AT TI1E TEMPLE THEATRE
Tuesday, Gladys Walton in "Poor
Girl Rich Girl". The millionaire kid
had everything in the world but com
radeship; Nora McShane of fish alley,
had everything in the world but money.
They exchanged places then the fun
Wednesday will be country store
night which means that the stage will
be turned into a country grocery store
and over fifty valuable presents in the
grocery line will be given away free,
everybody has a chance of getting a
prize. The picture program will be
Buck Jones in "Two Moons" and Kath"
leen O'Connor in "The Lion Man"
making a show of seven reels besides
the country grocery store.
Thursday, Owen Moore in "The
Chicken in the Case". Talk of love's
young dream, well for Steve Perkins it
was a nightmare. The picture is full
of funny situations. Katherine Perry
who supports Mr. Moore was awarded
the golden apple by the artists commit
tee as being the most beautiful girl in
Friday, Rupert Hughes comedy hit
of the year, "Scratch My Back". Val
Romney sat in a theatre seat at the
opera. In front of him was a beauti
ful girl with a lovely back. He could
see her twitching. Should he scratch?
Would he dare? See the picture.
Saturday, The last chapter of "Ruth
of the Rocklis", Mutt and Jeff, News
Weekly and comedy.
Sunday, Mack Sennett's "Down on
the Farm". One glimpse of the simple
life and you'll sell your mansion, trade
in your car for a threshing machine
and get yourself a farm like this if you
can find another just like it. If you
want td see how easy it is to farm just
see this picture.
COM Rfl EN C E MENT
BACCALAUREATE SERMON Preached by Rev. Thos.
Marshall at the School Auditorium Sunday evening,
June 12th, at 7:30. For everybody.
CLASS DAY EXERCISES By the Class of 1921 at the
School Auditorium, Monday evening, June 13th, at
7:30. Free to all. From 6:30 to 7:30 the same eve
ning all the rooms in the high school and in the Cen
tral grade building will be open and there will be a dis
play of school work including all the school.
Friday evening, June 17th, at 7:30 sharp, will be the com
bined COMMENCEMENT AND DEDICATARY
EXERCISES. Prof. C. O. Davis of the University of
Michigan and E. E. Gallup, State Supervisor of Agri
cultural Education will speak. Harold Jarvis of De
troit will sing. Anyone may have a seat reserved for
nothing anytime from Tuesday morning on by calling
at the high school. All reserved seats must be oc-
cupied at 7:20 standard, which is ten minutes before
exercises begin. A block of scats will be kept for those
not having seats reserved. Everybody will have' a
scat for the gymnasium will also be seated. These
exercises arc entirely free to the public and an invita
tion is extended not only to all people in East Jordan,
but also to all those surrounding East Jordan.
I l 111 IC31I II H II II U
f73l i II 31 Z3DI F11 ltH
Class Day Exercises
At School Auditorium, Monday Evg, June 13th, 7:30
SONG "MERRY JUNE" CLASS
SALUTATORY ROSABELLE DANTO
HISTORY Written by MARTHA WAG BO
and given by IRENE ETCHER
CLASS POEM VERN ALEXANDER
DUET "SUNSET" CHRISTA and PAULINE HOOVER
ORATION PAUL FRANSETH
CLASS PROPHECY ALICE MALPASS
GIFTATORY LaVERNE McCALMAN, DORIS NICE
DUET-....' ROSABELLE DANTO and ALICE MALPASS
CLASS WILL JOHN GUNDERSON
VALEDICTORY JUANITA SECORD
COMMENCEMENT SONG CLASS
East Jordan High School at High School Auditorium
Friday Evening, June 17th, 7:30 o'clock.
SONG HAROLD JARVIS
ADDRESS "The High School as a Social Center"
PROF. C. O. DAVIS, University of Michigan.
SONG HAROLD JARVIS
ADDRESS "The American Spirit in the Public Schools"
E. E. GALLUP, State Supervisor of Agricultural
SONG HAROLD JARVIS
PRESENTATION OF DIPLOMAS IRA D. BARTLETT
SONG HAROLD JARVIS
Exercises Start at 7:30 Sharp.
iiJi - ini irif
Held a regular meeting Thursday,
June 2nd, with all officers present.
Their were 117 members and 20 visitors
from Deer Lake Grange and 18 visitors
from Wilson Grange present. We ex
tended and invitation to Wilson Grange
for their degree team to come over and
initiate a class of 18 candidates for us in
the third and fourth degree. They
certainly should be complimented on
the splendid work they did. Penin
sula is wide awake, new members com
ing in right along. Lecturer's hour
was duly observed and Grange closed
in due form, after which a plate supper
was servtd and all enjoyed a social
There is nothing marvelous about
efficiency in spite of the advertising
courses on the subject. Efficiency
merely means getting your work done
right and on time.
Nervousness is often mistaken for
ambition and general fussiness for real
A humorist has the reputation of be
ing chronically sad, but surely there is
nothing sadder than trying to make a
grumpy world laugh.
An old dog that can't be taught new
tricks isn't much of a dog.
Every man has been in love at least
once in his life with himself.
It just naturally seems to be ordained
that those who have philanthropic
hearts dont have philanthopic pocket-
In all time there never was wrecked
a single marriage that was based on
real love. The word "love" is as free
ly misused as "psychological moment"
Who remembers when the young
man who wore a "stiff Katie" was
called a "dude?"
At St. Joseph's
Fifth Annual Commencement of
St. Joseph's School.
Class Day exercises were held Wed
nesday evening, June 1. The follow
ing program was given
Chorus "Monarch of the Woods"
Piano Solo "Hungarian Dance
Salutatory Mabel Zoulek
Violin Solo "Adoration"
Class Prophecy Casimir Quinn
Piano Duet "La Baladine"
Irene Bashaw and Leona Hipp
Violin Solo "Tyrolian Melodies"
Class Colors Leona Hipp
Piano Solo "Au Matin"
Violin Solo "Dreaming Moments"
Vocal Selection "Our Country's Flag"
Class Will Irene Bashaw
Violin Duet "Hungarian Dance"
Norbert Hart and Bernard Brennan
Class Pedigree Frederick Bishaw
Vocal Selection "Pond Lilies" Girls
Valedictory Bernard Brennan
Farewell to Graduates
Piano Solo "Convent Fire"
Pastor's Address Rev. D. Drinen
Graduation was held at St. Joseph's
church Sunday evening, Juie 5.
Ave Maria Robert Kraemer
Address Rev. D. Drinen
Distribution of Diplomas
"We Praise Thee O God"
The following received High School
diplomas Bernard Brennan, Frederick
Bishaw, Mabel B. Zoulek, Leona M.
Hipp and Irene J. Bashaw.
The following received Book-keeping
diplomas, Casimir Quinn, Frederick
Bishaw and Francis Nachazel.
Is Broken Up
Opponents of Proposed School
Amendment Halt Talk.
The advertised lecture on the propos"
ed anti-parochial school amendment at
the Evangelical church, Petoskey, Fri
day evening was broken up by obpon
ents of the proposed amendment when
they threatened violence to the speak
er, James Hamilton, Detroit, and forced
him to halt his talk and leave the buil
ding. After leaving the building in
company with an officer he was assault
ed with a shower of eggs, etc., and
hastily left the city by automobile.
Efforts were made by several per
sons in the church to quiet the mob
and give the man a chance to complete
his talk and then allow an opportunity
for opponents of the proposed amend
ment to be heard, but these were of no
avail. Several leaders among the op
ponents of the proposed measure were
present and preparing notes from
which later to delive their talks.
The speaker is alleged to have said
that any person not educated in the
public schools could not be one hun
dred per cent American, and at this
point trouble began.
People crowded to the front of the
church and yelled for the speaker to
be removed. Ho was escorted to a
side door by an officer, who ordered
the crowd to refrain from molesting
Once outside the church, it is said,
eggs and tomatoes were hurled at
Hamilton as he made for an automobile
near at hand.
A similar occurrence happened at
Cheboygan Tuesday evening, except
that the affair did not take place in a
church. In that city the speaker at
tempted to talk at the city opera house.
Many failures are caused by mistak
ing failure for accomplishment
It has been said that "tomorrow is
another day," but how do you know
there will be one?
Many a man has to wait until the first
of the month before he can tell the
difference between calico and crepe
The man who has the reputation of
not being afraid of anything in tht
world, is merely the man whose point
of cowardice has not been discovered
by the world.
In South Arm
Chaddock AndRanncy Are Win
ners. Motto: No Steps Backward'
An all day program was enjoyed by
the patrons and children of the schools
of South Arm township at the South
Arm Grange Hall, June I, 1921. Four
schools took part, namely: Ranney,
Rock Elm, Miles and Chaddock.
While the judges of the wall exhibits
were busily engaged with the inside
work the crowd was outdoors enjoying
the athletic contest between different
A greater school spirit could not have
been shown. Several yells were given
by the various schools. The numbers
on the athletic program were girl's
running race, boy's running race, po
tato race, over and under relay, hand
kerchief race and rope pulling contest.
Mr. Murphy, chairman of the outdoor
races, and the other members of the
board of judges counted the points and
found that Mrs. Margaret Burns, teach
er of the Ranney school was entitled to
the First Place banner, Irene Boyle,
teacher of the Rock Elm school Second
place hanner. and Mrs. Esther Miles,
teacher of the Miles school the Third
After the races a well arranged pot
luck dinner was served by the ladies.
It was served cafeteria style and every
one enjoyed a hearty meal.
After dinner an adult outdoor pro
gram of races was indulged in with
great interest. Most of the races were
between the men and women. The
grinning contest produced great fun
and merriment. This seemed to be
the only race in which the men stood
any show at all. The board of judges
decided the men's grin to be the longer.
About four o'clock the crowd enter
ed the hall to listen to a program in
which each school took part in drills,
songs, dialogues and recitations. Sadie
Murphy, the 8th grade valedictorian of
South Arm township and also of the
county, gave a very well constructed
oration on the motto "No Steps Back
ward."' Sup'tM. R. Key worth or East
Jordan gave a very interesting talk on
Next came the decision of the judges
on the year's work or wall exhibits.
Miss Liskum, chairman of the judges
came forward with the 1st, 2nd and 3rd
place banners. The eyes of the crowd
rested on them and the holder for a
few minutes until Miss Liskum gave
The First Place bauner was given to
Jannie Franseth, teacher of the Chad
dock school. The Second Place ban
ner was given to Mrs. Margaret Burns,
teacher of the Ranney school. The
Third Place banner was given to Mrs.
Esther Miles, teacher of the Miles
Last came the presentation of diplo
mas to the 8th grade graduates by
Miss Stewart, who also gave a short
talk. The prpgram was closed by
By The Governor.
The observance of Flag Day is of
comparatively recent origin and seems
to have been begun in the state of
New York. The custom, however, has
spread until practically every state in
the Union has adopted it.
Honoring the flag means to honor
the principles for which the flag stands,
liberty, justice and equality. These
are the foundation stones of the' Re
public. So long as these great princi
ples are really respected and honored
in the hearts of the people our govern
ment is safe. Our free institutioni
will weather any storm that may beat
Therefore, by virtue of the authority
vested in me as Governor of the State
of Michigan, I hereby proclaim Tues
day, June 14, 1921, Flag Day.
Let flags be displayed on both public
and private buildings; and I request
that community exercises appropriate to
the day be held wherever practicable.
Given under my hand and the Great
Seal of the State this Second Day of
June, in the year of our Lord one
thousand nine hundred and twenty-one
and of the Commonwealth the eighty-
flfth' ALEX J. GROESBECK,
The man who Is always cheerful is
sometimes a bore, but the one who is
always grouchy is always a bore,
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