East High School - Exodus Yearbook (Cleveland, OH)

 - Class of 1916

Page 1 of 326


East High School - Exodus Yearbook (Cleveland, OH) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1916 Edition, East High School - Exodus Yearbook (Cleveland, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1916 Edition, East High School - Exodus Yearbook (Cleveland, OH) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 326 of the 1916 volume:

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IQ Ext g!'eoA16o1rtieieh jiitemeuslttrank 63 'X f 'Lin-fl' F 'T ff essex-,ESQ Gln the Qllass nt 1915 bp glassrnatrs, hmfs a rernrh SQL Gbf the things tntfvv all hvlh hear: A rvrnrh nt' the fun anh mark Flhat's tillvh a passing gvar, A rernrh nt' Ihr hnnnrs nmn lin stnhg anh in plag. A rrrnrh will lnnk fnnhlg nn Zin mang a far-nit' bag. Ihvrrin are svt full mang things, 1Hirtur.vs anh prnsv anh rhgmv, flllrnfrirs that mill fnrtfvr mithstanh Uhr ravages nf Gimp Diet ns rvah tngrthvr, rlassznatvs, what is granvn hvrv. Gbt' nur :lass anh nt' East Thigh Svrhunl, Alma fllllatm' hvar. 9 Marian E. Mlnetk, 'IE Wlllllllll'l1' 1ll TSW' 1 l ei v AZl1l1ul m x ' I lIllllllllllll illlllllllllllll J I EA 57' HIGH SCHOCJL mmm f 7 A4 lu- Z E e l 5.1 4 , M will 1 ,, 1 N f -,,' ON T N 'FW QQQQ .E , if 1 - ?4y,,- rl PAGE U 1 PAGE Dedication . . . . 6 A Prose and Verse. .157 Faculty ......... 13 1 Jokes ........... 203 Seniors ......... 15 The Cracked Nut..207 Juniors ......... 55 A ' The Glue and Bold.223 Sophomores . . . 67 The Bug ..... . . . .245 Freshmen ....... 79 Rhetoricals ...... 252 Athletics ........ 93 Calendar ........ 258 Societies ........ 119 Z Alumni ...... .. . .272 Music .......... 144 h Advertisements H283 Editorial ........ 150 ' " W 37 7 ,- 5 gy 0 lllllml ANNUAL BOARIQ Edward Doller ... ...'16. . . .. Esther Hammel .. ...'16. . . .. Marion E. Glueck ... ...'16. . . .. Martina Doran ...'16..... Robert Cook .... ...'16. . . .. Grace Leighton ... ...'17. . . .. ParkerW.Meade ...'17..... Wallace Mouat . . . . . .'17 William Wright .... . . X18 Beatrice I. Francis . . . . . .'19 FACULTY COMMITTEE . . . Editor-in-Chief . . . .Literary Editor . . . .Literary Editor . . . .Editor of Hnnior . . . .Athletic Editor . . . . . . . .Art Editor . . .Business Manager . . . .. . . . . . . .Advertising Manager . . . . . . . .Assistant Business Manager Assistant Literary Editor Miss Critchley Miss Lynch Miss Kelly Miss Wright . - C C 3 .f. . 'fs an-sb "' ' " ?l2I'Q":2"'v in , 1.82 ' ' I W . 51:9 4? .wi gg' A Egg. , if . ,f ll hi OU liiil 6' Gauen . . . .1955 East 66th St. Frances A. Adams, Latin ...... .. .1536 East 82nd St. Frances Baker, English .......... Kathryn Mar Baker, Applied Art. . . 1401 East 81st St. Lamar T. Beman, History ....... . J. Cora Bennett, Chemistry ........ Bernardine Black, Mathematics ..... Mary L. Brack, English ............... Ida F. Budde, German ................ Catherine L. Burns, Assistant Secretary .,.. . . Helen Chandler, Home Economics ..... Chester H. Childs, Applied Art ........ Mary Susan Collins, Applied Art ..... Oliver N. Craig, Mannal Training .... Bertha M. Critchley, History ..... . Wm. J. Davis, Mnsic ............ Charles W. Disbrow, History ....... Charles M. Dotterer, Bookkeeping ..... John A. Eisenhauer, Mathematics ..... Edwin L. Findley, French, Greek, Latin Mathilde S. Grossart, German ......... Henry F. Haber, Mathematics f. . . Mary L. Hanna, English ........ J. E. Hogan, Mathematics ...... Helen G. Ingersoll, Latin ......... Maria Margaret Kelly, Latin ....... Elizabeth E. Knapp, Applied Art .... Charles M. Knight, History ....... Ona Kraft, Mathematics ......... Marjorie Lamprecht, Librarian ..... Daniel W. Lothman. Principal .............. . . Victoria C. Lynch, Latin ........ . . . .1939 East 86th St. . . . . .12444 Cedar Road . . . .2034 Cornell Road . . .891 Lake View Road Compton Road, Heights . . .11816 Ashbury Ave. . . . .2230 East 40th St. . . . .1845 East 75th St. . . . .11501 Mayfield Road ...1448 East 116th St. . . . .1824 East 79th St. . . . .4167 East 99th St. . . . .1822 East 82nd St. . ..... 11462 Euclid Ave. . . . .... 11904 Phillips Ave. . . . .7108 Hough Ave. . . .1549 East 86th St. . . . . . .1454 East 94th St. ..........1906 East 84th St. . . . . . . .12105 Castlewood Ave. . . . .2059 East 71st St. . . . .1519 Kenilworth Ave., S. W. ...........1386 East81stSt. . . .2053 East 102nd St. ...1171 East 113th St. . . . .2066 East 77th St. . .Stop 15, Euclid, Ohio . .3226 Carnegie Ave. Ethel MacDonald, German, Latin, ....'.-. . h. .1727 East 116th Pl. Florence E. Mutch, Latin .................. .... 1 1918 Ashbury Ave. Katherine L. O'Grady, Oratory ........ Mary E. Parsons, German ....... Carroll A. Peabody, Physics .... Henry L. Peck, Mathematics .... Irene Pennington, English .................. Meta W. Peters Greek. German. . . . .... 1579 Crawford Road . . . .1907 East 40th St. . . . . . .9520 Fuller Ave. . . .3819 Archwood Ave. ........27 Wadena St. 2306 Murray Hill Ave. Arthur F. M. Petersilge, Mathematics .... s. . . ...... 7417 Linwood Ave. Margaret Pittis, Secretary ............... 40 Penrose St., East Cleveland William L. Prince, Music ............ ........... 1 0520 Glenville Ave. Edward L. Raish, German ..... . . . ............ 1389 East 95th St. 13 Homer D. Rankin, E nglish ........ . . Harold B. Reed, Physics, Science .... . . Gertrude A Sander son En lish . , g .... . Herman Schulte, French, German .... Sara Seaton, Science ............... . . Gabriel F. Smith, E ' nglish ........... . . . . . 1446 East 110th St. . . .1401 East 81st St. H2105 East 83rd St. .7114 Lawnview Ave. . . .1943 East 86th St. ..l857 East 75th St. Walter V. Smith, Manual Training ........ . . . Giovanni, Terzano, Spanish ................ . . Mrs. Flora Regal White, Physical Training .... . . Frank M. Woods, English, English History .... Marion E. Wright, English ................. . . Frank A. Yocum, Physical Training ....... . . .8701 Harkness Road . .1417 West 85th St. . . .1302O Euclid Ave. . . .8509 Decker Ave. . .1386 East 81st St. . . .1578 East 66th St. '7?0'7'fX"? ?5'lN'i7M 5 Mtg - mf . ncbi i Q N a THE BIRTHDAY SURPRISE Miss Kelly had a party, P For it Was her birthday, The guests all came with luscious And candy, so they say. But one thing at that party cute Is open for debate On our Miss Kellyls birthday cake One candle stood in state. The guests all sat upon the desks- They surely were delighted Miss Kelly had to give some fudge cakes fi A . 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IFE X Y! 1,1 I 9 I hyj!l,:1l all If l 41 H1 I x III ,I f , N N- 1 1 In I 1 K M of ff Q s 1 Ml U11 x MA IU ,I , I . x X, I ' ' 11 1 7 gl :I nl wkllall I 17 'l ,I - 1 'I ' 7 I 4 f ff 'IA 4 4: WMXKM WI 'll X' K Q lx f A I lf!! f ' ,' '79 19 "xml :el IHQEYK N,mQ,1. ' finlin :ss . YQ. y 5 ' , V' f ff, fl ' I I u In al- 0- 1 'I ' K ' 1 1 1 W IH H 1 H n I I 'I K . N fy, , ff f 1 jf' f f 'lu 'I "I 'fu x I' 'I' A- 1 K x 'Vx 5 'I 9' f f' X H: nf 1'-:. WH.-Ss, N '-1 f f f , ff, 1 ' "1 "lf NI! M1251 .IM x N' "1 'I IL 2 f L 1, AAIIUM 5.1.1 IJ g x ,J 7 , ,f '15 ,f lv 1,1411 w 4. , , aff f , 4 4 """.h'x51 'Zuni '11 'U 1.2047 ' f 2 9 , X ' 'f6!,, , 'IQKIIVH ol: f gl 'DAQ A I ' 'V 7 , 5, ' 1 I' W1 1 I I' 'ff I 'lf' I' 'V l"', 5 r, 2' I 121' ff 1- - 1-I. If . ,.f f . ' U11 A Ill Iv , -f 7 41, M wsu. r I I ,f ' ' I Y 'T H ' N X1 ' 1 I Mix ., P5155 C' . JA Jo Km In Clark Dellinger .. Marion Henderson ..... Ryllis Alexander . Thomas Comstock Delia-Wiener .... Otto Lehecka . . . A II CLASS OFFICERS EXECUTIVE COM MITTEE . . . .... President . . . .Vice-President .. . . . . .Secretary ............Treasurer Assistant Treasurer . .Sergeant-at-Arms Mildred Blake CChairmanJ Richard Beatty, Myron Blanchard Irma Lauster Charles Futch 16 A II lqintnrg T was with trembling knees and fluttering hearts that we set out for East High one beautiful September morning in 1912. Upon our ar- rival at the school, we went immediately to the auditorium, that is as immediately as seeking for it in the basement and on the fifth floor first would allow. We were kindly received by some teachers and then sent to our rooms. We were now Freshmen, commonly called "Flats," This first year was a perfect night-mare of learning not to run through the halls, and many other new rules, and the less said about it the better. After an all too short vacation we returned, this time not with fear and trembling, but with joy of seeing old friends and with anticipation for the fun we were to have at the expense of the newly arrived Flats. We were not burdened learning new rules, and so were able to begin to enjoy high- school life. As a token of our love and loyalty we presented some beautiful pictures to the school, which may now be seen in the hall on the second floor. We also displayed our loyalty by selling a large number of tickets for an entertainment course and so helped to buy our magnificent piano. This, our second year, was happily spent. e Another vacation and then our third year. We were now the jolly Juniors. We were permitted to join societies, give dances, and to hear the speakers at rhetoricals reasonably well, fsomething tabooed in our Fresh- men yearb. Several of our members distinguished themselves in ath- letics and debating. This year was very pleasant but we were not sorry when it ended and our last vacation in preparation for our Senior year began. Upon our return to school we hurled ourselves immediately into the hurry and scurry of a busy school life. We were allowed new privileges this year in the form of self-government. We were no longer watched as prisoners by a cordon of teachers standing around the auditorium, and we were allowed to take charge of our study halls, and sometimes even of our classes. In the second term, of this all eventful year, a weekly school paper, called the Blue and Gold, made its appearance. Much inter- est in this paper was shown by the pupils and it was a success from the start. During the year we were the recipients of small pieces of white paper, folded in half, which were followed a short time later by our ap- pearance upon the stage in the auditorium. In spite of this, this last year was the most pleasant of all, spent at East. We are now nearing the end of our high-school life. Some of us are preparing to go to college or some other institute of higher education, while others are preparing to strike out into the world of work, but no matter where our paths may lead us, we shall always remember our years spent at East, as some of the most pleasant moments of our life. GORDON HAMEL, '16, .T.?.- THINGS WE SENIORS LIKE T0 STUDY. 1. Each other. 2. Teachers. 3. Dramatic art. 4. The gentle art of bluffing. 5. The Annual. 17 Ryllis C. Alexander Columbus, O. Recording Secretary of Laurean A Critic of Athenaeum Secretary of Senior Class Glee Club Student Government Committee Mantle Orator "Young, if you will, and tiny too, But oh, how willing, stwanch and true!" Marsden Atwater 3051 Euclid Boulevard Sergeant-at-Arms of Demosthenean Vice-President of Prothymean Glee Club II-III Manager of Basketball "Who says the world is sad? Away with care Pd raise the roof, did I but dare." Esther Loretta Anhut 707 East 128th St. Senior Executive Committee Chairman of Student Government Committee "She"ll help eaeh one, to each 1:8 trueg She loves her friends, they love her too." Dorothy Bate Case School of Applied Science "A quiet, modest maid, but still Iler friends all know her fine good will." Richard Charles Beatty 2028 East 100th St. Sergeant-at-Arms Demosthenean Senior Football Team Prothymean Senior Basketball Senior Executive Committee f'Born to command! When he holds sway, IIe'll but demand, we'll all obey." Mildred S. Benjamin 1835 East 87th St. Glee Club IV "Her pleasant disposition Makes her friend of one and all." 18 William L. Benninghoff 9506 Hough Ave. Demosthenean Prothymean "Ile does it well, whatever he may dog For he's a scholar and a good one too." Mildred Everil Blake 1692 East 84th St. Glee Club III-IV Laurean Athenaeum ' Chairman Senior Executivie Committee "A girl of splendid parts is herej One whom her classmates all hold dear." Myron T. Blanchard 7903 Decker Ave. Demosthenean Glee Club III-IV Lincoln Club Secretary of Outing Club III President of Outing Club IV Prothymean High "Y" Club Interscholastic Debate Committee Secretary and Treasurer Camera Club IV Senior Executive Committee Manager of Swimming Team Senior Basketball "Good natured, he must always stop to chaff. He's eter been noted for his funny laugh." Mildred Bliss 2120 Cornell Road "She enjoys life thoroughly, day by dayg She is ever cheerful and ever gay." Elsa Margaret Boehmke 1819 East 90th St. 'fAlways in trouble is this, young missg But it"s not trouble to her-it's bliss." Jean A. Bonda 10936 Drexel Ave. Glee Club IV Tennis Team III-IV Orchestra IV fflliusic and laughter are at her call, Lessons trouble her not at all." Ruth Marguerite Bortz 1947 East 82nd St. Orchestra "Maybe she's not fond of booksg But she charms with cheerful looks." Ralph E. Braddon 1436 East 86th St. Glee Club III-IV Lincoln Club III-IV High "Y" Club Band III-IV "A very busy lad is heg And some day President he'll be." Philip Francis Brandt 6112 Luther Ave. Prothymean Orchestra III-IV Band IV ffllis laughing eyes and short blond curls Make him the idol of the girls." Edward F. Breitkreuz 1427 East 66th St. "Ile seems designed to win successj In just what line we can but guess. Gayle Mary Britton 8915 Birchdale Laurean Membership Committee Athenaeum Membership Committee Glee Club III-IV "A modest violet, out of sighlj Just let me listen, Pm all right." Shirley Elizabeth Carlin 2031 East 100th St. "Pm modest, loo, but never fear- When fun is brewing. I am near." 20 u Eva Anna Churchill 5814 Quimby Ave. "Striving and working hard each day In class rooms she does hold full sway." Eleanor Mary Clarage 1650 Hollyrood Rd. Glee Club Student Government Committee Class Prophet KA bright and cheerful maiden she,4 At all times making poetry." Spencer Coleman 2856 Woodbury Rd., Shaker Heights Senior Football Team "A giant in brawn as well as mind, IIe's very nice to know you"ll find." Thomas Comstock 1886 East 101st St. President of Junior Class Treasurer of Senior Class Vice-President of Demosthenean Prothymean Debating Team III Lincoln Club III High "Y" Club III-IV "Heh noted for executive ability, they say: But cheerful and serene the livelong day." Robert Cook 11429 Glenwood Ave. Glee Club I-II-III Annual Board III-IV Hockey II Captain of Hockey Team III-IV Football IILIV ,Prothymean Track Freshman Track "Mock not at me! I could do welll: If all I knew, I cared to tell." Estelle Corday 1695 East 79th St. Glee Club IV Tennis Team II-III-IV Tennis Champion III-IV "Pleasant to meet, sometimes haughiyg Full of fun, but never naughty." 21 Edwin H. Cowley 2167 East 84th St. Senior Football Team "Bound to win, for pleasant smiles Gain one more than subtle wiles." Helen Davies 1557 Addison Rd. "She's welcome everywhere g for she Is just as nice as nice can be." Martha Irene Deaves 8809 Hough Ave. Glee Club III-IV 'fShe's trim and neat j prim and precise But, notwithstanding, 'very nice!" Helen de Beauclair 7217 Melrose Ave. "Pm strictly neutral, but I'll speak The Kaiser-'s praises for a week!" James Clark Dellinger 9702 Hough Ave. Tennis I-III-IV Glee Club I-III-IV President of Demosthenean Vice4President of Prothymean Sergeant-at-Arms of B II Class President of A I and A II Classes High "Y" Club Senior Basketball "Grave, dignified and earnest, this is he. Yet in his spirit there is jollityf' Frances Lucia D'Errico 2203 Adelbert Rd. Laurean Mandolin Club "Fun, did you say? She'll be right there For she's a real live wire for fair!" 22 Alma Marie Dietz 1201 East 87th St. Laurean Glee Club IV "Calm and placid, but there below Lies purest friendship, we all know." Ruth Marie Doderer 1622 East 65th St. "Solemn and stately is this maidg And when she froums, 'we're all afraid." Martina Doran 7702 Sagamore Ave. Annual Board IV Class Historian "O, Muse! Here is a maid just born for thee: Historian, wit, musician, all is she." James Hubert Downie 1400 East 95th St. Junior Football Team Demosthenean Prothymean "I haue no special hobby-horse For I make good in every course." Marian Pearl Eck 1763 East 65th St. Glee Club III-IV Friendship Club "Under a surface calm, serene, Joy and laughter may be seen." Donald Criston Fabel 9126 Birchdale Ave. Executive Committee of Demosthenean Treasurer of Prothymean Uirst termj President of Prothymean Csecond termj Glee Club III-IV High "Y" Club Senior Basketball f'Grave as a, judge, but very nice If you can only break the ice." Mildred Rowena Fair 11421 Mayfield Rd. "She may look quiet, and'so sedateg Bul uhen you know her, she"s just Thomas Ferguson Ferris 1720 East 69th Pl. Cheer Leader IV great J' "fThe teachers of his brainy doings tell Anal goodness gracious, how the bo Bernice Helen Finneran 8904 Meridian Ave. Glee Club "Her little body seems to be Chuck-full of life and gayetyf' Catherine Hannah Fitzgerald 1232yyEast 125th st. Orchestra III Laurean Athenwum "Calm is her pose, but under it, We all suspect her hidden wit." Annette M. Fliedner 8512 Decker Ave. "She's most fastidious all the wh But always has a ready smile." Katherine Helen Focke 11511 Mayfield Rd. Glee Club III-IV "Busy and bustling thru the dayg We wonder, does she ever play?" 24 y can yell! ' ue, Harold D. Follansbee 1785 East 86th St. Demosthenean . Prothymean Glee Club "A deep and earnest thinker, he. Same day a president-you'll see !" Kathryn Pauline Fox 11420 Hessler Rd. Sophomore Orator Glee Club III-IV "Quiet and studious at the right time. But in laughter rich and sublime !"' Charles Edward Futch 1776 East 90th St. Hockey Team III Second Football Team III-IV Mandolin Club IV Demosthenean Prothymean Captain of Freshman Basketball Executive Committee of Junior Class Executive Committee of Senior Class High "Y" Club "Of calm good nature, full of joy, Rarest of creatures-contented boy." Gladys Marie Gabel 978 Ansel Rd. 'Triendly toward all, with manner sweet- The kind of girl you like to meet." Albert Gelfand 1616 East 73rd St. 'fSome boys are sure to make a name And he I know will win great fame." Camilla La Rue Gibbons 5907 Dibble Ave. "Trying hard to do her best She tackles life with cheerful zest." V l ,, I Ruth Linda Gilbert 1511 East 81st St. Glee Club "Always ready with help or smile, You'll not and hier like in many a mile." Donald C. Gilchrist 1859 East 97th St. "A man with other 'men is heg Deep thinking, wiseg with spirit free." Emanuel R. Ginsburg 6305,Euclid Ave. "He came here from a distant state And soon he learned to think East great." Marion Evafllueck , H2042 East 77th St. , Laurean Athenaeum Glee Club III-IV Annual Board IIAIV "Good scholarship-Why that's her middle name I1er earnest work and spirit won her fame." Estella Louise Gockel 5806 White Ave. Laurean Glee Club III-IV I "You can depend on her, so have no fear, For when you need her, she'll be near." Lester A. Goodman 1226 East 83rd St. Dexnosthenean "'What's in a name? A great deal truly. For this boy never proves unruly." 26 Gordon David Hamel 5515 White Ave. Prothymean Band III-IV "Blue and Gold" Reporter "He can talk about peace or talk about war- He is surely a real man straight to the core." Marguerite Marie Hanlon 3230 Hyde Park Ave., Cleveland Heights Glee Club IV "A bit coquettish are her glances, And when she's near you, your heart dances." Dorothy Harding 1311 East 82nd St. "The kind of a girl you'd tell secrets to, And know that she never would tell on you." William H. Hay 7211 Duluth Ave. "If we judge him by his looks, Surely he is fond of books." Marion H. Henderson 3038 Cedar Rd., Cleveland Heights Treasurer of Laurean Executive Committee of B II Class Athenaeum Vice-President of A I and A II Classes "Born with a scepter in her hand, She wisely ruled our little band." Charlotte Sophia Henry 1817 East 63rd St. Captain of Basketball Team KID Athenaeum "A maid she is surpassing fair 5 A scholar and musician rare." 97 Eldrige J. Hoehn 9009 Parmelee Ave. Demosthenean Outing Club High "YU Club Student Government Committee Track III-IV fCaptainJ "Athlete, scholar, actor, too- Is there anything he can't do? Helen Carolyn Hoffman 1689 East 79th St. Vice-President of Laurean Assistant Treasurer of Junior Class Secretary and Treasurer of Glee Club IV Executive Committee of Athenaeum ' Class Prophet "There's a crowd around Ilelen wherever she UHF? For she's chuck-full of fun ,from her head lo her toes." Harold Hulme 11424 Mayfield Rd. Demosthenean Program Committee of Prothymesln Orchestra III Librarian of Orchestra IV Mandolin Club IV High "Y" Club Ill-IV 'fl like to dance as well as the rest Na matter what kind-I'll do my best." Helen Lydia Keister 10919 Fairchild Ave. Vice'President of Athenmum Glee Club "Bright and cheery both is she Very pleasant just to seef' Donald F. Kennedy 1880 East 79th St. Demosthenean Prothvmean East-West Debate IV School Representative to Debaters' League ""0rator, student afnd good friend too, Victories to him are nothing new." Marguerite Ethel Klaus 988 Wheelock Rd. "Pleasant she is in work or play, Smiling sweetly all the day."' '28 ll' Edna L. Klein 1625 East 117th St. "When she does a thing you're sure that it's done, Though she always -is at the top of all fun." Alice E. Knorr 1540 East 86th St. Glee Club Art Club 'fWhat is she thinking about! Who knows? As on her serious way she goes? Katharine Knox 2249 East 81st St. "Quietly she came and went, On her work, her mind intent." Frances Marie Kowalska 8406 Sowinski Ave. Glee Club 'fWith my views many disagree- I'llbtry my best to make you seeef' Marion Lane 5904 Hough Ave. "One of the best in all the school, A champion of the Golden Rule." Irma L. Lauster 1058 East 64th St. Orchestra II-III-IV Secretary and Treasurer of Orchestra I President of Orchestra IV Laurean Sergeant-at-Arms of Athenmum Basketball II-III Glee Club III-1V Secretary and Executive Committee of Art Club HA ripe good scholar and good sport, There are not many of thfis sort." II Senior Class 29 w ' 4 Cecelia Louise Lederle 1328 East 93rd St. Laurean Athenaeum CMembership Committeej "Her winning ways are breaking hearts, As through the halls she gaily darts." Otto Lehecka 1058 East 79th St. Football III-IV Basketball III-Captain IV Chairman of Student Government Committee Sergeant-at-Arms Senior Class f'Well liked by seniors, one and all, Shines in his class or in football." Helen Adelia Lemon 1730 East 27th St. Laurean Athenaeum Recording Secretary of Athenmum "Quiet, serene on noble purpose bent, To each of 'us her helping hand is lent." Suite 1,'The Whitehall Hotel Demosthenean Tennis Team III-IV East-West Debate IV f'With jolly manner friends he gains ,: Right there too, when it comes to brains." Edith May McArt 1239 East 58th St. Laurean Athenaeum Glee Club III-IV 'fln her cordial, 'winsorne way, Gaining new friends every day." James F. McCann 1323 East 89th St. Demosthenean Senior Football Team 'fLioes there a man who e'er can cry That he's a better man than I." 30 Leona Frances McEvoy 7117 Lawnview Ave. "Happy and sweet the livelong dayj Contentedin both work and play." A. Garrard Macleod 1556 Addison Rd. President of Camera Club III-IV ' Secretary of Prothymean Student Government Committee "Wise, kindtand philosophic he A good professor he would be." Gertrude Martienssen 947 Ida St. Laurean "What mean these giddy, youthful jokes and smiles! I stand aloof. Don't tempt me with your wilcsi' Floyd S. Meck 2082 East 100th St. Demosthenean Secretary of Prothymean Outing Club Lincoln Club Class Football and Basketball HA boy we always like to rneetg He helps us get good thinks to eat." 'James Irving Mellen A 1323 Addison Rd. Demosthenean Prothym ean "I made a pin in Chemistry. A wondrous jeweler I may be." Helen Ellzabeth Miner 6035 Superlor Ave. Membership Committee of Laurean Vice-President of Laurean Corresponding Secretary and President of Athenaeum Executive Committee of A I Class "She has a host of friendsg her sunny cheeer First gains attention, then it draws you near." 31 Francis Mix 1857 East 82nd St. Demosthenean Treasurer of Prothymean Nllis many friends proclaim his war th. They turn to him in times of mirth." Benjamin F. Montgomery 1896 East 84th St. "On serious matters he can thinkg He has a mind above the rink." Richard H. Morey 7519 Linwood Ave. Manager of Football Demosthenean Prothymean "'This boy is fair and very tally In fact he's looked up to by all." Miller Nicholson 1455 Waterbury Rd., La Senior Football Team 'fHe has a most persuasive way, And knows just what he wants to say. Edna Augusta Nierath 7505 Decker Ave. "With modest ways and active mind, She is a splendid girl, yo'u'll find!! Martha Swenson Nystrom 6811 Edna Ave. Student Government Committee "Jolly, fair, and wise is she, With charming personality." 32 kewood, O Elizabeth Owen 1953 East 116th St. Glee Club "A stunning up-to-date young miss is she, Good companion when .she wants to be." June Rose Parker 1264 East 84th St. Athenaum Glee Club IV President of Friendship Club "Tall and stately, as she goes She doth remind us of a rose." Mary Louise Parkin 10508 Pasadena Ave. Laurean 'fSolemn and serious, but entre nous. She likes good fun as well as you I" Mabel Margueritte Patchett 7302 Superior Ave. Glee Club Art Club Friendship Club 'fl can dance and I can play, And keep it up the livelong day." Hazel Ruth Peoples 8926 Hough Ave. Art Club "Quiet and steady at work and at play, When favors are asked she never says Irene Marguerite Pinard 1590 Woodlawn'Rd. HA friend in need she'll always beg A girl like her's a rarity." nayf' . , '-4 Olive Ruth Raus 5040 Broadway ffIVhy is it? Oh, we only know Before her smile we all bow low." Ethel Marie Reifel 1538 East 84th St. Friendship Club Glee Club Art Club Basketball "Now would you think that beneath those curls She stores more knowledge than other girls." Edfh Allegra Rii E 8112 Hough Ave. Laurean Ulu memony long with us she'll linger, She has a frienll for every finger." is M A, so :ie . si' , s si 1 fi i f 'ls E lisa ,,,o eff.. in W Esther Marie Roemer 6408 Utica Ave. ffDemure and modest heart so trueg What e'er is right she's sure to do!-' Louis Romanelli 2271 Murray Hill Rd. Manager of Track Treasurer of Domosthenean Senior Football Senior Basketball CCapt:1inJ "Whereler he goes. he"s full of fun, .-Ind brings KL smile to everyone." Edwin Ross 1151 Addison Rd. Dem osthenean Protliymeun 'fIIis words come slowly, but with weight, They make you feel he's something great." 34 Charles Franklin St. John, Jr. 9515 Edmunds Ave. Glee Club IV Camera Club III, Vice-President IV Prothymean Program Committee IV High "Y" Club President Art Society 'f'Tis with his brush he'll make his 'rnarkg At lessons he's a perfect shark." Mildred Eleanore Schlagetter .1437 East 85th St. Glee Club III-IV "To do her best she always tried, But never does seem satisfied." Kelvin Smith 11333 Belliiower Rd. Demosthenean Orchestra ,III Prothymean Treasurer of Junior Class Mandolin Club IV High "Y" Club Class Prophet "Young in appearance, but he's great When handing out a big debate." Blanche Edna Smith 945 Maud St. Chairman Student Government Committee "She always knows what she's talking about. For this we give credit without a doubt." Raymond D. Smith 7020 Hough Ave. Football Track Sergeant-at-Arms of Prothymean Demosthenean Mandolin Club IV High "YW Club Chairman of Executive Committee of Junior Class "A typical rnan-aboutetown is he. Versatile, debonair, always care free." Hortense Adelaide Spiegle 1606 Hollyrood Rd. Skating III-IV "Against the blues this lovely maid has fought. She never worries with serious thought." 35 Eleanor May Staiger 1329 East 82nd St. Laurean Glee Club "IA good companion all the yvnrg 511658 always jus! brimful of cheer." Gustave Andrew Steinbrenner 21 Howes Ave., E. C. Demosthenean Camera Club Prothyiuean "Things feminine don't intrfrext him a bil Ilis zrorh is his ambition hz"II lldI7ll'f.u Hulda Stern 1517 East Boulevard Ileasant to talk writh, plwasant to meat Just to be near hei"s r'o11sfd1'1'v1I Il treat." 1:1 Mary Frances Stewart 1910 East 89th St. Tall, stately, regal as Il qnrfrfn. In childish fun .s'h0'.v 7lL'l'f'I' wen " rr Louis Tanno 1965 East 121st St. Band II-III Senior Football Sergeant-at-Arms of Sc-nior Class Prothymean Senior Basketball Alf all men lL'l'l'f2 as fine ax hr' lI'hl1l a plane lhix zrurlzl IIYPIIIII bel' Lillian Belle Tomlinson 8118 Decker Ave. Glee Club III-IV Skating IV Friendship Club Basketball I-II-111-IV "Just sweel and 11naf1'w1'tf'cI non' ix she, .-1 Jenny Lind some day xlnfs xnrv Io be." 36 .f Filomena Francesca Vaccariello 2066 East 125th St. Friendship Club "No hal as com licated as her name 15 f P 1 She soon puts cares and troubles all to shame." Neola Josephine Van Sittert 1635 East 85th St. Treasurer of Laurean Vice-President and Treasurer of Athenwum Secretary of B II Class Friendship Club "One of the pillars of the senior class, In every walk of life she's sure to pass." Franoes Wagner 5908 Whittier Ave. Laurean "A little shy is this girl too, But 'well belovedg her heart is true." Marvel Amelia Walklet 1883 East 69th St. President of East High Art Club Friendship Club Glee Club Captain of Junior and Senior Basketball Team "She's named correctl marvelous to y, see Her love of fun, and matchless dignity." Frances Elizabeth White 7316 Melrose Ave. Laurean Glee Club III Athenaeum "A circus to be with both day and night Tho' up to mischief she's always white." Marjorie B. Whitslar 1819 East 97th St. Laurean-Secretary and President Vice-President of Junior Class Recording Secretary of Athenmum Chairman of Executive Committee of Senio Student Government Committee "Gay and friendly. earnest and true 5 - True daughter of the Gold and Blue." r Class 37 Carlton Preston Woodward 1665 East 118th St. Lincoln Debate Secretary of Demosthenean Executive Committee of Junior Class President of Prothymean Executive Committee of Senior Class Mandolin Club Assistant Manager of Baseball Team f'0n him you always can rely To do his best he'll always try." Delia B. Wiener 1462 East 94th St. Laurean Athenaeum Student Government Committee Assistant Treasurer of A 1 and A II Classes "So sweet and dainty is this little maid, That for the boys' hearts we are all afraid." Gwendolyn May J ones' Vera Leonora Diehl 7715 Melrose Ave. 1308 East 117th St. Glee Club III LHUFQSH President of Glee Club IV Glee Club ' Treasurer of Art Club UA lively girl when you are feeling gay, "A girl she seems of the right Icindy And kind when things are going the wrong way." For many friends are hers we find." ,, . almi- Arthiir Clark Fitch 1824 East 105th St. Band IV Demosthenean Prothymean "' 'Tis Arthur Fitch that here you Ile is a 'shark' in Chemistry." Howard Thomas Froelich 1807 East 82nd St. 'fSlow and steady, pegging away, Surely he'll be great some day." Leona Alma Graul 1432 East 86th St. Athenaeum NA right good friend to meet when She'll force ambition into you." 866 blueg Eldon Dewey Lewis 1345 East 82nd St. Orchestra II-III-IV Demosthenean Prothymean Camera Club "Behind those dark and dreamy eyes, We feel a hidden power lies." Russell H. Patch 1556 East 86th St. "Gold and Blue" Reoorter Glee Club Track Team ' fi U On. getting news he seems to live, And yet he's not inquisitive." Carl Rendlen 2174 East 70th St. Gymnasium Team "A scholar and an athlete bold, Great stories of his strength are told." 38 Maurice D. Rodgers 1378 East 85th St. Demosthenean Swimming III-IV "Many sports are joy to him But best of all he loves to 'mf' Margaret Schwarzman 1337 East 80th St. "At everything she works with ease, And always has a wish to please." Edna Dorothy Sloan 7118 Linwood Ave. Dorothy Teal Viets 1700 East 82nd St. "She danced from morn 'til night, it seemed, Then while asleep, of dancing dreamed." Frances Lillian De Lapp 1549 East 86th St. Died March 8. '16 John S. Walter 12010 Castlewood Ave. Annual Board III Senior Football Team "So quickly walking to and fro b d l ll A b I d t I. "Well liked bg o s an irs as I Z! 9 Of Edriafs charm they always tell." usier man x I Q51 5353 o 'nowf' 1 ' ,. fl, Nf T? , . XC! 'QM' gf' ' QI' "bo .WH 31.4" " Ap. ,-.M ' PY' XI Raleigh Barnes . . . Sol. A. Hauer ......... Gladys Marie Beidelman Marian Louise Benfield George W. Bush ....... Victor Craig ....... Edward W. Doller .... Victor K. Dorer .... Willard B. Dunham . . . Raymond H. Himes .... Emily Frances Hogan . Helen Humphreys ...... Adele Klump McDonald Elizabeth Dewing Macy Esther Jane Meil ..... Anna Marie'Price ..... Ralph William Oldham . Dorothy Annice Smith . Henry Spero ........ POST GRADUATES 39 . .1394 East 90th St ..10836 Drexel Ave .1649 East 118th St . .7605 Linwood Ave ..2207 East 85th St . . . . .1352 Ansel Rd . .1423 East 85th St . .1864 East 86th St . .1907 East 66th St .1640 East 117th St .1411 East 110th St . . .2069 Adelbert Rd . .1890 East 89th St . .1988 East 81st St 7 308 Lawnview Ave . .1577 East 93rd St . .1628 East 86th St .10006 Lamont Ave . .1552 Crawford Rd A I CLASS OFFICERS Charles Daugherty . . . .................... ...... P resident Mildred Finch ..... .... V ice-Prresiclent Dorothy Griffith . . . .... .Secretary Paul Burton ..... ........... T 1'ecLsm'er Roxy Pauley . . . .... Assistant Trcasmeer Murray Collie . . . ..................... .... S ergecmt-at-Arms EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Harold Frauenthal Willis Kenealy Grace Leighton Marian Snider Ruth Freeman 40 A I iqiatnrg NE February day in the year 1913, the record of "The Class of '17" was placed on the Victrola of Education. The predominant note all through the first movement was the 'fFlat." How mournfully the music sang of our many errors! Our wanderings Cand runningsb through the vast halls,-can we ever forget them? The music played on with a sweeter strain of the pie and ice-cream in the lunch-room, with which we were wont to regale ourselves after the hard measures of study inflicted by the staff. The ever-increasing Crescendo recalls our first day in the auditorium when for the first time we heard the school "yells" ascending to the rafters in various pitches. However, we were soon glad and proud enough to add our own small voices to the swelling chorus. After a rest which seemed all too short to us we returned to the pleasures of our "reception" in September. At last at the end of the first year a few of our number whose ears had not been sufficiently trained, received notes which were hardly welcome, and with deep regret we left them. At the beginning of the second movement we were introduced to a variation called "Caesar" which occurred most frequently throughout that part of the piece. We became far better acquainted and began really to enjoy rhetoricals. Most of us then began to look forward to the football games with a great deal more interest than we had evinced as Freshmen. During this movement the "flats" changed to "Sharps" which produced a much better tone to all who were interested in listening, especially to our parents. Then came the memorable day when we presented five beautiful pictures to the school which greatly improved the appearance of our beloved East. During our Sophomore year we also enjoyed an eX- cellent lecture course which made the record of '17 all the more worthy to be placed on the Victrola, "Education" In our Junior year, which constituted the third movement, we became more natural. Our advent into the oratory classes was received by Miss O'Grady as worthy of especial note. Indeed, we were allowed to give a pantomime, something that no Junior class has ever yet attempted. At this time the societies of the school were open to all who could respond to the requirements, and a goodly number of our class were admitted, after sufering the horrors of initiation. We hope that the shrieks which we then gave vent to will not produce sufficient discord to mar the surface of our record. When we had become members there followed, of course, the dance and spread which we all enjoyed to the best of our ability. In this year too, we organized our class and with the mention of that the strains of dance-music come to our ears. Truly our Junior year is more full of joyous notes than either of the others, although we had our share of hard work. And now we have come to the beginning of the end of our little melody. In another year Father Time will have to take the "Class of '17', from the Victrola to make room for the other records in his cabinet. We have started with stately measure our Senior year, confidently hoping to keep up to time until the last beat, although we do not know as yet what our last year with the Blue and Gold will bring us. We are under our own rule now, no more will the teachers be burdened with keeping order, but may devote all their eforts to the supervision of our studies. Another event has occurred to mark our record as an unusual one. For the first time in its history East High is publishing a weekly paper, together with the famous Annual, which is proving a great success: May the future Eastites enjoy that paper as We know we shall while we are permitted for compelledl to remain at East. And now we hope that our record will continue to keep the tune set for it as faithfully as it has heretofore, despite a few accidentals in the form of zeros, until, when it has played its allotted time, the "Class of '17 " may end its career at East with one grand chord of harmony. I KATHARINE ECKERT, '17. 41 Mabel Evelyn Allison Y 1578 East 86th St. Laurean Glee Club III-IV Athenaeum "A capable girl, a sweet one too. I want her friendship, and so do you!! Alfred Earl Badger 1314 East 76th St. "He has a keen and active brainj And to great heights he must attain." Gertrude Elizabeth Barnhardt 7614 Lockyear Ave. f'She ranks among the happy few Who at all times the right thing do. ,, Virginia Lucile Bennett 5711 Lexington Ave. Q Treasurer of Laurean Sergeant-at-Arms of Athenaeum Student Government Committee 'IA faithful lass, as you may know, Who is not much for pomp or show." Roy Borklund 1763 East 88th Pl. Prothymean F Secretary and Treasurer of Camera Club HA fund of information here you find. IIe'll furnish you with facts of every kind." Catherine Ruth Brocliman ' 1771 East 65th St. Friendship Club "As out into the world we go, A friend like this we're glad to know." 42 Paul Howard Burton 1373 East 89th St. Prothymean Executive Committee Junior Class "A sturdy lad, Whose wit is e'er a source of joy." Eunice Bryson 1669 East 86th St. With brush in hand, she wins a nameg Iler way at last will lead to fame." rr Edward Camp 8211 Wade Park Ave. "Swift of foot and tall is heg Honors he will win, you'll see." Theodore Conrad Carlson, Jr. 9138 Wade Park Ave. "Knowledge in itself is powerg This boy shows us e'v"ry hour." Florence Elizabeth Case 1527 East 85th St. ff fA girl iu a hundred I' I hear you cry. 'A girl in a th0usaud'! I make reply." Harry Raymond Chapman 2573 Wellington Rd., Shaker Heights Demosthenean Prothymean High "Y" Club 'f0f course he studiesg it must be so. And yet he's always ou the go." '43 --3. Gordon Judson Cole 1629 East 84th St. ffrhe ample in his chain ' Shows mischief lurks within." Murray Watson Collie 1399 East 86th St. Football Basketball Treasurer of the B II Class Sergeant-at-Arms of the A I Class Demosthenean "'When rehearsed is East High's fame, Oft you'll hear this athlete's name." Helen Lines Conlin 1500 East 118th St. "Of stature small, demeanor staid, She surely is a ufinsome maid." Junius Dana 9606 Kempton Ave. Gymnasium Team Demosthenean "Just look at his chest and his shoulders so unael If anythinghs doing, Pll be on his side." Charles Westfall Daugherty 6726 St. Clair President of the A I Class Student Government Committee A "Wise boy-staunch and true j Good heart, through and through." Albert James Davies 6110 Olive Ct. Prothymean HA mighty fine fellow, both witty and bright." '44 Ross A. Davis 1801 East 87th St. Prothymean High "Y" Club "A rather quiet lad is he, But always pleasant company." Katherine J . Diver 1674 East 71st St. President of Laurean Athenaeum "She works with vim, and time will tell She's done her part and done it well." Annette Doller 1423 East 85th St. Glee Club Art Club Sergeant-at-Arms of Laurean Corresponding Secretary of Athenwum Secretary of B II Class "In her slender form is seen Promise fair of stately mienf' Wilfred Thomas Donkin 12503 Vashti Ave. "Fleet of foot and quick of mind. He's as good as we can find." Gladys M. Doolittle 10926 Wade Park Ave. "Do noi judge her by her name. She's a lass who's bound for fame." Hilma Dunbar 1873 East 86th St. "'She goes about her cheerful way, Just doing good from day to day." ia. Tn. V 1 in H l l l w 1 X Gladys I. Dunham 1867 East 70th St. Laurean Athenmum Glee Club Junior Executive Committee "A sunny face and smile so glad, With her you never could be sad." Katherine Bird Eckert 7617 Linwood Ave. Laurean Athenaeum "A girl well liked by every one. She's full of wit and full of fun." Kathryn Mabel Ellen 6504 Linwood Ave. Assistant Treasurer of Junior Class Vice-President of Athenaeum Captain of Junior Basketball Team Laurean Glee Club "A maiden fair with eyes so brown, Whose golden head the world will crow Irene Ewell - 1565 East 84th St. "'Mirthful she is, in manner sweet, To be with her, a pleasant treat." Irene Farrell 1389 East 88th St. Friendship Club Glee Club "Her laugh is sweet, her look is bright. She's sure to try to do the right." Newton Feldman 6714 St. Clair Ave. This clever, active youth, they say. Increases knowledge, day by day." 46 n." Mildred M. Finch 8406 Brookline Ave. Vice-President Junior Class Vice-President Senior Class A Laurean Athenaeum Student Government Committee Basketball I-II UIVith helping hand and mind so steady To guide the weak she's always ready." Vincent Sydney Frankel 1387 East Boulevard "Of aspect serious, grave, serene, A finer boy is seldom seen." A. Harold Frauenthal 7503 Lexington Ave. Glee Club IIIAIV Demosthenean Tennis Team Executive Committee of A I Class Gymnasium Team III Captain of Gymnasium Team IV "His strength of arm and smiling face Will win him friends in eifry place." Fannie Pauline Freedman 1559 East 85th St. Laurean Athenaeum Basketball I-II "Of ready speech and active mind, She'll often take the lead you'll find." Ruth Emilie Freeman 1433 East 86th St. Executive Committee of A I Class Laurean Athenaeum Basketball I'II "With cheerful voice and pleasant way She seems to find life always gay." Plumer Dwight Giiiin 7111 Carnegie Ave. Demosthenean Glee Club Prothymean 'flu study, argument or fun IIe'll hold his own with any one." Edith Alice Glover 1762 East 63rd St. Laurean Athenmum Executive Committee of Junior Classes Glee Club "Hurrying here, hurrying there, Her merry laugh is- everywhere." Georgia Mary Goetz 1015 East 99th St. Laurean Athenwum Art Club Glee Club III-IV Basketball I-II "A movement swift, a step so light, A form so dainty, face so bright." Harold Lincoln Green 1650 East 82nd St. Second Team Football II-III Football Team IV Sergeant-at-Arms Prothymean "He'll not have much to say about itg But he will win on points. Don"t doub Dorothy Corinne Griflith 1694 East 85th St. Laurean Athenaeum Secretary of A I Class "She looks denture and almost shyg But note the sparkle in her eye." Ethel Estelle Harris 1904 East 86th St. 'fShe endears herself to you By her looks and manner too." Warren Stinson Homer 1544 East 120th St. Gymnasium Team III-IV "A solemn Iadg did he e'er smile A pretty maiden to beguile?" 48 t it." Joseph Bert Ierg 1539 East 78th Pl. 'fFor me no rest there seems to beg For folks are always urging me." Clayton Oscar Johns 8009 Wade Park Ave. f'His words are few, for e're he speaks, A reason good he always seelcsl' Walter James Kelly 6705 Linwood Ave. Track Band 'fln this world there's too much worry. Why this fuss and why this hurry?" Willis Kenealy 7106 Linwood Ave. Prothymean Demosthenean President of B II Class Chairman Executive Committee A I Class High "Y" Club "Our duty here in school they say, Is still to grow from day to day." William Ernest Kinstler 7506 Melrose Ave. Demosthenean Sergeant-at-Arms B II Class 'There is ll will behind his work, And never does he try to shirkl' Emanuel Michael Kline 1762 East 63rd St. Prothymean "Though this boy is very young, Quick his thoughts are, swift his tongue." Ruth Hanna Lomnitz 10707 Lee Ave. Corresponding Secretary of Laurean Athenaeum Glee Club III-IV "She'.s ever ready to lend a hand, To serve another or take command." Florence Electa Mahon 9608 Hough Ave. Glee Club III "Out last night and tonight again! Get my lessons? I wonder when?" Harold Vere Mason 1084 East 99th St. "A sturdy youth, he must do well. In just what line it's hard to toll." Lucille F. Millet 1001 Ansel Rd. Laurean Glee Club III-IV Art Club Basketball II "A maid with such a winning way, With her no thought of care can stay." Fletcher Frank Milligan 2023 East 81st St. Reporter for The Blue and Gold "To all that's base he is a foe. And thatls why we respect him so." Dorothy D. Morgan 1462 Crawford Rd. Glee Club II-III-IV Art Club Friendship Club "A faithful friend, she'll never fail To listen to your latest tale." '50 Douglas H. Morgan f 5614 Lexington Ave. Glce Club "If a thing seems right to him, Ile will do it with a vim." Marion Stewart Mutch 10918 Ashbury Avey Lau rean Athenaeum 007' such calm and placid mind, Naught disturbs her much 'we find." Paul Thomas Nutting 1854 East 81st St. 'fl shun your jokes and parties bright And walk alone in paths of light." Lillian Davida Ostberg 1600 East 96th Pl. "Always doing what's expected, Never has to be corrected." Margery Aiken Passmore 2041 East 96th St. "A winsome lass, whois always gayg Whose laughter drives dull care away." Roxy A. Pauley 9206 Wade Park Ave. Executive Committee of Junior Class Assistant Treasurer of Senior Class Sergeant-at-Arms of Laurean Executive Committee of Athenaeum Glee Club III-IV Basketball II-III Room Agent for Annual III-IV "With laughing eyes and sunny face. Of sadness she ne'er shows a trace." 51 .T-, Douglas Charles Robinson 1902 East 66th St. Prothymean 'IA most accomplished and wonderful youthg For he can do everythingg this is the truth." Ida Belle Rush 1962 East 69th St. 'fl never saw hor rush, although With such Ll name she oanll be slow." l Roy S. Sampliner 5515 Lexington Ave. Football Truck Mandolin Club ffAlu'ays boosting, knocking never, Kimi he ix, and also rleverf' Carl Schleicher 1849 East 89th St. Denlostllencain nigh Club "'l1:: is a lad of worth I knawj His zeal in eU"ry acl doll: slLo1L'.'l Marian Elizabeth Snider 1576 East 84th St. Laurvan Recording Secretary Afl10Il2Bl1Ill Executive UOI1lI1lltt06 A 1 Class ffllur merry laugh and xunny smile Can brighten many a weary mile." Albert Edward Strass 1830 East 101st St. Camera Club IV PI'Utllj'1H9i1ll "Bra,1:e and capable is this lad. See how quickly he gets an ".lr1. "' 52 ----H V ..,.-,-.-rw.,-W,-..y.-,-.-.-..,.-.... .Y- Stanley W. Taylor 7403 Lexington Ave. Demosthenean "Known for his brain and power of speech is heg A second Daniel Webster he will bef' - Dorothy A. Thompson 1636 East 118th St. Reporter for The Blue and Gold f'Her friends all smile as she draws nearj This shows they hold her very dear!! Elaine Cora Tomlinson 8003 Wade Park Ave. Glee Club Basketball "A girl like her is in demand Because she always lends a hand." Frances Marie Volans 2336-Gildvfew Ave. Uln racing down the hall, she'll always beat. How does she do it with such little feet." Arthur B. Wehnes 6600 Schaefer Ave. Band I-II-IIIVIV Orchestra f'As a muswian hefs sure to win fameg And the whole world will ring with his name." Edward Weingard 1706 East 84th St. "That eager look and thoughtful brow Prove him the man thatis needed now." 53 Edna Wilhelmina Amtsberg 7202 Loekyear Ave. "When every thing is said and done, This girl though studious likes her fun." Annie Lucile Anderton 7616 Linwood Ave. "For her pleasant friendly ways All who know her sing her praise." Hazel Boop 480 East 109th St. Recording Secretary of Athenaeum Orchestra "A friendly girl, fond of her booksg She's just as pleasant as she looks." - Fred Bottiggi 1921 East 120th St. Junior and Senior Football "How foolish 'tis to fret oe'r trifling cares, When work brings only premature gray hairs." Morris Vincent Coleman 7311 Lexington Ave. Demosthenean Football Track f'He's big and brace, with eager eye, His motto always, 'Do or die JH' Hudson Eaton 3528 Muriel Ave. "To the height of fame he yet may climb, If he only learn to be on tim.e."' Fred Englefried 1988 East 81st St. Track Team Demosthenean "If there's a task, or place to fill, Fritz is right there with strength and will." Elverda Grabler 1517 East 81st St. Skating I-III "'To be as merry as he can, 1 think the duty of each man." Henry Sanford Greenberg 918 Wheelock Rd. Demosthenean Ulf there's anything doing, he's there with the fun, And he sticks to his lessons until they are done." Lenore Hess 7220 Hecker Ave. 'IA bright little person to have around, Another like her could never be found." Edwin Joseph 1874 East 93rd St. Junior Football Team Skating I 'fIIc's pleasant to talk with, easy to know, His classmates have all found this to be so." Julia Kochems 8409 Superior Ave. "All are won by her girlish grace, f'Pleased and charmed by her happy face." Alphonse Lear 1428 East 59th St. 'IA friend in need we know hc'll be. For where is one more staunch than he." Grace H. Leighton 1361 East 82nd St. Annual Board IV Vice-President of Laurean Athenaeum Executive Committee A I Class Glee Club III-IV ffWe like her voice, her ev'ry actg ll'e're proud of her-that is a fact." Walter Lewin , 1411 East 80th St. Mandolin Club "Nothing can stop him on his way, Whether at work or merely play." Thomas F. Mahon 9608 Hough Ave. Football II-III Hockey III "For East High he played many a game, And helped to win athletic fame." William D. Meil 7308 Lawnview Ave. 'fAn active boy, but he finds time To please us often with a rhyme." Mabel Newman 1571 East 115th St. 'fShe's talkative and cheery all the dayg We miss her greatly now that she's away." Clementine Frances Nowakowski 8316 Medina Ave. 'fCalm and steady, full of cheer, Doing good throughout the year." Charles William Parkin 10508 Pasadena Ave. ffCharley always has his fun, After all the work is done." Howard F. Pomeroy 2196 Grandview Ave. Demosthenean Prothymean "His friends who know him all agree .Ilore serious are his looks than he." Ellis F. Weeks 1622 East 85th St. "O, work! you have no charm for meg I only cae with mirth to be." Arthur Wiener 1462 East 94th St. Delnosthenean "A good man and true, we trust he will And oft think of East Iligh for old sake's 54 make sake. I --If i c -lwgfiw B II Qiztnrg BOUT three and a half years ago a new regiment was enlisted to take part in a siege of that invincible town "Knowledge" On Sep- , tember the eighth, nineteen thirteen, the order came, stating that we were to approach said town, from the most advantageous point- East High School. We arrived at East High shortly after dawn, a heterogeneous body. There were several older regiments present, whom we seemed to amuse for some reason. The commander-in-chief, a stately man with a Vandyke beard and a kindly face, immediately addressed us and divided our regi- ment into battalions. The following weeks were spent in various ways-the troops apply- ing themselves in different lines of offense. With the exception of two in- stances, such as the acquiring of a new piano and helping to secure an audience for a course of entertainments, we were not brought into very important action. Nevertheless our division was not idle we had frequent skirmishes with tests, the results varying. But most annoying of all our trench life, were the occasions on which a class of people called instructors, fwho by the way claimed to be friendsj indulged in sapping activities and pelted us with zeros whenever opportunity arose. The most important event of the year was the semi-annual inspection of our mental capacity. After the second of these we were dismissed on a three month furlough, returning in September. Our return was heralded by the incessant fire of the sappers and zeros were not infrequent. The only real interruption in our work was an oc- casional athletic or oratorical contest. We gained steadily on the enemy and by June had taken their second battery. As a reward most of us re-- ceived a leave of absence until the following fall. We were now the B I regiment. We had learned to economize our time and consequently had a few spare moments for a variety of amuse- ments, such as dances, skating, and clubs, in which many members distin- guished themselves. In the middle of the winter our mentality was again inspected, the result being satisfactory to most of us. By this time we had discovered that the sappers were in reality a great help, since they taught us to keep our heads bent to the task before us. Our quarters have been changed several times since we entered the service, as has our name. A short time ago, it was thought wise to choose a staff of oflicers from our ranks, since we are now B II's. Our Commander-in-Chief is the ablest general on record, and under his leadership and that of his able staff our defeats are becoming fewer and our efliciency is increasing. The "Besieged Town" still stands, but we are trying to remember that every trench taken brings us nearer to our goal, and we are "doing it" for East High! Roi-:DER BELL, '17. '35 i B II CLASS OFFICERS Ralph Sourbeck . . . ...... Presicleut Edwina Stevens .... .... V ice-President Florence Baumoel .... ..... S ecretary Gilbert Sawyer . . . .......... Treaszwer Helen Landesman . . . .... Assistant Treasure:- Robert Dowling .. .... .Sergeant-at-Arms EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Roeder Bell Wallace Mouat Leonard Rees Margaret Hare Roberta Beach 56 SSV'ID H EI B II CLASS Israel Adler ............. . . Clayton Glenn Allbery . . . Earl Arnold ........... Elmer Fred Awig ...... Eugene P. Bacher ....... .. Florence Ruth Baumoel . . .2199 East 80th St. . . .1578 East 70th St. . . .5708 Quimby Ave. . . .1261 East 74th St. ..7217 Linwood Ave. . . .1858 East 93rd St. Alice Roberta Beach ..... .... 1 797 East 89th St. James Roeder Bell ..... Ethel Blanchard ......... . . Beatrice Bloomfield ........ . . Vincent Gordon Bowman . . . . . Arthur Ilsley Bradley ...... . . .. .1822 East 89th St. . . .1239 East 86th St. . .6206 Belvidere Ave. . . .1940 East 57th St. . . .2081 East 36th St. Charles Norton Brainerd . . . .... 1778 Crawford Rd. Harry P. Brown ......... Marvin Sanger Brown . . . Dorothy M. Brush ........ . . Daniel Francis Buckley .... Frank Henry Clark ...... Harold Payne Climo ...... . . . Margaret Vinnette Cobb .... . . . Helen Cockrem .......... . . . Herbert A. Cole ........ Dolores Cooke ........... . . Corinne Elizabeth Corts . . . . . . Jason A. Crosier ......... . . Coletta M. Crowley .......... . . Agnes Mary Cunningham .... .. George Baker Cutter ...... Stanley Arthur Dale ..... Helen Louise Dauber . .. Francis B. Douglas . . . Robert J. Dowling ..... Dorothea Marie Drake .... Reginald O. Eaton ..... Elsie V. Eiseman .... Frieda Eisenberg . . . Beatrice Elsoffer ..... Gladys Fair ........... Beatrice I. Feniger ..... Joan Bradshaw Fergus . . Kathryn D. Fluer ......... . . . Florence. Charlotte Forster .... . . Leah Friedman ........... . . Helen Sloan Friendship .. Milton E. Ganger ........ Rita Ganger ........... Arthur C. Gest .... Karl C. Gest Alice C. Gilman . . . Myron J. Glauber . . Selma Y. Glick .... Bruce H. Goldberg .... Russell Goldberg ..... Mildred M. Goldstein . .. Frances Goodman .... Adam Graham ...... Grace Grandy ...... Anna Griffiths ....... Mildred M. Groudle .... .8713 Birchdale Ave. ..1567 East 82nd St. ..2028 East 82nd St. . . . . . .7530 Star Ave. . . .1852 East 75th St. ..8520 Carnegie Ave. .1566 Mistletoe Drive .7420 Lawnview Ave. . . .1835 East 89th St. ..11338 Mayfield Rd. .7701 Sagamore Ave. . . .1414 East 86th St. . . .1303 East 92nd St. ..6313 St. Clair Ave. . .9125 Kenmore Avev ..1311 East 84th St. ..7312 Linwood Ave. 8612 Wade Park Ave. ..8514 Carnegie Ave. . . .1385 East 88th St. . . . .7703 Home Court ..8808 Carnegie Ave. ...1175 East 79th St. .6109 Lexington Ave. .11421 Mayfield Road . .9243 Edmunds Ave. 8609 Wade Park Ave. .653 Lake View Road . . .1444 East 88th St. . . .11627 Euclid Ave. ..7215 Linwood Ave. ..1707 East 82nd St. ..1620 East 75th St. . . .1325 East 65th St. . . .1262 Norwood Rd. . .7714 Lockyear Ave. . . . .7513 Euclid Ave. ..10806 Tacoma Ave. . .1577 East 117th St. ..1577 East 117th St. ..2122 East 79th St. . . .1307 East 82nd St. ...12349 Euclid Ave. ..1172 Addison Road H5719 Whittier Ave. .. .1017 East 77th St. Adelaide H. Guillet . . . Della Gutentag Margaret Hare .... Mary Hart ......... Lena Marie Hayden . . . Ewald Heimert ...... E. Marie Hogue .... Clifford Howe ....... George Ingersoll .......... . Marjorie Wilmot Jones Margaret E. Joseph ..... . Bella Geraldine Katz .... Daniel L. Kelly ...... Jean S. Kibby .......... . Franklin Towson Kilmer Arthur Klein ........... Lillian S. Klein ...... Sylvia A. Klein ...... Dorothy M. Kline ..... Gretchen Kolbe ......... . Eleanor Lucile Konker ..... . . . Nettie Elizabeth Kulow Helen Landesman ...... John A. Lanese ....... Maud Leek ......... .... . . . B H CLASS . . . .1585 East 94th Place . . . .1867 East 59th St. .. .7502 Linwood Ave. . . .2101 Adelbert Road . . . .1150 East 71st St. .. .4303 Superior Ave. . . . .1515 East 86th St. .. .1545 Crawford Rd. ...1944 East 90th St. . .1632 Crawford Road ...1827 East 82nd St. . . . . .861 East 72nd St. . . . . .10510 Olivet Ave. . . .2295 East 100th St. . . .1809 East 93rd St. . . . .1340 East 84th St, . . . .1196 Addison Rd. ...1413 East 92nd St. ...1317 East 90th St. . . . .1503 East 75th St. . . . .2087 East 90th St. .8820 Wade Park Ave. . . .1912 East 89th St. 2022 Murray Hill Ave. . . . . .1103 Addison Rd. Oriene Ruth Longo ......... ..... 1 333 East 68th St. Edna McCormack .... Arthur Mackin ...... Dorothy Mallison ..... Doris E. Manchester .. Thomas B. Martinet .... Helen Marie Masterson .... . . . Parker Wright Meade ..... . . . Leonard Joseph Melargno Charles Melbourne ........ . Gertrude Ellen Miller .... . . . Gladys D. Miller ........ . William' Elliott Miller .... Dorothy Anne Monroe . . . Robert D. Moore ..... Lee Morreau ....... Wallace Mouat ...... H. Monroe Nichols . .. Katherine Plantinga .. Leonard Malcolm Rees . . . . Harry E. Rich ....... Ruth A. Robishaw George H. Ross ..... W. Gilbert Sawyer . . . Donald C. Seager .... Stella W. Sepetosky .... George L. Skeel ...... James Brunton Small . . . . . . Laura Smith ......... Ralph N. Sourbeck . . . Marion Stephens ..... Edwina A. Stevens Lester F. Stormont . . . Stewart Tame ..... . . .1242 East 85th St. . . .567 East 102nd St. . . .2062 East 93rd St. . . .1742 East 90th St. . . . .1524 East 84th St. . . . .1247 East 87th St. ..2114 Abington Road . . . .1380 East 86th St. . . . .1315 East 77th St. ..9117 Birchdale Ave. . . . . .11435 Euclid Ave. . . .1388 East 89th St. . . . .1360 East 82nd St. . . . .1453 East 85th St. ....1601 East 115th St. . . .8615 Meridian Ave. .. .1620 East 105th St. ..10321 Ashbury Ave. . . . .1370 East 95th St. . . . .976 East 79th St. . . . .1256 East 61st St. . . .1277 East 58th St. . . . .1936 East 93rd St. . . .Olmsted Falls, Ohio ...1127 East 79th St. . . . . . . .1825 Ansel Rd. .9716 Woodward Court . . . .1688 East 84th St. . . .9215 Birchdale Ave. . . .1442 East 115th St. . . . .1958 East 83rd St. . .7603 Wade Park Ave. . . . . .2073 Adelbert Rd. B II CLASS Joseph Toland ......... James Edward Town . . . Mary Ulrey ........... Lois Hall Van Raalte . . . Lucie Winifred Van Tyne Judith Kathryn Viall . . Clara May Vinnedge .... John T. Vorpe ........ Helen Elizabeth Wagener Carlos Warner ......... Mabel Grace White ..... . Ruth Williams ....... Edytha Belle Wise .7 .... Roy Clayton Wisotzke.. John B. Works ......... Elizabeth Babette Zaller .... Victor D. Zeve ......... Roger Zucker .......... JUNIOR CHOP SUEY . . . .1879 East 101st St. . . . .1654 Holyrood Rd. .1536 East 78th Place . . .1549 East 86th St. . . . . .6313 Dibble Ave. 1728 East 116th Place . . . .2035 East 96th St. . . . . .9208 Hough Ave. . . . .7706 Cornelia Ave. ..North Randall, Ohio ...1457 East 92nd St. ...1848 East 87th St. . . . .1555 East 65th St. . . . .7509 Decker Ave. . . . .2060 East 89th St. . . . .6802 Hough Ave. . . .6801 Carnegie Ave. . . .11103 Ashbury Ave. AST winter, during the Christmas vacation, I was a Guest at my grand-father's farm. While there, a friend and I took a lunch con- sisting of a Bottle of milk and several Graham crackers, and went hunting with Nellie, the dog. After walking up hill and down Dale, over Clay ground and crossing two Brooks, we entered a Small Beach woods. We soon passed a hut which was the habitation of two Wise men, one of whom was a Sawyer, the other a Forster. After journeying on for some time we heard the dog barking, looked around and saw Nellie, Wagener tail and chasing a Brown Hare which escaped by darting into a Brush pi e. On the next day, more Snow had fallen, so we drove to the neighbor- ing Towne in a Cutter, to buy a Pack of White sheets, a small quantity of Rosewater, a music-Roll and a corn-Cobb pipe. Then we went into a restaurant, where the Cook served us with a Skeel full of Rich milk and several slices of bread. After the lunch was Eaton, we started down the street, and just as we were passing a Temple, an acquaintance, who was riding down the street on a bicycle, suddenly fell to the ground, and by the Bond of Friendship we were compelled to hasten to him. He had died pf Hart failure. We carried him to his Foster parents who buried him ater. By this time it was quite late in the afternoon, so we got our horse and started home. We had covered two miles of our journey, and were just passing several old Barnes, as a Miller with a load of Hour drove from one of them. He said, "Gutentag," to us, and asked us if we had any "Katz" to Sell. We said that we hadn't but would sell him a Tame Fox or some chickens with pointed Beeks. Since we could not agree on the prices, we drove on once more and reached the farm just as the dinner- Bell rang. After the dinner was over, I told the folks Howe we spent the day, and then climbed the Stair-case to seek sweet repose after the long and exciting day. GEORGE B. CUTTER, '17, 60 THE HISTORY OF THE CLASS OF FEBRUAR 'Twas early on a Monday morn About two years ago. We stepped within the doors of East With our faces all aglow. With skipping step we started out To view the sights withing But straightway we were told to Walk By some one tall and thin. No one will know the ridicule That we did suffer then. And oh! but we worked hard for hours To get a mark of ten. But then all that was changed with time When we reached the term D two. We strutted proudly through the halls. We owned the school, we knew. The mid-year tests came all too soon And we did quake with fear For we had been at foot-ball games The first part of the year. Our books began to be a bore So we did barely pass. But there were some who always proved An honor to our class. As C twos we were quite at home Within the spacious wallsg And we knew better than to eat While sauntering through the halls. When all the school was under rule Of student government, We did our utmost for the cause, Disorder to prevent. Some, now as B ones, have been seized As prisoners of war By Junior clubs whose welcome seemed At the time to be a bore. And then when we pass on ahead, Let each of us try hard To see if we can't raise the grades On that little yellow card. Y, 1918. CHARLOTTE WOODBURY, FEB., '18, 61 B I CLASS B I CLASS Celia Akers ..... Paul Archinard ..... James M. Arnstine ....... Melda Artherholt ....... Elliott Broughton Atwater .... Ruth A. Bachman .......... Frederick George Barker jr James E. Barnes .......... Arthur Reginald Beale . .. Margaret Esther Beeks . .. BI . . . . .7002 Wade Park Ave. .. . . . .1881 East 86th St. . . .1575 East 115th St. .. .... 1544 East 120th St. . . . . .3051 Euclid Blvd. . . . . .2104 Stearns Rd. . . . .1851 East 97th St. 7717 Superior Ave .' .'1824 East 79th srl . . . .8014 Melrose Ave. Anna Ethel Bendan ...... . . . .2192 Clarkwood Ave. Lucille Fannette Berger Andrew Robert Birney .... Frederick Elmer Blake . ........... 1720 East 82nd St. Girard David Bond ..... . . . .1944 East 66th St. . . . .1783 East 93rd St. . . . .1692 East 84th St. Alexander M. Bonnett .... ............. 1 243 East 71st St. Marcus A. Bradley ..... Clarence Boyer Briggs .... Ross Brownlee ......... Thomas R. Cadwell ....... ....... Alice Eleanor Carlson ........ Raymond Lawrence Carlson .... . . Sarah C. Carman .......... .... Julien Harold Case ...... . . Edith Lillian Caunter .... . Joe Clay .............. Forrester Clements .. John Edward Clines .... Jean Mary Chisholm Nathan Cohen ....... Elizabeth Combes . . . Leslie Gordon Cook ...... .. Harold H. Crane ............ Edward James Cummings .... Alfred Dangler ........... . John A. Davidson ........ Thomas Kemp Dissette . . . . . Halbert F. Doig ......... .. Helena Katherine Dorn .... Whittier Orth Duffle ...... . Walter Eaton ......... Virginia V. Eckman Mary Ely ........... Edith Mae Evans Edward E. Evans ...... Alice Feldman .......... Dorothy Francis Foster John J. Gattozzi ......... Marion N. Gibbons .... Dorothy Blanche Giloy .... .......... SuperiorAve. . . .3050 Monmouth Rd., Clev. Hts. . . . . .8216 Hough Ave. . . . .1623 East 84th St. . . . .1354 East 81st St. . . . .1504 East 82nd St. .7121 Wade Park Ave. . . . .1527 East 85th St. . . . .7012 Burnham Ct. . . . . .6407 Euclid Ave. . . . .1831 East 63rd St. ........995 Ansel Rd. . . . .1645 East 85th St. . . . .1644 East 75th St. 10113 South Boulevard . . .9728 Woodward Ct. . . .1709 East 115th St. . . .1605 East 118th St. . . .1655 East 117th St. . . . .6704 Dunham Ave. . . . .1892 East 87th St. . .7405 Lawnview Ave. CLASS . . . . .1568 Addison Rd. . . . .1765 East 63rd St. . . . . .3528 Muriel Ave. 7441 Etar Ave., N. E. . . . .1560 East 82nd St. . . . . . . .7708 Star Ave. . . . . .8616 Hough Ave. . . . .6020 Quimby Ave. . . . . .1106 Addison Rd. . . .1954 East 123rd St. . . . .1924 East 93rd St. . . . .1664 East 79th St. Isidor Goldreich ......... ................ 1 699 East 70th St. Leo Goodman ............ ..... L ake Shore Blvd., Wickliffe, Ohio Edwin Hamilton ............ ................ 2 058 East 96th St. Donald Lucien Harbaugh ...... .............. 2 022 East 89th St. Miriam Kathryn Hardgrove .... ........ 1 0003 Olivet Ave. Josephine Harlow ........... ..... 8 609 Wade Park Ave. Arthur Conklin Heffner .... ..... 8 115 Wade Park Ave. Martha Heffner ......... ........ 1 049 E. 71st St. Elizabeth J. Herbert ......1644 E. 86th St. Sam Horovitz ....... Donald Hosmer ....... Thelma Beryl Ingram Marie B. Jappe ....... William B. Jones ..... Florence Judd .... Charles Keller ........ Mabel E. Kidd ....... Carol M. Klaustermeyer Hilda L. Klein ........ Wilbur R. Klein ...... Robert H. Koehler .... Frederick Lamprecht .. Carl Lauster ........ Rolinda R. Lawrence . . Maynard Lee ......... Francis Edwin Leyden . Ruth Lichty ......... Nellie Marion Lee .... Lillian Anderene Lewis. Edith Beth Lloyd ..... Charles C. Lohiser Wheeler G. Lovell . . . Henry Luck ........ Clarence Marcuson .. Margaret McClune . . . John McKean ....... Lloyd G. McKeith .... Harlan G. Metcalf .... Florence Helen Meyer . Ralph Leroy Miller .... Ray J. Neal ......... Dorothy Nicholls Bernard Osicki . . . Mildred Pack ......... Douglas C. Palmer Florence Winifred Parker .... . . . Deane Parsons ........... . . . Joseph Pereles ........ Julius V. Reisman .... Walter Rickman .... Persis Rockey .... Helen Roll ......... Ruth S. Rosenstein . . . Robert S. Rosewater . . . Arline Rueter ........ Miriam Salberg ....... Donald Baldwin Schafer Raymond Sell ........ Helen E. Shively ...... Dudley Sifling ....... Fraser Parkes Smith . . Isla E. Smith ........ Portia Haydn Smith . . . . . Raymond Smith ...... Dorothy Allen Snow . . . Edwin B. Stair ...... Arthur H. Stephan Clara Helen Stern B I CLASS . . . .2069 E. 77th St. .. . .1517 E. 84th St. . . . .1640 E. 85th St. . .1877 East 69th St. ..7715 Melrose Ave. .1953 East 116th St. 1508 Addison Rd. ..5902 Quimby Ave. .1671 East 117th St. . .1725 East 90th St. ..6306 Quimby Ave. .1516 East 86th St. .2066 East 77th St. . . . .1058 E. 64th St. . .1323 East 93rd St. . .1324 East 84th St. .. .6820 Zoeter Ave. . .1803 East 82nd St. . .1325 East 84th St. . . .1604 Hazel Drive ..7221 Melrose Ave. ...5526 Perkins Ct. .10008 Lamont Ave. .1596 East 117th St. .1611 East 82nd St. .1718 East 79th St. . . .9816 North Blvd. .7207 Superior Ave. . .2023 East 96th St. . .1433 East 82nd St. . .1394 East 95th St. . .7714 Cornelia Ave. 8619 Wade Park Ave. .8004 Hoffman Ave. . . .7411 Myron Ave. .7218 Carnegie Ave. . . .875 East 79th St. .1862 East 90th St. .1609 East 117th St. . .1959 East 82nd St. . .1353 East 82nd St. . . . .6108 White Ave. . . .1037 Ansel Road . .1312 East 92nd St. . . .6702 Hough Ave. . . .7602 Redell Ave. .2115 East 93rd St. ..1606 East 85th St. .7122 Superior Ave. . ........ 6011 Olive Ct. .1567 East 117th St. . .1732 East 89th St. . . .877 East 79th St. ..1206 East 86th St. 7106 Lawnview Ave. . . .8809 Hough Ave. .2120 East 105th St. .7315 Linwood Ave. ..6114 Quimby Ave. I- B I CLASS Theodore Paul Stueber . .. ..... 1938 East 84th St. Iglaomi Stull .......... ...... 1 456 East 71th St. va Mae Swingle .... ...8203 Wade Park Ave. Georgia Temple ...... .... 1 603 Woodlawn Ave. Clara Louise Tiffany .... ..... 1 206 East 87th St. Margaret Frances Toan . . . ..... 1407 East 85th St. Gertrude Todd ....... ..... 1 421 East 85th St. Mary Rose Voss ....... .......... 1 183 East 81st St. Marion O. Walker ....... ......... 7 421 Lawnview Ave. Lenore Frances Walsh .... ............. 1 337 East 84th St. William H. Watkins ........ .... 2 920 Lee Rd., Shaker Hg'ts. Edward D. Weatherhead ....... .......... 1 777 Crawford Rd. Allette Jeanette Wennerstrom .... ................. 7 505 Redell Ave. Edward R. Williams ........... .................. 2 057 East 88th St. Charlotte E. Woodbury ...... . . .2817 Hampshire Rd., Cleveland Hgt's Stewart E. Wright ........ .................... 1 547 East Blvd. William H. Wright .......... ....... 8 009 Carnegie Ave. Glenna Caroline Wuescher . . . ..... 1432 East 92nd St. 1 WI! , N9 m J , ,G Q Mi i..--- 'AM V' QTHQ-.R 5:3400 1 -mulwlm ' K dia- " .a..:. fu ff I F fi' 'Q' 3 91 5 Eff.-If 51 2: ., T' . merry 1-new Puu. Foq s-HM, "A zero's as good as a ten" So Johnny said gailyg but when O's filled up his card. He thought it was hard To take his D Latin again. 66 Q - as so o A .-5 i E .1 A A 1 A A A A L i -- A - A 1. Y -1: E F' F' "L F1 A : -E 'E 52 :E 5521- -Ei? -5, '52 E A 222-is-3-12-.2 A .g E S. o EEE:-Ei"""555 ft '!EF'.2af'i 2 :?"2'5'2 f-E - :xF"" ' - -E v 1 3 -f 'F -r -f -: 2 vi Q g 5 rush C II Qiainrg HE whole of East High is divided into four parts of which the Seniors inhabit one, the Juniors another. We Sophs, rooms 28, 32, 31 and and 13 between eight-twenty-five and eight-thirty-tive. The Flats exist in what's left. The bravest of these are the Sophs. For we have the nerve to write a history, around the single historical event of our young lives, that Baby Show. The program at that Freshman House-warming, with the 'excep- tion of Mr. Lothman's speech, was given by Seniors. A boy, who we after- ward discovered was Joseph Herbert, told us of the weighty re- sponsibilities of school life and, he as spokesman of the departing Seniors willed them to us, their inheritors. Mary Armstrong played the violin, Helen Umstead the piano. Our principal gave us a cordial welcome. After his address we departed with a firm resolve to study at least three hours daily, to eat hearty breakfasts and to avoid the pie wagon. This motive, especially the three hour study item, was further strengthened after our parents mostly mothers, were formally introduced to our teachers. In spite or maybe because of our eventless career we are a happy class. Like nations, classes who have the least history are the most prosperous and content. We took a hand in sports, one of our boys made the basketball team. Three Sophs received foot-ball sweaters. We are beginning to be impressed by thegraver side of school life, Student Self Government, The Blue and Gold, The Annual. And since next year we shall take oratory the shadow of rhetoricals is clouding the brilliancy of our smiles. Like the brave Belgians in Caesar's commentaries, we wage continual war with our national enemies, the Flats. Needless to say they have been completely subdued. And if they do not regard us with love, yet they have a wholesome respect for our superior knowledge. MONICA DORAN, '18. Mr. Lothman: What grade are the boys in your room, Mr. Knight? Mr. Knight fbrisklyl : B I's, P. G's - - - Mr. Peck Cgrufflyl : And N. G's. GT w 11 C II CLASS Joseph N. Abrahams . . . Marion Varian Albin .... Fred B. Allberry ........ Frances Elizabeth Allen . . . Marie Josephine Auth ...... Edward Baginski ........... ........ ........1886E.101stSt Florence Elizabeth Bailey Norma Hart Baker ......... . . Gertrude Florence Bates .... . Arthur Beduhn .......... . Paul Bidwell ............ . Helen Dorothy Bloomfield . .. . Wesley Blue ............ Frederick William Boltz, jr.. . . Florence Irene Bottrell ...... . . . John Walter Boyle ........ . . Samuel D. Brady ........ Neil J. Briehl ........... . Ronald J. Brown .......... Donald Densmore Burdett . . . William M. Carran ....... Agnes Bernice Cary ...... Florence Marion Caswell .... Robert W. Chamberlin .... . Fred Chandler ............. Dorothy Bernice Clampitt . . . Helen Marie Clobitz ...... Morley Clock ........... Edmund Clucas .......... . Gordon A. Conner .......... . Martha Castleberry Cooke Helen Louise Cottrell ....... . Lillian La Verne Creter ..... . . Naomi Hauck Crittenden .... . Arthur W. Damon ........ . Harry A. F. Daniel ..... Eila Caroline Davis ...... . Geneva Minetta Delmage Julia Rosamond Delmage . Mary Frances Dice ....... Agnes Catherine Donnelly . . . . Monica Doran ........... . Douglas E. Downie ..... Alice Ruth Eggett ....... . Harvey Harold Elsoffer . . . . Ellis C. Emmons ........ Oliver S. Emrich ...... Milton Engel ...... Ernest Emma ...... Alberta Mae Evans .... Helene M. Fagan ........ George Fenstermacher . . . Alexander Ferriman .... Helen Lester Finn ..... Clarence W. Fitch ....... William Fogarty ........ Miriam Katherine Franz .... Irene Mae Frier .......... Laura Bell Froggett ..... . CII ...6115 Belvidere Ave . . . . .1217 Addison Rd . . . .1578 E. 70th St . . .7202 Hough Ave . . .6831 Bayliss Ave 1202 E. 84th St . .8624 Wade Park Ave . . . .11500 Mayfield Rd . . . .9014 Kenmore Ave . . .11397 Glenwood Ave ...6206 Belvidere Ave .......1392 E. 80th St . .1592 E. 86th St ' Qiasioo ' Forrest Hill Ave .......1265 E. 81st St . .17928 Canterbury Rd . . . .1618 Hollywood Rd . . . . . .1888 E. 81st St ....1711 E. 84th srf . . . .2075 E. 81st St .. .1608 E. 117th St . . . . . .1826 E. 93rd St . . . .1601 Hollywood Rd . ..1917 E. 71st St . ..1683 E. 84th St . . . .6005 Quimby Ave . . . . . .1943 E. 82nd St . . . . .6102 Whittier Ave . . . .1619 Hollywood Rd . . . .11338 Mayfield Rd . . . . . .2082 E.102nd St .12017 Wade Park Ave . . . . . .2077 E. 100th St .. .. .. .2072 E. 79th St . . . .7601 Aberdeen Ave . . . . . .1841 E.101st St . . . .1524 Crawford Rdl . . . .1524 Crawford Rd . . . . . 6013 Dibble Ave . . . .7613 Superior Ave . . .7702 Sagamore Ave ........1632 Ansel Rd ...6103 Belvidere Ave . . .6109 Lexington Ave . . . . . .1313 E. 65th St . . . .2108 E. 89th St . . .5512 Hough Ave . . . . .1047 E. 79th St . . . .2125 Fairmount St .8033 Whitethorn Ave . . . . . .7305 Myron Ave .......1843 E. 90th St . .10519 Fairmount Ave . . . . . .1824 E. 105th St . . . .6005 Whittier Ave . . . .1256 E. 74th St . . . .2108 E. 71st St . . . .10074 Republic Ct . CLASS Theresa Frost Ruth Garner V Harold Gibson ....... Rhea Ida Glueck ....... Ruth Jeanne Goldreich .. Jerome Goodman ....... Verna May Grandy ....... Claude Grasgreen ........ Lililan Rortense Greenbaum Evelyn Mabel Greenslade . . . Isabel Marjorie Greig ...... Melville M. Greig ...... Helen Elizabeth Griese .. Leah Gross ............ Elmer Groth ............ Louise Ray Gusky ......... Elizabeth Fell Harrold .... Harold G. Hart ......... Marion Hart .............. Khlea Verdella Hawthorne . Marion Dyer Healy ........ Flora Heimerdinger ..... Frank Heller ............. Frances I. Herrick ........ Georgina Dorothy Holmes. . Margaret Elizabeth Hopkins Philip Hummel .......... 4. Kenneth Hurd ........... Elizabeth R. Johnson . . . Katherine F. Jones ...... Margaret Emma J Linkin .... Sarah Marie Kaufman . . . John O. Keim .......... William King ............. John Kloss .............. Mary Weideman Klumpf .. Jean Louise Koch ......... Marjory D. Koch ....... Lewis F. Kohn ...... Marion B. Kronthal .... Margaret Eliza Lander . . . Marion Elizabeth Lander . . . Paul Laning ............ Ruth Leach ........... Elsie B. Lederle ..... Ruth Miriam Lewin .... Reba M. Lewis ...... Leonard Lindner .. Alex. Lindquist .... Lewis R. Lux ........ Marie F. McConnell .... Hilda McGee ........... Genevieve F. McNulty .. Katherine D. Maltbie . . . Ivan Marshall .......... Edith H. Mason .......... Geraldine Christina Meek . . Tirzah A. Merrick ......... Matthew Miller ........ CH . . . . . .1185 E. 81st St. . . .8026 Melrose Ave. ..8931 Meridian Ave. . . . . . .9376 Hough Ct. . . . .7015 Hough Ave. .. . .2057 E. 82nd St. . . . .1257 Addison Rd. ....1587 E. 65th St. ....2053 E. 96th St. .8303 Superior Ave. . . . . .2049 E. 79th St. . . . .2049 E. 79th St. . . . .1900 E. 86th St. . . . . .1274 E. 81st St. ...1151 Addison Rd. .1523 East Boulevard .9228 Birchdale Ave. . . . .9409 Talbot Ave. . . . . .2052 E. 82nd St. . . . . .1387 E. 94th St. . .7519 Superior Ave. . . . . .1923 E. 71st St. ....1683 E. 86th St. . . .10510 Euclid Ave. .. .16706 Endora Rd. . . . . .9314 Miles Ave. . . . .7119 Euclid Ave. . . . .1715 E. 115th St. ..8912 Kenmore Ave. ...1422 Addison Rd. . . . . .1453 E. 65th St. .6105 Belvidere Ave. . . . . .1796 E. 93rd St. . . . . .1924 E. 87th St. ....2102 E. 89th St. H3907 Prospect Ave. . . .10 University Hall . . . . .1706 E. 90th St. . . . .6520 Hough Ave. . . .8128 Linwood Ave. . . . . .1653 E. 86th St. . . . . .1653 E. 86th St. . . . . .1940 E. 73rd St. . . . .1965 E. 81st St. . . .1328 E. 93rd St. . . . . .1411 E. 80th St. . . . . .1345 E. 82nd St. . . .5819 Whittier Ave. . . . .7421 Melrose Ave. . . . . .2066 E. 77th St. . . . . .6707 Zoeter Ave. 10502 Wade Park Ave. . . . . .1468 E. 92nd St. . . . . .6014 Hough Ave. ....1848 E. 101st St. . . . . .1849 E. 86th St. . . . .2082 E. 100th St. ...1380 E. 81st St. . . . .6014 Dibble Ave. CLASS C I CLASS Douglas Mouat .... Louise E. Munsie .... Helen M. T. Murphy Geraldine M. Nardi Lawrence Newman .. John Olson ........... Anna Mae Pavlicek .... Marion L. Piehl ..... Edward Poole ....... John Ralph .......... Helen Catherine Reifel . . . Helen M. Reinhart Elizabeth Rindlen ..... Edward E. Rodewald . . . Richard Rodgers ..... Lucy Louisa Roofe . . . Cliiord A. Rovetto ..... Frances Mae Rowell . . . Carroll Ruben ....... Catherine R. Ryan . .. Edward St. John Donald Schaub ...... Helen D. Schulze ..... Kenmore Schweitzer .. Dorothy Seymour ....... .... Douglas Lee Sharpe . . . Mildred Pauline Sielaff Louis C. Skeel ........ . . .8615 Meridian Ave . . .. .1632 E. 65th St .. .1275 E. 74th St . . .2180 Cornell Rd . . . .1571 E. 115th St ...1339 E. 86th St ...1157 E. 60th St . . . . .1652 E. 93rd St ....1031 E. 76th St .. .1337 E. 85th St ...1538 E. 84th St ...1893 E. 90th St . . . .6620 Hough Ave . . . .9234 Adams Ave ...1378 E. 85th St . . . . .1868 E. 79th St ....10113 Cedar Ave . . . .1673 E. 81st St .. .1714 E. 60th St . . . . .1320 E. 68th St . . .9515 Edmunds Ave .. . .7718 Decker Ave . . . . .5610 Luther Ave . . .6042 Superior Ave . . . . .1641 E. 84th St 9322 Wade Park Ave . . . . .6216 Dibble Ave . .1825 Ansel Rd Beatrice J. Sprague . . . l l ..8'8.1'9 Meridian Ave Hazel L. Sprague .... Dorothy C. Staiger Milton A. Stein ..... Thorpe Struggles .... Helen E. Sunstrom . . . Tom B. Thurston .... Enid Irene Tippett . .. Earl W. Tite ......... Helen Gertrude Toland Ben Truesdale .......... Mary Elizabeth Tuteur Frances Marie Ulcher . Bertram H. Van Dellen Howard Vormelker Blanche M. Wagner . . . Estelle L. Waite ...... Margaret N. Waite .... Alice Mae Walker .... Prudence Wardwell . . . Mildred Wertheim ..... Edna A. Westphal ..... Dorothy E. Wherry .... Frank Edward Whitaker Barton Williams ........ . Stuart R. Williams ..... . Celia A. Wisuwski . . . Kurt Zorn ........... Gertrude Zuckerman . .. l . . .8819 Meridian Ave ....1329 E. 82nd St ....1468 E. 94th St ....1696 E. 84th St ......1211 E. 84th St . . . . . .1955 E. 75th St ..7700 Sagamore Ave . ..1394 E. 80th St .. .1879 E. 101st St ....1661 E. 82nd St . . .8415 Carnegie Ave ......963 E. 78th St ....934 E. 76th St . .. .1517 E. 80th St . . . . .1898 E. 66th St . . . . .5614 Luther Ave . . . .1338 Addison Ave . . . .8016 Melrose Ave ....2062 E. 115th St . . . . .2037 E. 88th St ....1405 E. 93rd St ....1852 E. 70th St . .1370 E. 94th St .. .1848 E. 87th St ...10510 Wilbur Ave . . .8216 Sowinski Ave . . . . .South Euclid, O . . . .6620 Hough Ave . jigizturg nf the C I Gilman NE rainy and slushy day toward the latter part of January in the year nineteen fifteen, we entered East High for the first time. We called ourselves Freshmen, but the upper classmen rudely and cruelly referred to us as the Flats. They laughed at us, and at every thing we did. One thing we didn't do was to stand in the lower hall and obstruct traffic Ca Junior and Senior traitj. We soon learned what Flats were noted for and put a stop to their merrymaking. When we were finally put in the right classes things began to get in- teresting. We enjoyed the numerous thrills in "How I killed a Bear" and we liked algebra, that is some of us liked it. The messieurs Petersilge. Peck and Haber instructed us in this delightful science, and it was greatly enlightened by their abundant supply of new jokes. Some were lucky and got Miss Kraft for English and Algebra. This teacher signed her name as O K 26 but now she signs it O K 13. Others were put in Miss Wright's English classes, and enjoyed the poetry that she recites by the yard. High School was diferent and we liked it. Some of us liked the lunch hour best and thought the Wiener sandwiches, that could be obtained in the lunch room, for the small sum of live cents, were delicious. Time flew by and we passed on into our Sophomore year. Student Self Government was introduced at this time and it was a success. So far we are the most extraordinary class that has ever been in East High in the fact that We have done nothing to make ourselves famous, but before we pass out of the realms of good old East High we will make a record that will never be beaten. W. FINTZE, '19. OUR CLASS When we recall our school days here We'l1 see each lad and lass, For each has carved a place his own In memories of Our Class. Some days of pride, a few of fun, Some of regret, Alas! But all these days together make The history of Our Class. Apart, yet linked by mem'ry's chain Each o'er life's road will pass. O! comrades dear, what e'er you do, Be worthy of Your Class. LILLIAN CRETER, '18. 73 C I CLASS 'Margaret Andreas ..... .John D. Arthur ..... Elton Ashley ...... Eben Ayers ............ Lucie Bailey ............. Frances Josephine Baird .... . . . Curtis T. Baisch .......... . . . Adelbert Baldwin ...... Marion Barnes ...... Osborn F. Bartlett ..... Engle Beale ........... Clara Josephine Beatty .... . Norman Bennett ...... Leola Benninghoff ..... Charles Bishop ......... Joe D. Bookwalter ........ .... William Barnard Brian .... . . . Genevieve Briggs ...... Margaret Bubetz ..... George Callahan .. Virian Carlin Bessie Chapman .... Bernice Ching ........ Charles R. Cleveland Frances D. Clark ...... Edgar S. Cook ...... Verse Criswell .... Roy Crowe ......... Louis E. A. D'Amico . . . Florence Davidson .... Gertrude Davies ....... Richard L. Davis ......... Pasquale Arthur D'Errico .... . Lawrence De Viney ...... Harold E. Donahue ..... . Gladys A. Doner ..... Edward Dudley ..... Otto Eisenberg ....... Clarence Evans ........ Alma Aldeane Everhart . . . Leonore Bertha Exline .... Ralph Valentine Exline . . . . William J. Fintze ...... Marie E. Follzien ........ . Marion Jeanne Garson Evelyn G. George ...... Joseph H. Glasser ..... Ruby Greenberg ..... Harry Grossberg ...... Constance E. Grossman . . . . Melba H. Gottlob ...... Geraline C. Haas . .. Kenneth D. Hall .... Gerrard Hansel ...... Elizabeth Harding .... .James Rindall Hay .... Robina L. Hay ..... Jessie Helm ......... .Jeannette Henderson . . . CI . .7319 Linwood Ave. . .11334 Mayfield Rd. . . .8002 Melrose Ave. .1719 E. 82nd St. . . . .8108 Hough Ave. . . . . .9304 Hough Ct. ..5611 Linwood Ave. . .1582 Crawford Rd. ..7717 Superior Ave. . . .6011 Quimby Ave. . . . . . .Gates Mills, O. . . . .2028 E. 100th St. . .6708 Dunham Ave. . . . .9506 Hough Ave. . . .11312 Euclid Ave. 8206 Wade Park Ave. 1718 E. 79th St. .3050 Monmouth Rd. ... . .1859 E. 79th St. . . . . .1380 Ansel Rd. . . .2031 E. 100th St. . . . .1584 E. 84th St. . . . . .1349 E. 81st St. . .8009 Bellevue Ave. . . . . .1984 E. 70th St. ...1495 E. 118th St. ....1221 E. 85th St. . . . . .1687 E. 70th St. . . . . .1690 E. 70th St. . . . . .2181 E. 79th St. . . . .1347 E. 68th St. . . . .1912 E. 97th St. . . .2203 Adelbert Rd. . . . . .1811 E. 65th St. . . . . .1893 E. 90th St. . . . . .1876 E. 69th St. ..8208 Carnegie Ave. ....1175 E. 79th St. ....1860 E. 70th St. . . . .1686 E. 82nd St. . . . . .1712 E. 85th St. ....1408 E. 93rd St. ..8701 Carnegie Ave. . . . .1845 E. 101st St. . . . . .1953 E. 73rd St. .. . . .1593 E. 82nd St. . . . .7611 Redell Ave. . . . . . . .918 Wheelock ....1693 E. 82nd St. . .1475 Crawford Rd. . . .11350 Hessler Rd. . . . .1258 E. 100th St. . . . .8920 Hough Ave. .7631 Lexington Ave. . . . . .1907 E. 66th St. . . . . .5802 Utica Ave. . . . .7211 Duluth Ave. ....1834 E. 79th St. . . . . .1832 E. 90th St. CLASS Gordon Herrig ...... Richard K. Hexter ..... Mildred Marie Hoban . . . Frank Ho-dubski ..... Merriman Holtz . . . Ralph Honburg .... Ruth Horr ........ Eleanor Huettich .. Ruth E. Jacobs Mary A. Janes .... Alfred Jenkins ...... George A. Jennings .... Lucille Johnson ..... . Martha D. Johnson .... Lucy Joseph ........... Margaret Elizabeth Kagy. ' 1 I . Ella Kiefer ............ Edith H. Kohn ........ Endora Krause . .. Dorothy Land ..... Jeanne Lewenthal .... Harriet M. Luxton .. Cyril McKenna .... Mary McNulty ...... Hugo Maerlender ...... Alice Martin ......... Katherine E. Matchett . . Frank T. Matia ........ Arthur H. Mattmueller . Stuart McLaren Meil .. Arwood Meyer ........ Elsie Michaelis . . . Russell Nall ....... Irene Nierath ....... Harold A. Oldham Frederick W. Ott .... Fred H. Palmer Clarence Perelman . . . Vera Pivatto ........ Raymond Pomeroy ..... 'Laura Beaumont Pratt . . Cecilia J. Quilty ....... Joe Ranallo .......... Ruth Richmond .... Hyman Rosen .... Hilda Sampliner . . . Dorothy Schafer . . . Sarah Schneider ..... Dorothy Schlesinger . . . Bertram Schrier ..... Esther Skinner . . . Alan Slayton ...... Josephine Sloan ..... Carmeta M. Smith Dorothy E. Smith .... Gertrude C. Smith .... Charles Snajdr .... Kathryn Snell . .. William Spear . . . C I CLASS ....2055 E. 93rd St. . . . . .1950 E. 73rd St. ..8806 Superior Ave. . . . . .1180 E. 81st St. . . . .1949 E. 79th St. . . . . .1929 E. 90th St. . . . . .2106 E. 93rd St. . .6712 Dunham Ave. . . . . .1779 E. 89th St. . . . .1893 E. 87th St. . . . . .1936 E. 79th St. .. . .1902 E. 101st St. . ..... 8902 Meridian Ave. . . . . .983 Maude Ave. . . . .1689 E. 115th St. . . . .9508 Hough Ave. . . . . .1110 E. 74th St. . . . .1592 E. 105th St. . . . . .1378 E. 88th St. . . . . .6107 White Ave. .1523 East Boulevard . . . . .5711 Luther Ave. .. . .1360 E. 84th St. . . . . .1468 E. 92nd St. . . . .8003 Hough Ave. . . . . .1023 E. 72nd St. . . . .8927 Hough Ave. ..8121 Sowinski Ave. . .1685 Crawford Rd. .7308 Lavvnvievv Ave. . . . . .1398 E. 89th St. . . . . .1092 E. 79th St. . . . . . .1188 E. 85th St. . . . .7505 Decker Ave. . . . . .1628 E. 85th St. . .9208 Edmunds Ave. .1543 East Boulevard . . . . .1888 E. 66th St. . . .12211 Mayfield Rd. .. . .1326 E. 65th St. . . . .1978 E. 70th St. . . . .5801 Hough Ave. . . .12105 Mayfield Rd. .5703 Lexington Ave. 7205 Wade Park Ave. .7207 Lawnview Ave. 9107 Edmunds Ave. . . . .1520 Crawford Rd. . . . .1561 E. 117th St. ... .2040 E. 83rd St. . . . .1965 E. 81st St. . . . . . . .1693 E. 84th St. . . . .8300 Linwood Ave. . . . . .1449 E. 88th St. 8701 Harkness Rd. 1614 E. 118th St. 7507 Lavvnvievv Ave. 1720 E. 89th St. . . . . . . . .7403 Dellenbaugh Ave. i C I CLASS George Squier ........ . . Lois Alberta Steiner . Edwin Strand ........ . Fred M. Thrall ..... Maryett Todd ..... Donald Tomlinson . . . Arthur C. Twiggs . . . Alfred K. Ulrey ...... . Bert Ungar ......... Clarence Van Bergen. Anthony Vitantonio . . . . . . Edwin Vorpe ....... Marion Walker Lorna E. Weber . . . Orville Weaver ...... Elton Wennerstrom ..... . Hazel S. Wertheimer . James L. West ....... Virginia A. Wilkins . . . . . Arthur Williamson . . . Harlan Wilson ..... Irma Wormser ...... Esther Worthington . . . H8103 Whitethorn Ave .7203 Lawnview Ave. .. .6820 Bayliss Ave. . . . . .1881 E. 79th St. . . . .2025 E. 100th St. 8003 Wade Park Ave. ..10012 Lamont Ave .. .1536 E. 78th Place ...H1342 E. 89th st.. . . . . . .1350 Ansel Rd. .2037 Murray Hill Rd. . . . .9208 Hough Ave. H6935 Superior Ave. . . . . .1792 E. 65th St. . .10012 Lamont Ave. . . . . .7505 Redell Ave. . . . .1321 E. 82nd St. . . . .8112 Hough Ave. . . . . .1656 E. 75th St. H9735 Woodward Ct. . . . .1557 E. 117th St. .7718 La Grange Ave. . . . .6216 Quimby Ave Fe. '-'- --'Tff,gf'i Breathes there a pupil with soul so dead, Who never to himself hath said This is my own, my honored school? Who never felt the thrill of life When East High conquered through the strifeg Who never felt the blush of shame, When one dishonored East High's name. E. K. f1 I l f 70 A 1 f"" W 19 ua' :Q I9 I 5 3 ' I : ' f Q I L- ,,,,, M32 1. 2. .leg 5. EJ? Q 5 Minnow! Z -7, Awww, IZ :ai -,Z 7-yilf 'qv -4 f u .i . , 9 M 'QS 4 A D II Eiatnrg HE rich glory of a September morning had dawned with a radiant graciousness upon the famed walls of East High, when a sturdy band of Freshmen entered its sacred portals. Reliable and trustworthy as they have since proved themselves to be, the Freshmen, that bright morning, wore an expression of awed gravity. Could it be possible that they had so lightly bidden farewell to the happy days of childhood? Were they now to depend almost entirely upon their ogvn will power, their own initiative? Such thoughts haunted, yet cheered, t em. A The Freshmen had been inmates of East High but a short time before they began to realize they were in a class decidedly by themselves. The Sophomores, having so recently developed from the chrysalis stage them- selves, took every opportunity of asserting their supremacy over that independent Freshman Class." The Seniors, deep in the mysteries of Advanced Geometry or Brown- ing's Poems, assumed a lookgof intense abstraction, and gazing heaven- ward, forgot the very existence of these younger members, who were even now becoming the nucleus, the back-bone of that famous institution of learning. The Juniors' forgetful of their ancient Sophomore dignity, and un- harassed by the weighty cares of the Seniors, openly petted the Freshmen and spoke patronizingly to the "good little children," as they called them. But it needed not the indifference of the Seniors, the patronage of the Juniors, nor the hostility of the Sophomores to teach the Freshman Class its position. The first year class, after learning the things which they were capable of doing, forged ahead until they became the finest first year class which East High has ever received. Now, however, the class has advanced in many ways and has become the D II Class, which, you must know, is quite a grown-up position. The class is still the best in the school, and is now able to look down from its lofty height upon the little February fiatlets. COLETTA MCGRATH, '19. ' 79 D II CLASS Ruth Annetta Abel .... Edmund K. Ackerman . . . Runo L. Akerson ...... Eileen C. Anderson Estelle M. Anderson ..... Herman Felton Anspach . Geoffrey Charles Archbold Alice Ballam ........... Juliet Barker .......... Charles E. Barnes .... Wilbur Harold Barr Abe Bauer ........... John H. Beach ..... William Beals ......... Denzell Beaumont ....., Viola E. Bengston ...... Sarah Catherine Birney . Sarah Josephine Blatt .... Irma Ethlyn Blau ..... Raymond Blecher ....... Henry T. Bourne ....... Dorothy Lillian Brammar Gertrude Brandt ........ Kenneth Brew ..... Eleanor L. Broker ..... Florence E. Brown Austin Burgess ........ Franklyn H. Butts ...... Lillian Margaret Callinan John B. Carlozzi ........ Helen Mildred Carlson .. Ada Cawthorne ........ William Chambers ..... Ruth Hortense Cline ...,. Elsie M. Clement ....... Elizabeth Beatrice Clines . Pomeroy Collins ........ Raymond Connor ...... Genevieve Cull Eugene Dangler .... Edith P. Danielson Ruth H. Davies ....... Hazel F. Davis ......... Dorothy Agnes Dease . . . Raymond Denslow .... Kenneth De Viney . . . Wilhelmina Ditmar . . . Harriet Dueringer .... Laura M. Duff ...... Victorine Du Pont ...... Helen Edith Durkin ..... Richard Esterbrook . . . Sibyl V. Esterly ...... DH . . . .1670 East 81st St . ...1698 East 90th St . . . .6715 Edna Ave . . . .1241 East 81st St ..... 1548 East 82nd St .....1584 East 117th St . .. .. .1562 East 93rd St ..... 5709 White Ave. .1851 East 97th St. . . .1394 East 90th St ...1351 East 92nd St . . . . .5606 Linwood Ave . . .1797 East 89th St . . . .6719 Euclid Ave . . .7302 Hough Ave . . . ..... 7723 Decker Ave. . . . .... 2095 East 93rd St . .... 1313 East 88th St .8903 Cedar Ave. . .... 1168 East 79th St. .2065 Cornell Rd. 1338 East 125th St. . . ...1406 East 88th St . . . . .15808 Kinsman Rd Ida St 9410 Edmunds Ave. . . . .9797 Newton Ave . .... 1522 Crawford Rd . .. ...... 1206 East 81st St . ..... 2033 East 125th St . ..... 9505 Talbot Ave . . . .1862 East 81st St 1521 East 82nd St. 7513 Lexington Ave 7035 Lexington Ave . . . ........ 995 Ansel Rd .1928 East 97th St. . . . . .5607 Linwood Ave . . . . .6106 Belvidere Ave. 1655 East 117th St. . . . .7008 Russell Ct. . . . .1347 East 68th St . . . . .6408 Dibble Ave . . . .1475 East 65th St . . . . . .1427 East 84th St . . . . . . .1811 East 65th St. ..........984 East 69th St. . . . .Euclid Villa Apartments .........9361 Hough Ct . ...... 1814 East 89th St. . .1212 East 87th St. Leonard Maurice Eichhorn. . .1411 East 90th St Leila A. Elliott ............ .... Ruth Englehardt ......... .... 1694 East 70th St. . . . .8014 Carnegie . . . . . .1911 East 97th St . . . . . . .1563 East 93rd St Gertrude Adell Fagan . . . .... 3033 Whitethorn Ave Harvey Feldman ...... ...... 6 020 Quimby Ave. Norton Feldman .... . . . . . .6616 Hough Ave CLASS Alice Rae Ferguson .... Ira C. Finneran ..4...... Marian Agnes Foster .... Beatrice Irene Francis Florence Friedman ...... Rosalind Friedman .... Richard M. Gage ...... Bessie Edith Galbraith . . . Sydney N. Galvin ....... Margaret Marie Gary .... Alfred Gest .......... Florence Giese ...... Bernard Ginsburg Fred Gohr ........ William Gohr ...... Sydney Goldstein .... Loretta Gottfried . . . Lydia J. Granger ........ Howard Greenbaum ...... Edith Frances Greenberg . Arthur L. Griffin ........ Henry Harris Griffiths .... .. Leonard Grossman ..... Sidney Gutentag ...... William Hafford ...... Edith Mary Hamburg .,.. Merritt Hanrath ...... Eleanor Hanson ........ Faith Louise Harmon Marguerite Harrell ....... Virginia Louise Harris .... Grace L. Hayden ........ Hilda Margaret Hebebrandt .... Mary Irene Heiner ........ Ruth May Heiberger ...... Lillian Gladys Hodgins .... Elsie Hoiman ......... Harry Hogen ......... Helen Horovitr ,... Harry R. Houk ........... . . Adolph Huber .,........... . . DH . . .2053 East 88th St ..8904 Meridian Ave . . . .1106 Addison Rd . . .1862 East 90th St . . . .6305 Euclid Ave .. .1833 East 79th St . . .2120 East 96th St ..1040 East 78th St H1425 East 82nd St . . . .6521 Hough Ave . .1262 Norwood Rd ..7717 Cornelia Ave . . . .6305 Euclid Ave . . .1262 East 86th St . .1564 East 117th St ...2064 East seth stf H1394 East 94th St ..6503 Superior Ave ...2031 East 96th St ..5714 Linwood Ave 1680 East 84th St I 15919 Whittier Ave: . . .1761 East 65th St . . .1957 East 84th St . . .1418 East 89th St .5603 Quimby Ave. . . .6711 Dunham Ave. . .7703 Linwood Ave . . .5808 Quimby Ave. .10812 Fairchild Ave ..2055 East 115th St ...1150 East 70th stf . . .1407 Giddings Rd ...1049 East 71st St . . . .6901 Zoeter Ave . . . .10603 Cedar Ave. .. .1133 East 78th St . . .1823 East 97th St . . .2069 East 77th St . .1033 East 105th St . . .1067 East 67th st: Hannah Sylvia Huebscnman .... ..... 1 618 East 115th St Edward F. Imhof .......... Leo V. Jacobson ........... Evelyn James . . ..... . . Eva Catherine Johnson .... .... Gertrude E. Jones ....... Mary A. Joyce ............ Bertha Virginia Kaliska Kurt Kauth ............ Lyman B. King , .... . Inez Dorothy Klasseii . . . Charles H. Klump ....... Gertrude Amanda Kohl . . . .. Edwin Kraus .......... Harvey Krueger ....... Rhoda Lloyd .... ...... Josephine E. Loomis .... Russell Lowe ....,.... Aleen I. V. McConahy . . . . . . . . .7437 Star Ave . . .902 Wheelock Rd . .... 6330 Carl Ave 1221 East Addison Rd . . . .1504 Addison Rd . . .1630 East 86th St . . .1877 East 75th St . . . . .7810 Cedar Ave . . .2032 East 89th St . . . .6906 Zoeter Ave ..1844 East satis stf ..7507 Linwood Ave ...1674 East 81st St . . . .6206 Schade Ave . . .1450 East 88th St . . .1685 East 93rd St . .2054 East 81st St 8124 Wade Park Ave. CLASS D II CLASS D II CLASS Marjorie Elizabeth McCreary. .. .......... 9805 Newton Ave. Mildred McDonald ......... Jean McGonagle ............ Coletta Consuelo McGrath . . . Cathrine McKeith ......... Mary Frances McPeck . . . Alexander Mack ......... Gertrude Margrander Ethel M. Mathey ...... Stanley S. Meck ...... George Meehan ....... Dorothy A. Mehaifey ..... Florence F. Mendelsohn .... Ethel Long Metcalf ...... Gladys Metzel ........ Jean Miller ................ Ruth Mary Millns ............ Harriet Delphine Mitermiler . Julia Marie Mong .......... Frank Morris ............. John Muhich ...... Joe Mullarkey ........ Raymond J. Nicklin .... Violet Louisa Noll . . . Pearl Norman ....... Donald Nunamaker .... Leonard Nystrom ..... Paul O'Dea ............. Beryl C. Osborne ......... Florence Jeanette Ostberg . . . Edward D. Pardington .... Gertrude Anna Pawlesky .... Burton Peck ............... Clarence E. Pejano ....... Charles Phelps ........... Viola Pickel ............... Margaret Barbara Prince .... Esther Rabenstein ....... Elizabeth Ramsdell ..... Berndt Rancken .... Regina Ravitz ....... Mildred E. Reimund .... Charles Ricci ........ Daisy Gordon Rice .... Sarah Burwell Rich . . . Adele Richter ...... Elverda E. Rieth Harry Robertson .... Ethel C. Rose ......... Selma Jane Rosenberg . . . Ben Saphir ....... 1 .... Wilton Sawyer ..... Herbert L. Schlitt ....... Addie Schmunk .......... Leroy Stewart Seaman .... Mary Deborah Secor ....... Rebecca Sharp ............. Raymond Willard Sheppard. . Wilson Sherman ........... .Euclid-Doan Apartments . . . . . . . . .2110 East 81st Pl. . . . . .7605 La Grange Ave. . . . .7207 Superior Ave. . . . . .8303 Hough Ave. . . . . .993 East 67th St. . . . . .6705 Hough Ave. . . . . .1533 East 65th St. . . . . . .2082 East 100th St. . . . . . . . . .1432 East 84th St. . . . .10807 Marlborough Ave. . . . . . . .2196 East 81st St. . . . . .2023 East 96th St. . . . .1906 East 84th St. . . . .1388 East 89th St. . . . .1551 East 65th St. . . . .1592 East 94th Pl. . . . .1813 East 65th St. . . . .1782 East 65th St. . . . . .1009 East 63rd St. ....1171 East 79th St. . . . .7409 Linwood Ave. ...1463 East 65th St. .........976 Ida St. . . . . . .8935 Meridian . . . . . .6811 Edna Ave. . . . . .8615 Superior Ave. . . . .1604 East 118th St. . . . . . .1598 East 96th Pl. . . . .2094 East 107th St. . . . .1783 Crawford Rd. . . .7311 Lawnview Ave. . . . .8016 Hoffman Ave. . . . .2034 East 83rd St. . . . .1226 East 79th St. ........1029 Ansel Rd. . . . .1462 East 115th St. . . . .9726 Woodward Ct. . . . .1428 East 80th St. . . . . .7219 Cedar Ave. . . . .8522 Linwood Ave. . . . .1922 East 123rd St. . . . . .2176 East 82nd St. . . .11501 Mayfield Rd. . . . .1924 East 69th St. .. . . .1335 East 80th St. . . . .1024 East 72nd St. . .... 5112 Superior Ave. . . . .8035 Superior Ave. . . . .8108 Linwood Ave. . . . .1936 East 93rd St. . . .1572 East 82nd St. . . . . .2126 East 93rd St. . . . . . . .1877 East 75th St. . . .9128 Wade Park Ave. . . . . .1425 East 82nd St. . . . .1614 East 84th St. . . . .2108 East 96th St. D II CLASS Jared A. Smith ......... Alice Louise Spothold .... Marquis W. Starkweather Howard Ralph Stephan . Edwin A. Strauss ....... Kenneth Stuart ........ Dorothy May Stueber .... Agnes Sumowski ........ Irene Elizabeth Thomas.. Benjamin Tindolph ..... Albert J. Todd .......... Dorothy Evelina Tuttle .. Alice Tyers ............ Jack Upstill ........... John Vaccarriello ....... Frank Raymond Wagner. . Amy Elizabeth Waller . . . Berthold M. Weil ....... Velma Elizabeth Wenzel . . James A. Meyers ...,.... Gordon Wiener ........, Chester Wike ........... Dorothy Edythe Willaman Frances Elizabeth Williams Carl D. Wolf ........... Edwin F. Woodle ........ Corinne Thalia Woodruff . . Florence M. Zink ...,..... Paul Zorn ............. Grace E. Zottarelli . . . . Henry Zwolinski . . . . . . . . . . , . . .2069 Cornell Rd. . . . . .5715 Lexington Ave. .7103 Linwood Ave. ..........980IdaSt. . .1866 East 93rd St. . . . .2064 East 105th St. . . .1938 East 84th St. . . .1177 East 79th St. . . . .7517 Linwood Ave. .1579 Crawford Rd. . . .1421 East 85th St. . . . .9503 Hough Ave. . . . . .5711 White Ave. . . . . .1851 East 87th St. .. ...1955 East 120th St. . . .1722 East 84th St. . . . .7303 Donald Ave. . . .9219 Rosalind Ave. . . . . .1533 East 65th St. . . . . . . .1717 East 85th St. . . . . .9208 Wade Park Ave. .1415 East 88th St. . . . .1240 East 61st St. . . .2046 East 88th St. . . .6618 Quimby Ave. . . . . .8121 Hough Ave. . . . .6322 Belvidere Ave. . . . .10605 Fairmount Ave. . . . . . . .South Euclid, Ohio . . . . .2260 Murray Hill Rd. ..........1102E.79thSt. - A JOURNEY When we started to East High School Only little did we know Of the long, long road of study O'er which we had to go. Though we're not far from the starting point, We are happy on our wayg And hope some day, to graduate With the honors of the day. Qs P ? ll 86 J OSEPHINE LooM1s, '19. D I CLASS D I Qllaum Eiatnrg FTER being in East High a few short weeks, we, The Class of Nine- teen Twenty, have been asked to write a history. While these few weeks have been filled with much importance to us, still we are far too young in East High to make a history. We know little of our Class Mates and of the School, in fact, the Auditorium and lunch room are the only places familiar to us. Our great- est desire has been to keep from being known as "Flats", which our teach- ers have told us can be done by 'iNot running through the halls or down the stairs." Our greatest worry has been the mastering of our Locker Combina- tion, to which some of our "Three Hours a Day" which we are supposed to devote to study has gone. Just because we are D I's, we are not allowed to do much of anything except to lunch. We are not allowed to be represented on the Student' Government Committee the first month and furthermore we do not even get the privilege of sitting down in the Auditorium except on the steps in the Balcony. Although we are treated so unjustly now, we shall be praised in the future, as after looking the Class over in general we see one or two Presi- dents of the United States and a few Bank Presidents. But the thing we are most proud of is our fine Athletic material for in one or two years we will bring all the Senate and Triangular Champion- ships back to East. We know that this Class before graduating will be heard from. BURROUGHS COOLIDGE, '20. , WELCOME-FRESHMEN We welcome you, Freshmen, to High School, And hope you'll be loyal and true To your friends and your Profs, Seniors, Juniors and Sophs, And honor the gold and the blue. We hope you'll be jolly good fellows And enter our games and our sports. But please try to remember, You just came this September, And be careful who signs your reports. We hope you will study your lessons, And when closing time comes every day, You will pick up your books, Take your wraps from the hooks, And silently steal away. RUTH JACOBS, '18, 87 D I CLASS Louise Adams ..... Lucile Ailing ........ Eugene Atkinson .... Joseph Bachman .... Rhea Baden .......... Earl William Barlow . . Ethel Barrett ..,..... Carolyn Baum ....... Grace Bellett ...... Donald Bender ...... Harold J. Bender . . . Paul Bessire .......... . . Dorothy Blackwood . . . Anna Blake ........ Alan Blau ........ Hazel Bodenhorn .... Herman Brandt . . . Helen Bronstrup .. Eliza Brown ...... Helen Bulkeley ...... Elizabeth Burton Richard Butcher . . . William Callahan ..... Catherine Carlozzi .... Helen Agatha Cerkosky Elizabeth Charlesworth Ewell Cheeks ......... Helen Isabelle Clark . . . Arthur Clements .... Mae Cohen ....... Eda Colabrese . . . Hazel E. Conyne . . . James Cook ........, Burroughs Coolidge . . . Joseph Cormier ....... Edwin Cotton ..... Thomas Crabbe ...... Helen Cull ........... Eugenie Cummings .... . . . William Cunningham . . Paris D'Amico ........ George F. Dawson .... Theresa D'Errico ...... Dorothy Mauler Dibble .... Mildred Diemer ....... Herman Dorn ............ Lucille Dow ............... . Laundon Theodore Endle .... Erla J. Bersch ........ William Erlenbach ...... . Reah Falkenhof ..... Elizabeth Faraono . . . Mildred Farner . . Fred Fatica ....... Ruth Feeney ........ Claire Feldman ....... Carrie Flaesgarten .... Michael Flynn ...... Helen Focke ...... Lars T. Forsberg .... D I CLASS . . . .1810 East 63rd St. . . . .1358 East 86th ST. .. 1869 East 86th St. '. . 1424 East soul st. ..1563 East Boulevard . . . . .7217 Hough Ave. .... 972 East 70th St. . . . .2053 East 88th St. . . . .1318 East 77th St. .. . .1781 East 68th St. .. . . .1781 East 68th St. . .5515 Lexington Ave. 7509 Lexington Ave. ' .1692 East 84th st. . . . .11605 Euclid Ave. . . . .1794 East 63rd St. . . .6112 Luther Ave. . . . . . .6402 Utica Ave. . . .9410 Edmunds Ave. .8609 Wade Park Ave. 7612 La Grange Ave. . . . .1758 East 63rd St. . . . . .8101 Simon Ave. . . . .2196 Cornell Rd. . . . . . .Whitehall Hotel . .7404 Lexington Ave. . . . .1220 East 86th St. . . . . .6012 Luther Ave. . . . .1831 East 63rd St. . . . .1310 East 91st St. .2240 Murray Hill Rd. . . . .2091 East 96th St. . . .9728 Woodward Ct. . . .1720 East 82nd St. . . . .1540 East 66th St. . . . . .9400 Euclid Ave. . . . .2038 East 93rd St. ..6106 Belvidere Ave. .. .1605 East 118th St. .8009 Whitethorn Ave. . . . .1690 East 70th St. . . . .6016 Quimby Ave. . . .2203 Adelbert Rd. . . . .1604 East 73rd St. . . . .1861 East 75th St. . . . . .1568 Addison Rd. . . .6106 Linwood Ave. . . . .1723 East 90th St. . . . .2220 East 83rd St. . . .6412 Whittier Ave. . . . .1349 East 65th St. . .2081 Murray Hill Rd. . . . .1971 East 59th St. . . . . .2021 Random Rd. .7609 Wade Park Ave. . . . .1878 East 86th St. . . . .1075 East 67th St. . . .5612 Luther Ave. . . . .2057 Cornell Rd. . . . .7203 Duluth Ave. . I vi D I CLASS Hermine Freedman . . . ..... 1559 East 85th St. Vera Ge Bauer ...... Vincent Gilliam . . . Willard Goodman .... Hudson Graebing . . . Amelia Gram ...... Geraldine Gray . . . Arthur 'Green ...... Dorothy M. Hahn . .. Winifred Hall ...... Carle Harris ....... Mabel May Harrold . Ellsworth Hart ..... Marvin L. Herman . Katherine Henderson Donald Henry ...... Rhoda Henry ....... Joe Hodubski ....... Lillian Hofer ...... Russell Hollingsworth William Holz ....... Ethel Hook ........ Helen Hopkins .... Howard Cookson Allen Howell ..... 1 Charles Hunt ...... Nick Iammorino .... John Iammorino . . . Elsie Janes ...... Alice Johnson . .. Sadie Kaiser .... John Keffer ..... Matthew Kelsch .. 'Cletus Kennedy . . . Nathan Kessler ..... Fenton Kestenbaum . Gerald Kipp ........ Nerene Sanford Kirk Lucille Klein ....... Sylvia Ruth Kline . . . Reinhold Koepke .... Carl Ladwig ...... Beth Lane ......... Abraham Leinwoll .. Tessie A. Leitner Josephine Link . . . Harry Lloyd ....... Orestes Losego ...... Franklin Lovewell .. Florence Lundberg . James Lynch ....... Rose Mary Madigan . . . . . .1317 East 84th St, .. . .1591 Crawford Rd. . . . . .1226 East 83rd St. . . .1898 East 105th St. . . . .1194 East 85th St. . . . . .7911 Redell Ave. . . . .1650 East 82nd St. . . . .1540 East 82nd St. . . . .1573 East 84th St. . . ..... 1648 East 93rd St. . . .... 9228 Birchdale Ave. . . . .2101 Adelbert Rd. . . .... 7713 Superior Ave. . . . .... 1832 East 90th St. . . .... 1910 East 81st St. . . .... 1817 East 63rd St. . . . .1180 East 81st St. .......8022CoryAve. ....1417 East 93rd St. ..........907IdaSt. . . . .7503 Redell Ave. .. . . . .9314 Miles Ave. . . . .7515 La Grange Ave. . . .Coit Rd., Bratenahl . . . . . .1606 Crawford Rd. . . . .2105 Murray Hill Rd. . . . .2105 Murray Hill Rd. . . . .1893 East 87th St. . . .8912 Kenmore Ave. . . . .1322 East 78th Pl. . . .6009 Belvidere Ave. . . . .9807 Newton Ave. . . . . .7016 Zoeter Ave. . . . . .6102 Belvidere Ave. . . .... 1559 East 65th St. . . . .... 2035 East 79th St. . . . .... 1339 East 65th St. .. ....... 1400 Ansel Rd. . . .1317 East 90th St. . . . .7508 St. Clair Ave. . . . .2055 East 65th St. . . . . .5902 Hough Ave. .. ....... 6714 Hough Ave. 2552 E. Overlook Rd. . . . . . .1069 East 77th St. . . . . . . . .7221 Melrose Ave. 12414 Auburndale Rd. . . ...... 1435 East 85th St. . . ..... 1174 Addison Rd. ... . . .1815 East 101st St. . . . .7603 Redell Ave. Marjorie TriplerfMallison . . . .... 2062 East 93rd St. Morcum Manes .......... .... 1 964 East 120th St. Pearl Frances Mau ......... .... 1 328 East 85th St. Ruth Josephine Merickel. .. ...1828 East 81st St. Mary Millington ......... ...... 1 865 East 81st St. Emily Millward ........ ........ 1 664 East 79th St. Helen Gertrude Morey .... ..... 8 008 Whitethorn Ave. Sam Morocco .......... .... ..... 2 0 46 East 125th St. Vincent J. Mulac ...... ...... .... 8 0 20 Superior Ave. l h D I CLASS Irene Murtha .... Elma Neno ........ Frederick O'Connor .. Ethel Ovenden ..... Charles Or el g .... .... Dorothy Patchett ........... . . Elsie Perkins ................. .. . . . .6824 Edna Ave . . . . . .7525 Star Ave . . .1904 East 81st St . . .1359 East 80th St .7019 Lawnview Ave ..7302 Superior Ave ..8317 Bellevue Ave Lillian Elizabeth Pietraszeski .... ......... 9 70 Maud St Lewis Pollack ........ Erwin Charles Pope . . . Hilda Ruth Reed ..... Maude J. Rice ........ Norman E. Richmond . . Dorothy Rieben ....... Charlotte Roth ...... Katherine Roth ...... Nathalie Salmon ...... Lillian Scacco ........ May Dorothy Schmunk Fay Schuder ......... Marjorie Schwacofer .. Gladys Seiple ........ Clarence Shea ..... Arthur Smith .... Marcus R. Smith .... Gladys Smith ......... Winifred F. Sommer. . . Neal Stannard ........ Hortense H. Straus Harold Streich ....... Myrtle Stroachs ....... Allen Strouse ......... Anna Winifred Sweene y . . . Frances Synenberg ....... .. Richard Taylor ....... Marshall E. Terry .... Charles Toland .... Adah Tomson ..... Adelle Usevick ....... Gerrett Van Gastel . . . Helen Van Oeyen .... Ruby Van Tyne .... Minnie Wagner . . . Edwin Walters ...... Loree E. Warner ..... ..1325 East 92nd St ...1953 East 71st St ..2065 East 82nd St . . .2176 East 82nd St .5811 Lexington Ave ..8313 Superior Ave . . . .9925 Buckeye Rd ...1577 East 71st St ..1815 East 79th St ..11917 Mayfield Rd . . .2126 East 93rd St . . . .7417 Decker Ave 8609 Wade Park Ave .. .1190 East 84th St . . .1311 East 90th St . . .1402 East 90th St . . .1704 East 79th St ..1188 East 71st St . . .1568 East 86th St. . . .1679 East 82nd St . . . .11420 Hessler Rd: ...1851 East 55th St . . . .7113 Myron Ave . . . .5512 White Ave . . .1418 East 92nd St 19201 Edmunds Avel . . .1148 East 98th St . .9105 Birchdale Ave ..1879 East 101st St . . . . .7907 Cedar Ave ...1162 Addison Rd . . .8409 Superior Ave . .6010 Belvidere Ave . . . .6313 Dibble Ave .. .1669 Harkness Pl . . .1580 East 93rd St 6800 Lucerne Ave Edith Janice Weber ...... .'.'...1640 Eder 75th st Samuel Wellman ...... Marjory Lucille Wheeler William B. White ..... David Wiener ........ Katherine Wilder .... Melville Wilhelm .. Charles Williams .. Ralph B. Williams .... Helen Irene Wolf ..... Clarence C. Wollerman . Marcus Wolpaw ....... Rebecca Jane Worth .. Verna E. Wrobbel Lucille Yofonaro .... Myrtle Mary Youkel . . . Anthony Zakrajeski . . . Frank Zivoder ...... Anna Zlindra ...... . . .1902 East 89th St . . . ..... 1873 East 73rd St ..1969 East 82nd St ...1462 East 94th St 8412 Wade Park Ave .. .1616 East 82nd St H5333 Superior Ave .9210 Birchdale Ave ..1046 East 72nd St 6206 Lexington Ave ..2064 East 82nd St ..1004 East 74th St. . . .8804 Meridian Ave 2218 Murray Hill Rd .6617 Faircourt Ave . . . .992 East 64th St ..1068 East 61st St . . .2133 East 93rd St 3 5"-':'-E. 1 ffarolJ6' 93 - W X ' ol. VCVN! D An I 5 E ill l i n . U . J a ff . Csewyeiifi fltemj. I devise to boys jointly the use of idle fields and commons Where ball may be playedg all pleasant Waters Where one may swim, all snow-clad hills Where one may coastg and all streams and ponds Where one may iish, or Where, when grim winters come, one may skateg to have and to hold the same for the period of their boyhood. Cltemb. To young men, jointly, I devise and bequeath all boisterous inspiring sports of rivalry, and I give to them the disdain of Weakness and undaunted confidence in their own strength. -Froin the will of the late Clzarles L0'Zl7'lSb'Zl7'Zj. THE TEAM Rcllnlt Bennett, Captain Rtclmrcl Morey, Stnclent Manager Left End .. Left Tackle . . . Left Guard . Center ..... Right Guard Right Tackle Right End . . Quarterback Left Half . . . Right Half . f ' Fullback .... Left End . . . Left Tackle . Left. Guard Center ..... Right Guard Right Tackle ...............Thorpe Struggles . . . . . . . . .Otto Lehecka . .Raymond D. Smith . . . . . .Roy Sampliner . . . .Ralph Sourbeck . . . . .Ralph Bennett . . . . .Robert Cook . . . .Murray Collie . . . .Morris Coleman . . . .Henry Templeton . . . . . .Walter Eaton SECOND TEAM ......................RoyCroW .Charles Cleveland, Reuben Bonda ..................Lucien Bailey Horovitz Hamilton Neal Right End ......... Arthur Mackin, Ted Weatherhead Quarterback ....... Niel Briehl, Charles Futch Left Half ..... .......... E ldridge Hoehn, Captain Right Half . . . .Tony Vitantonio, Fred Alberry Fullback ................. Adam Graham 94 l 1 FOOTBALL. O Coach Dotterer's call for candidates for the football team, about seventy-five ambitious boys, athletic and otherwise, responded. Those who had been on the training camp trip the week before the Com- mencement of school for the fall term, were in the best of physical condi- tion for the first strenuous practices. Only four veterans of last years team were back, namely, Captain Bennett, Lehecka, Eaton, and Cook, the other men being inexperienced and rather new to play their hardest game first. East Tech was the first rival to be played and East had about two weeks to prepare for this game. We honestly and graciously accepted our first defeat from East Tech, but we believe that if East could have had but one practice game in preparation, the score would have been different. Fumbling, penalties and universal errors lost East her chance for a perfect record. Then the team went through a crisis similar to that through which last year's eleven so successfully passed, and resolved not to be beaten again that season. West was swamped with such an abundance of "pep," "fight,,' and real football, that East at once forgot the unhappy incident of 1914. From that game on, the team improved rapidly in every way, and West Tech fell a victim to the famed "one man aggregation." The South game proved but a poor practice game for our annual tilt with Central, and East scored at random on the boys from the South Side. Then came East's big day, big in every sense of the word. The game was ideal from the standpoint of pure, fast football, and perfect as to interest and excitement. Both teams, evenly matched, and fighting to the last minute, showed Cleveland what brand of football her scholastic schools could play. Until East blocked the second kick attempted by Central, and scored a spectacular touchdown in which eleven men did their full share, things looked rather doubtful, but after that, Central could not hold the big blue and gold team, and East had about everything her own way. This game was said by critics to have been one of the best ever played on a Cleveland scholastic field. The next week our boys only managed to draw a tie with Oberlin Academy in a slow and ragged game. Lincoln was finally mastered during the last few minutes of a very close and exciting game in which several of our stars could not participate, due to injuries. At last we come to the account of the U. S. game which is almost too good to relate. For many long years we have waited for this occasion, but "revenge is sweet." To have seen our team the week before that game, would have meant a certain night-mare. Over half of the team was in- jured, and it was doubtful whether they could even play for a short time. But the good old sprint finally prevailed, and at length our team was gathered together again, if not sound in body, nevertheless firm in determi- nation, and full of fight. The team as one man said, "U. S. must be beaten." With this thought uppermost in their minds, and with no possible thought of defeat, our boys "played the game." And never has an East team played U. S. with such a wonderful display of "fight," "pep," and dogged determi- nation. Those the least bit interested in old East who did not attend the game, missed the greatest event of their lives. The final score 6-0, will long be remembered by the loyal students who cheered on the "blue and gold" to victory. Glenville was trimmed to the tune of 58-0 the following Wednesday, and although our boys did not play their hardest game by any means, yet any one who saw the game could see the latent power in the team, which was not used, as the boys wanted to be in the best of condition to attend Mr. Lothman's banquet that evening. 95 . FOOTBALL if-5? N G'WQN,WHO , ' , SHYS I fi .ny A ' N, ll fp'frlIa.,gf'ffJ CENT LHCK N, llgQ,4lfll1'W f US! Huw! . ' HX X 'BTI K 'xi Univ f?'ffi'Q T" , X WHO QMS - -- . T 150. I N -1' 2, W f Q 2 0 T 'LG A ' f 4 ,oo A 9 7 Qc' . N J A ' ' f I Elf? ' f f Wff ' ff f Gflbiewvc-R. Our coaching staff is one of the best in the city, beyond a doubt, as Coaches Dotterer, Hogan and Yocum have already proven themselves to be successful mentors of the game. Captain Bennett proved himself equal to the task of leading our team to victory, and the team's affairs were very Well conducted under the efficient management of Mr. Eisenhauer and Richard Morey. In summing up the events of the team of 1915, We can see plainly that in order to be successful, eleven individuals must act together as one, Which may then be rightly called a one man team. Templeton and Coleman at the halves, with Eaton who was picked for the mythical all-scholastic eleven at full-back, could buck the line and run the ends equally well. Collie proved himself a heady and nervy field gen- eral. Cook and Struggles at the Wings ranked second to none in the city. Lehecka and Captain Bennett were undoubtedly two of the best tackles in the city. Smith and Sourbeck played their positions Well, While Sam- pliner at Center proved himself the ideal man for that position. Our substitutes, Heller, Oldham, Green and Luck were always ready to help out in emergencies, which Was not seldom, and Were an invaluable aid. Above all, We must never forget the second team, who get very littlc praise, and deserve very much. These boys devote their time to the in- terests of East, although their personal benefits are small. They give the very best that is in them, which is the most that anyone can give. Next year's team with Coach Dotterer at the helm, Walter Eaton as Captain, and George Skeel and Mr. Rankin as managers, should prove to be the best yet produced by East High. 96 FO OTBALL Oct. 2. . Oct. 9. . Oct. 16. . Oct. 22. . Oct. 30. . Nov. 5. . Nov. 12. . Nov. 20. . Nov. 24. . East Tech East .... Central . Glenville . West .... Lincoln .. West Tech South .... East .... Central . . U. S. FOOTBALL RECORD . . ........... East ....East ....East ....East ....East ....East .....East .....East ,....East 0 40 21 42 14 13 12 6 58 ,1i?1 SENATE STANDINGS East Tech ........ West ....... West Tech ........ South ............ Central .......... Oberlin Academy. . Lincoln .......... University 2 0 14 0 3 Glenville .... .... 13 10 0 0 Games won Games lost Games tied Percentage . . 7 0 0 1000 . 6 S 0 867 . 4 1 667 . 3 0 429 . 2 2 400 . 2 1 333 . 1 2 200 . 0 0 000 TRIANGULAR STANDINGS Games won Games lost Pefrcentage . 2 0 1000 1 1 500 0 2 000 97 FOOTBALL T T Y TEAM E TH FOOTBALL Fl mms NEVBK TO Hs. A 'Be '.Des1'RoyeD, . ' ' Q, Z Maw JW -'Q :-Tc: - W ' lx o Iii ff-'. i: iFiiiZ,. W f9'f"fWmM"f fm.. 2 X .ini .1-fa e-fa r-fi r-1 fgiij--' Ti ?Ea51'HuGri'eHmle1fc'PaesHee .fig .Zi!i:" ff? 'ggi ,Z v ZZ g Q A r , 5 S9mNf2Q I7 MR. LOTHMAN'S BANQUET TN Wednesday evening, Nov. 24, 1915, Mr. Lothman's Annual Banquet to the football team was held at the University Club. This banquet will be long remembered bythose present as the best ever given our principal. The table was arranged in the form of a large square in the middle of which was a table draped in blue and gold with the cups won for the coming year upon it. The dinner cannot be too highly praised and as all the boys had a keen appetite, because, as you know, we had just played Glenville that after- noon the meal was enjoyed to the very last course. With Mr. Lothman as toastmaster "eXtraordinary,', a very interesting series of speeches followed. Among the speakers, were Mr. O. K. Dorn and llir. Frederick of the board of education and Mr. Rose of poetical fanE:, who recited his great poem, the "Ad Manf' Mr. Beman and Mr. Eisenhauer of the faculty had a few very interesting remarks, the latter giving his farewell speech as Faculty Manager of Athletics. A most en- joyable evening was concluded with songs by Mr. Davis and the boyst and a few rousing cheers. The boys and faculty here wish to thank Mr. Lothman again for his interest in the team, and generosity in giving them yearly such splendid entertainments. V. ...S X X I 1 , Q EAST-6 f , .s.-Ao c T 'g 'lt Sw XS'-'LY 6 FOOTBALL . . , -r 42 732 . 5 W ' ' ek . . JZ we J 390 'bull FGLLGW5 DQOP-P60 H Few . M35 QQ US? CHFNWPIONSHIP HoPe5, OUR FOOTBALL ALPHABET A is for 'appy, for 'appy we be, Such a group of fellows together to see. B is for Bennett, the captain who won, For Boles too, whose coaching at East High is done. C is for Collie, Coleman and Cook Who played the game and victory took. D is for Dan and Dotterer too Our host and our coach who came to us new. E is for Eaton our biggest you know Whom other teams always dreaded so. F is for fun and we have some too When we see our backfield go right through. G is forllreen whois not his name, L L L L It's the game that we play and win just the same. H is for Hogan and Heller the center, When the coach commandshim the game to enter. I is for Irish, just think of it now If you don't know, ask Findley, he'll tell you how. J is for joy the school always shows e When the game is won and the whistle blows. K is for kick, the thing that we fail in When the touchdown is made and the ball goes a sailin'. L is for luck and Lehecka's toe When the down is fourth and the ball must go. M is for Murray our game little quarter Of whom no one knew till after the starter. 100 FOOTBALL N is for nothing, a part of the score That makes our foes always feel so sore. O is for Oldham, a half Who can do things When his playing to East a victory brings. P is for pass, the thing that brings danger When the other receiver is proven a stranger. Q is for quarter, the signal dispenser And quickness and quiet when everythingis tenser. R is a letter in referee found Who hands out the penalties to everyone 'round. S is for Struggles, Smith, Sammie and Sour Who kept our foes hustling all through the hour. T is for Templeton, Heine We call him, Oh hovv the other side tried to forestall him. U is for umpire who rules all the playing, We must abide by his Word, that goes without saying. V is for Varsity, first team of old East That all of us honor and toast at this feast. W for Water to bring someone to Whose head has collided with an opponent's shoe. X is a letter which I cannot define Without spoiling the rhythm of this little rhyme. Y is for Yocum Whom We all remember Came here from Oberlin last September. Z stands for Zebra which isn't our goat, Easts' Blue and Gold sings a different note. So this is the end of our football letter, Can anyone here Write a rhyme that is better? 'Z N A 'f ' or fs to' G'Q..,J ,f-ff -I We-I6 . il? K gg ,,, if ,Y ,Q H Q' H5 ,fin X .. I . 1 'V f i? . 4 uf O fl S ef me 5 Q' ' .gf i g--s-- . TIE!-D. :gs ':LM:, J , 5 234' ,if E '5"e -E-A - .3 1 - f - " ',,.. .-- It V: -ff gi .Q ' ', H "-,?' lj ' Ser-'vewv Hg- ewwuau 'FELL R,FlC6'-. 101 . 0 Qtek 1 I f ' FE:',,-, W 1 omni P 'I W -9 55955 Us mg Y' wg. 7 7 I ,I , ,V UW., 7 7 Z 7, ', f 7 7 7 SRKOXUVT' F there was ever a team that deserved the support of East High School, it was the basketball team of 1916. Our team was worthy of this sup- port, first because it showed a willingness to work faithfully and co- operate with the Coach, and second because it administered the spirit of 'Do or Die' throughout the season. The curtain was raised on Jan. 7th with East the victor over the West Commerce in a well-fought game. A The following week East played Lincoln at Lincoln and won by a comfortable margin 21 to 9. Our next two games were lost to East Tech and West respectively. However, the team and Coach displayed their utmost power, and suc- ceeded in beating our old rival, U. S. on the latter's floor, the ,following week. Still manifesting the spirit of fight and never-say-die, our fellows lost their next game to West Tech. Our next joust was with Central in our gym, before a record-break- ing crowd. The score of the game registers a victory for Central 19 to 17. Nevertheless it must be admitted that our boys displayed a brand of basketball which ran the red and blue team right off their feet Owing to the numerous number of fouls called on our team, Central was finally victorious. In one of the roughest and best-fought games of the season, South was the victor over East in an overtime game. In the last scholastic game of the season, our boys lost a very inter- esting contest to Glenville, the ultimate score being 17 to 15. One week later East journeyed down to Wooster, and was defeated by Wooster High School. . Summary and Record : Otto Lehecka, Captain Marsden Atwater, Manager Varsity Position Second Teain Murray Collie... .... Left Forward .... .... H arry Brown James Town . . . . . ..RiglitFoi'wa1'd .... .... F rancis Douglas Plumer Giffin Walter Eaton . . . ..... Center ............... Arthur Mackin Thorpe Struggles ............ Right Gnawt . .Halbert Doig, Henry Luck Otto' Lehecka . . . .............LeftGnai'd ...............RoyWisotzki Hudson Eaton, Substitute, Forward. 102 BASKETBALL -aff'-Rm 5 6 ' " fwrmr A If A VBS ls-sm GUM H TWT3' JUST E 1, Cofaf O19 'zvsm ff A 0 Q Umm' vue- ao!! 'WW , XELV N - tom' 'H I 4 v ,ymllllllg xx aw Tawny, Y IMG' 'gba rmingag. Q f I , E-MLK wwe dl XX ' 'ii LW ....sg A -sh -j -W yn lV,gZluNNiqE.: 4 ' " v ,fl sig.: if ,jggiq y-A" z l -X Qgillllplu ' f. We -i'ii'L ll " H 43. 1 : THE Tl ov H aninei-eau. Mamaeesfs l-:IFE , BASKETBALL RECORD East .... .......... 1 6 Commerce . . . . . 14 East .... ........ 2 1 A Lincoln . . . . .. 9 East .... ... 13 East Tech ... ... 16 East .... . . . 17 West ...... .. . 20 East .... 19 U. S. ......... 10 East .... . . . 19 West Tech .... . . . 25 East .... . . . 17 Central ..... . . 19 East .... . . . 15 South ..... . . . 24 East .... . . . 15 Glenville . . . . 17 East .... ....., 1 8 Wooster . . . . . 45 SENATE STANDINGS Team Games Won Games Lost Percentage Central .... 8 0 1000 West Tech . . . 6 2 750 East Tech . . . 6 2 750 West ...... 5 3 625 South ...... 4 4 500 Glenville . . . 3 5 375 East ...... 3 6 250 Commerce . . . 2 6 250 Lincoln .... 0 8 000 . V TRIANGULAR LEAGUE. Team Games Won 'Games Lost Percentage Central .... 2 0 1000 East . . . 1 1 500 U. S. . . . O 2 000 103 BASKETBALL THE TEAM 104 C JmKKeT BBUZZHHHPIO 5 W IP .VT T 7 fif' ff ' 7 ' B ' iftwlhli IWE VIIIIIIIII' W "" ' mi lf-:'l'.-EEZ fig 5 T TEEQQST ' I - sei' ff 5 3 Q I T ' .-. '55 'L -- OUR HOCKEYISTS We've one team that's left out in the cold. 'Tis our hard-working hockey- ists bold, They deserve our regard, For they Work just as hard Even if they no Championship hold. BASKETBALL "He Won't be happy till he gets it." Of course you know it's trueg For he must always have first placeg Who wears the Gold and Blue. i6u3 ff a 0 Z 7 ff X 5 'ro me IN Leer our uv me ooLD. ,T... YYY TRACK TRACK TEAM X?"'9-'J M15 5 K " Xgilis .f .,L- i . K file fi W ,- - -- - - ' G1uBEllZ E3HwvEQF HE best track team that East High has turned out in several years is the appellation that may be given without a doubt to the 1915 track team. The coaching of the track team was the last bit of service Mr. Boles performed before going to Wooster. He was ably as- sisted in his duties by Walter Gram, captain, and Merritt Tompkins, manager. Preliminary practice began early in the spring, good training being secured in the form of a triangular indoor meet at East Tech. On account of lack of training, the team did not show any extraordinary skill in this meet and took third place. Then came the Interclass track and field meet in which Lester Howells won the title of "School Athlete" after a hard struggle with Fred Engel- fried who was his nearest competitor. The first real meet of the season, however, was the dual meet with Glenville in which the two teams tied with 68 points each. But for the injury of one of East's star track performers which kept him out of the meet, the team might have come off with a victory. Glenville later won the Interscholastic meet. East next met the West High track athletes in a dual meet in which the blue and gold easily swamped its rivals across the river by a score of 87 to 46. Despite the fact that East was generally picked to carry off the honors in the Quadrangular track and field meet, Shaw triumphed, with the blue and gold team close behind. In this meet Darby Gram broke the record for the shot-put, by heav- ing the weight 43 ft. 2 inches. In the Interscholastic meet, the team came through with a very credit- able showing and ended a most successful season on the track. Likewise in this meet there was a record broken by an East High track man. Lester Howells lowered the record for the high hurdles by winning the event in 17 seconds. For the 1916 track season we have such stars as Hoehn, Englefried. Eaton, Coleman and Cook. 107 ...J TRACK Ei . 'Q I- 9 -4 EATON TRACK The following men won points: Howells .............. 325 Lehecka .... 2M5 Hoehn ..... .... 2 7 Bartsche 2V2 Gram ....... .... 2 6 Romanelli 215 Englefried . . . .... 2115 Hubbell . . . ZML Eaton ...... .... 2 ly! Barker .... 2 Burdett .... .... 2 015 Tompkins 2 Coleman . . . .... 19 Lux .... 115 Cook ..... .... 1 115 Collie . . . 115 Sourbeck ...... .. 815 Himes .. 1 Hoyt ........ . . . 7 Meade . . 1 Klaustermeyer . . . . . 615 Richards 1 Sampliner ..... .... 4 15 Duncan . 1 Smith ....... .... 4 15 Horowitz . 1 Maryanski . . . . . 315 Weatherhead . . . 95 Lewin ..... .. 2M Shaw . . East . . . U.S. Central . . Glenville . East Tech ENGLEFRIED CLEARING THE BAR Quadrangular Meet. ' 'i1it'eigu35ia'SLic' iviggff ' East ........ West Tech Central ..... Lincoln . . . West ..... South ....... Commerce 6014 50 2 735 3 49 40 33 3015 17 14 1015 10 3 .J TRACK FRESH MAN TRACK TEAM TRACK A A W S :E w 5:1121 N , an f 5 f' t Zgan m i A ?"'m?5 3 ? Z Wi E ,f fm L, 5- lil? Y Y QJIIIIIEQA gf ,, llllllg QIIIIIIZ Suki g A mwllwzs AMW QNIUIZ Q ,M Siiffq sg K A ll S f- E fx el nm Q :4 Ze s Wm S E S f 'Wi 2 X S .. .., '?,, 2 I QQ! 9 X "1 -E 111 2 'TQ ullllln Km- one saw vw Top Row Donald Burdett, Austin Burgess, Roy Crowe, Cecil Hayward, Gordon Herig, Charles Cleveland, Thomas Thurston. BOTTOM ROW William Spear, Mr. Boles, Thorpe Struggles. The other members not represented here are: Henry Templeton, Niel Briehl, Fred Allbery, Ivan Marshall, Matthew Miller. ,m Hope vo Meme eooo aw THl5 EFIQ, :rows Of Trzfmmws Fog TQHQAQ lil N IDI fig Gnbinmjefiff T fi I il is ' ti fi S ., 4? v u X 5' in - V ' I ,ff Vi? HE East gymnasium team was captained this year by Harold Frauen- thal. The other fellows on the team were Warren Homer, Carl Rend- len, Junius Dana, Milton Stein, Parker Meade, and Harlan Metcalf. The team was unable to secure a meet with any high or preparatory school in the city due to its strength. Although East and East Technical were scheduled to clash in January, the meet was called off by Tech. It may Weil be said that East could offer a strong resistance to Ohio's best Junior teams. A meet will take place April 14, to determine the individual cham- pionship of the school. Frauenthal deserves great merit for elevating the septet to so high a standard. WFS ' Y "W am? . 112 GYMNASIUM GYM TEAM 113 SKATING TEAM N spite of the cutting wind and the intense cold, the students of East turned out well. Tom led our followers in a series of cheers which were the only ones heard during the events. Music was furnished by the city band. Mr. Rankin seemed to be on the warpath because all the entrants had not showed up as well as he expected but with this excep- tion, everyone seemed to be in the best of spirits. East easily won the first leg of the beautiful new Guardian Trophy. We hope to be able to retain this "Vase" permanently by winning it two more times. The first places were taken by Lillian Tomlinson, Arthur Klein and Elizabeth Burton. Other point winners were: Hortense Spiegel Grace Zattarelli Genevieve McNulty Helen Horovitz Elizabeth Kagy Ray Neal Leonard Melaragno Bernard Osicki 114 VV 4 . . fsfgf XX If g A! HE swimming team seems to have struck hard luck this year. There seemed to be plenty of very good material, but the other schools disclosed some new swimmers who were in a class by them- selves. In the first meet, our team managed to land the cellar position, and in the second meet they succeeded in climbing one step higher. Ac- cording to those statistics, we would need but three more meets to take first place. Just at present we have only one more meet in view, and that is the Municipal Meet. In that contest, the team will endeavor to make a compound jump and land first. Those who have supported the school in this line of sport are: Morris Rodgers CCaptainJ Ivan Marshall Richard Rodgers George Jennings A Ralph Sourheck Halbert Doig Harlan Metcalf James Towne Myron Blanchard fManagerl Thorpe Struggles Frank Yocum CCoachJ . THE SWIMMING RACE HE East High yell broke forth from over five hundred throats as the referee raised his pistol. There was a moment's pause, then came the sharp crack. Simultaneously with the report was a great splash as fourteen boys, varying in age from fifteen to eighteen dived from the end of Gordon pier. Again the mighty yell. From the opposite side there was a crackling noise and the Tech yell split the air. Everyone was yelling for his favor- ite as first one and then another drew ahead. Cries of "Collie! Collie!" and "Eaton rah!" broke into the still, hot, summer air. The nearest man was Eaton who was twenty-five yards from the goal. McArthur from Tech was a close second. Suddenly McArthur dived. When he reappeared he and Eaton were swimming stroke for stroke. But the muscles of the full-back won over those of his opponent. Inch by inch he drew ahead until, with one last effort he dived forward and grasped the goal-pole. Eaton had won the race. HARRY HOUK, '19. 115 , TENNIS GIRLS, TENNIS TEAM --'-H-vi-1 Z? HE girls tennis team was not very active last spring, accepting but one challenge which Was from Glenville. The North side school had determined to punish East for her victory of the previous season and succeeded by taking three matches out of five. The girls who con- stituted the team Were: Estelle Corday, Serena Maloney, Nora Walsh and Beatrice Bloomfield. i The annual tournament was again Won last fall by Estelle Corday who defeated Beatrice Bloomfield in the final round. Genevieve McNulty succeeded in reaching the semi-finals. The girls who participated are: Eileen Anderson Dorothy Giloy Ruth Lichty ' Josephine Beatty Ruth Goldreich Helen Masterson Beatrice Bloomfield Marion Hart Edna McCormack Jean Bonda Helen Hoffman Genevieve McNulty i Dorothy Brush Hanah Huebschman Helen Murphy Estelle Corday Bernice Hulburd Edith Rice Helen Durkin Elizabeth Kagy Nora Walsh Beatrice Feniger Jeanne Levventhal Dorothy Wherry Alice Gilman 117 Bugs' Flvnnin Gram ARLY in the spring of 1915, candidates for the school tennis team held the first meeting and appointed a committee of three, composed of Dellinger, Lowenstein and Burdett to take charge of the elimina- tion tournament. The team was to be composed of the four players ranking highest. This tournament finally dwindled down to Dellinger, Lowenstein, Burdett and Cook, but on account of Burdett's participation in track, he was unable to play in most of the 'matches and Frauenthal took his place. The 1915 tennis team attracted more than the usual interest as it lost but one match throughout the season and that with the University school stars. For the 1916 season, the prospect seems exceedingly bright because of the fact that all the 1915 players will still be in school. The scores for the season of 1915 are as follows: East .................. 5 Lincoln . . . . . 1 East .. 6 West ..... .. .. 0 East . . . . . 4 Lakewood . . . . . 2 East .. 4 Oberlinf... .. 2 East... .. 1 U.S..... .. 5 118 V7 9 ATHENAEUM Adele McDonald 5' 'QSM 525557 - tg? , QM" - 5 Clava-gag a 1334 First Term Dorothy Smith. . . Neola Van Sitteit ..... . . .. Marjorie Whitslar HelenMiner ...... Florintha Bates. . Margaret Fox. . . Helen Hallock. . . Irma Lauster. . . . Ryllis Alexander Florintha Bates Marian Benfield Mildred Blake Gayle Britton Hazel Brown Jeannette Bruce Margaret Ferry Catherine Fitzgerald Margaret Fox Marion Glueck Leona Graul Mabel Allison Virginia Bennett Katharine Diver Annette Doller Gladys Dunham Katharine Eckert Faculty Member .... . Second Tewn . . ..Pfreszdcnt .... ........ H elen Miner Vice-Pfrcsident. . . . . . .Kathryn Ellen Recording Secrctowy .... .... M arian Snider Corresponding Secretcw y. . . . T1'casn1'ev' ........ . . . . . . . LClZ07'iStC37'. . ........C1'ztzc....... ..Annette Doller Neola Van Sittert . . . .Irma Lauster .Ryllis Alexander .Virginia Bennett Sergeant-at-Aovns. . . . Alice Greenwald Florence Gutentag Helen Hallock Marian Henderson Charlotte Henry Helen Hoffman Helen Humphreys Helen Keister Irma Lauster Cecelia Lederle Helen Lemon Edith McArt A I'S Kathryn Ellen Mildred Finch Ruth Freeman Fanny Friedman Georgia ,Goetz Dorothy Griflith 121 Helen Miner June Parker Anna Marie Price Edna Sloan Dorothy Smith Neola Van Sittert Dorothy Ward Frances White Marjorie Whitslar Delia Wiener . Elizabeth Woodbury Edith Glover Grace Leighton Ruth Lomnitz Marian Mutch Roxy Pauley Marian Snider ............MissBakf First Term Carlton Woodward .... Marsden Atwater. Garrard Macleod. . Donald Fabel .... o Ralph Oldham. . . Marsden Atwater Richard Beatty William Benninghoff Myron Blanchard Roy Borklund Philip Brandt Paul Burton Harry Chapman Spencer Coleman Thomas Comstock Parker Craig Charles Daugherty Albert Davies Ross Davis FHUT fx W . . . .President . . . . . . .Vice-President. . . . . .Sec1'cta1'y. . . . . .... T1'e0tsu1'er. , AD ., , . 'YSL 'Q . ,f Second Term . . .Donald Fabel . . . . .Clark Dellinger . . . . .Floyd Meck . .Francis Mix S ergcant-at-Arms .... .... R aymond Smith Clark Dellinger James Downie Donald Fabel Harold Frauenthal Charles Futch Plumer Giflin Gordon Hamel Harold Hulme Willis Kenealy Donald Kennedy lfVilliam Kinstler Emanuel Kline Eldon Lewis Garrard Macleod 123 Floyd Meck 1 James Mellen Francis Mix Richard Morey Ralph Oldham Howard Pomeroy Douglas Robinson Edwin Ross Raymond D. Smith Gustave Steinbrenner Charles St. John h Albert Strass Louis Tanno Carlton Woodward LAUREAN I E 5 5' !5r First Term Katherine Diver .... Grace Leighton ..... ..... Helen Landesman ......, R Ruth Lomnitz ..... Virginia Bennett .............. Roxy Pauley .... Florence Baumoel Margaret Beeks Edith Caunter Margaret V. Cobb Dolores Cooke Agnes Cunningham Dorothea Drake Elsie Eiseman Beatrice Feniger Rita Ganger Marion Gibbons Dorothy Giloy Helen Dauber .....P1'csiclent. . .. Vice-President .... ecordfing Secretcwy. . Second Term . . ..Helen Landesman . . . . .Dolores Cooke . . . . . . .Margaret Joseph Corresponding Secretary ........ Lois Van Raalte Treasurev' ......... . . . .Lillian Lewis . . .Sergeant-at-Arms ..... . . .Edwina Stevens Grace Grandy Anna Griffiths Elizabeth Herbert Thelma Ingram Marjorie Jones Margaret Joseph Hilda Klein Lillian Klein Dorothy Kline Helen Landesman Lillian Lewis Doris Manchester Helen Masterson Mildred Pack Helen Roll Portia Smith Clara Stern Edvvina Stevens Eva-Mae Svvingle Lois Van Raalte Lucie Van Tyne Helen Wagener Allette Wennerstrom Charlotte Woodbury Ruth Williams Glenna Wuescher MEMBERSHIP COMMITTEE Ruth Robishaw 125 Miss Lynch Utllllilllttltllll cgfggr-. Parker Meade ..... Roeder Bell .... Ilsley Bradley .... Gilbert Sawyer . . . Wallace Mouat .... Paul Archinard Elmer Awig Fred Barker Fred Blake Girard Bond Ilsley Bradley Norton Brainerd Harry Brown Forrester Clements Harold Climo George Cutter Francis Douglas Faculty Member. . . . . . .President . . . .Vice-President. . . . . . . . .See1'eta1'y. . . . . . . . ..T1'easfu1'er. . . . .Sergeant-at-Arms Robert Dowling Fred Engelfried Donald Harbaugh Charles Keller Daniel Kelly Arthur Klein Robert Koehler Wheeler Lovell Clarence Marcuson Parker Meade Robert Moore Wallace Mouat li? . . .Gilbert Sawyer . . . . .John Vorpe . . . .Wallace Mouat . . . .Ilsley Bradley . . . . . . . .Francis Douglas Leonard Rees Gilbert Sawyer George Skeel John Vorpe Stewart Tame Carlos Warner William Watkins Edward Weatherhead Roy Wisotzke John Works William Wright .. .Carrol A. Peabody , . I V1 fm i f UQ, qu I ' ' All ml llllulllll V ! 1 ll 1 J' .,f , 4 ll I l Il ,f'jfl5+if'l, W-1 ' l w"'i1w1fif-W' 4 wi N:,n,, . . ..,. we 'v '11' l l N1 'll M V 1 . "l l i . ,F il mmiirrunu limi it . ll l . it First Term William Wright.. Ralph Braddon . . . Andrew Birney. . . Clarence Marcuson Paul Archinard James Arnstine Osborn F. Bartlet Andrew R. Birney H. Charles Bishop Frederick E. Blake Girard D. Bond Walter Boyle Ralph E. Braddon Ilsley Bradley Marcus Bradley Chas. Norton Brainerd IU ' l M + mill ill W Q ,img F .. ul i f W ll N l W' ' 'hi':'4, f -'zi' ' ,'.i I " i illfifliili' lllnillilfiill 'fill X lt l i l y, ll i l ll 1 ll lM,,l"'ll1fMW . . . .Presidenh . . . . .Vice-President. . . . . .Secretary . . . ..Treasw'er. . Forrester Clements Alfred Dangler John Gattozzi Myron Glauber Isidor J. Goldreich Donald L. Harbaugh Charles Keller Wilbur R. Kline Robert H. Koehler Carl F. Lauster Maynard Chas. Lee Wheeler G. Lovell 129 -' h'JmI1-llmrnstlnk Second Term . . . . .Ralph Braddon . . .... Andrew Birney . . . .Alfred Dangler . . ...Donald Harbaugh Clarence H. Marcuson Wallace Mouat Joseph Pereles Russell Nall Julius V. Reisman Walter E. Rickman Oliver Rhodes Robert S. Rosewater Theodore P. Steuber William H. Watkins William Wright FRIENDSHIP CLUB L11 FRIENDSHIP ULUB President .... Vice-President . . . Secretary .... Treasurer ....... Council Member . . . Faculty Member. . . Marion Albin Eilen Anderson Juliet Barker Roberta Beach Margaret Beeks Catherine Brockman Agnes Cary Jean Chisholm Frances Clark Coletta Crowley Agnes Donnelly Helen Durkin Marian Eck Beatrice Feniger Bernice Fineran Florence Foster Marion Gibbons Dorothy Giloy Grace Grandy Verna Grandy Alice Gilman Evelyn Greenslade Anna Griffiths Eleanor Hanson Miriam Hardgrove Margaret Hare Marion Healy Elizabeth Herbert Marie Hague Thelma Ingram Lucille Johnson Mary Joyce Hilda Klein Sylvia Klein Florence Lundberg Elsie Lederle Nellie Lee Ruth Lewin Ruth Lichty Rhoda Lloyd Josephine Loomis Edna McCormack Helen Murphy Rose Madigan Doris Manchester Geraldine Meek Florence Mendelsohn Helen Miner Edith McArt Hilda McGee Aleen McConahy Dorothy Morgan 131 . . . . .June Parker . . . .Jean Chisolm . . . . .Grace Grandy . . . .Lucie Van Tyne Louise Van Raalte ........Miss Peters Mildred Pack June Parker Mabel Patchett Victorine Du Pont Margaret Prince Ethel Reifel Helen Reifel Daisy Rice Elverda Rieth Helen Roll Selma Rosenberg Isla Smith Dorothy Staiger Helen Shively Lillian Tomlinson Mary Tuteur Adele Usevick Filomena Vaccariello Lois Van Raalte Neola Van Sittert Lucie Van Tyne Mabel White Frances Williams Edytha Wise . Marvel Walklet .fl .H ' . ' - X ws sis- us A - K .- 'x '1 X Q R . ARE Q X3 fl fx. ' 5 -' Nr 322 ' 1 : : 3-3.-.gi ,wi U ' R. xii: w L., 1 U, ., . ':: is 'I L Q' x I " Z. yu. ZA as . 1 sb 'aff First Term Ralph Oldham. . Ralph Sourbeck .... Parker Meade .... George Skeel. . . Raleigh Barnes Roeder Bell Ralph Bennett William Benninghoff Ilsley Bradley Harry Chapman Herbert Cole Spencer Coleman Murray Collie Edwin Cowley Ross Davis . . . .P1'esident. . . . . .Vice-Presidcvzt . . . .Sec1'etary. . . . .Treasurer Clark Dellinger Edward Doller' Robert Dowling Willard Dunham Donald Fabel Charles Futch Eldridge Hoehn Harold Hulme Parker Meade James Mellen Wallace Mouat 133 Second Term . . . .Raleigh Barnes . . . . .Parker Meade . . . . .Willard Dunham . . . . .Spencer Coleman Ralph Oldham Douglas Robinson Carl Schleicher George Skeel Kelvin Smith Raymond Smith Ralph Sourbeck John Vorpe John Walters Carlton Woodward I DA VINC ,, FXXX-.. 'W' is ml' f-NX V Y ' . . M 0' V ,dl , I 1,1 K K J,:vfii',fL,l,,,Q 15 ix' ' V, ffl A X. It E -L "' v, 1 so .fag f,A , I 'tl'f1ffi'f!.af.11i"2S2i2.:fi2'2',.':- . .,,, Q .,, , 'ffl 9- . X f .,-.:gfg',i:I-..- .',-- 3 7' is '-1,'-:. i .,'-" uv., VA.. 1 i"- -'-A 5::T5'i if".-if 'ifu "'. ,." ':.' ,'1-, .- " ,. , E JJJ. T '-3 ':ffe"': - e.,, ',l.:: ?":"'E'll -' ' E ., .',. Y:-3,'Iil 'eEl?5gf 5 ,-'- ff C -ff-T: ., 'H -,.' Q 7.'Q1l"-sfff :'- 1 H ' ,ef ei ab, ' - -2 f,- . ,V:- . -.-, , - '- ,1 ',.' 4 W' -. , .- 5- ., f:": - '- - '. -' ."-' ", '," '92 -'-" it -ef '--Q. -. V is 'Q fx tt- 1' f 1 f. -x lx' L '73 I -677 f -- 711 1-f W ' ifllfa'-Q . "P K'-064 'aides 'W-f - C FX H' whiff ' f -' in elf' f 1" - ,- f e f .L Q A 1 A N February 1916 a new club was organized in East High School. It has as its purpose the furthering of the knowledge and interest in various branches of art work among the students of the Art Depart- ment. The requirement for admission to the club is an average of at least 8570 in the second or third year of Art work. The meetings are held every Tuesday in room 36 with Miss Knapp, Miss Collins, and Mr. Childs as Faculty members. The oificers are, president, Marvel Walkletg secretary, George Squires and treasurer, Gwendolyn Jones. The program committee consists of Irma Lauster, chairman, and Helen Dauber and Helen Davies. The club has been named after Leonardo Da Vinci, one of the great-1 est Italian artists, who was a man of varied accomplishments. He was painter, sculptor, architect, engineer, scientific inventor, designer, a man of universal genius. As this club is taking up a variety of Art work, the name seems to the club members, appropriate. There is an enrollment of 38 members and much enthusiasm is manifest. IRMA LAUSTER, '16. President . . ......... Marvel Walklet Secretary ........ ........................ G eorge Squires Treasurer . ..... . . Program Committee ..... . . . Faculty M embers. . Marion Albin Norma Baker Dorothy Bate Jean Chisholm Eva Churchill Helen Cottrell Helen Dauber Helen Davies Julia Delmage Annette Doller Monica Doran Helena Dorn Mildred Fair ........................Gwendolyn Jones .Irma Lauster, Helen Dauber, Helen Davies Miss Collins, Miss Knapp, Mr. Childs Joan Fergus Florence Foster Grace Grandy Verna Grandy Lillian Greenbaum Evelyn Grenslade Adelaide Guillet Jeanette Henderson Eleanor Huettick Thelma Ingram Mary Janes Gwendolyn Jones Mary Joyce 135 Elizabeth Kagy Irma Lauster Elsie Lederle Nellie Lee Gertrude Miller Hazel Peoples Helen Reifel Helen Reinhart Persis Rockey Frances Rowell George Squires Marvel Walklet SOCIETIES fff 'rf Charles St. John Grace Leighton .... Grace Grandy . Wallace Mouat .... Miss Kraft .... James Arnstine Clarence Briggs Gordon Conner Geneva Delmage Julia Delrnage Grace Grandy Verna Grandy IE 2l3ZlJlfS' 1tIMl7 Margaret Hare Mary Janes Grace Leighton Nellie Lee Lucille Millet Dorothy Morga Wallace Mouat CSJM . . . . . . . . .President . . . .Vice-President Secretary . . . . . . . .Treasurer Faculty Member U Ethel Reifel Helen Reifel Charles St. John Edward St. John Georgia Temple n Persis Rockey 136 SOCIETIES IX' , . A Y '20 P S -X' Q fr1f.'2f4'.'-irlfzfwffm xx ,.m'f -45 t cars, We li I M gg.1.4:J-L' l' Presiclent ..... .... M yron Blanchard Vice-President . . . .... Stuart Williams Secretcary . . .... Daniel Kelly Paul Bidwell Daniel Kelly Richard Rogers Myron Blanchard John Kloss Edwin Stair Morris Coleman Ivan Marshall James West Robert Chamberlain Floyd Meek Stuart Williams 137 SOCIETIES First Term KWWYRW LUBI E' A. Garrard Macleod ..... ...... P resident ..... Charles F. St. John .......... Vice-President. . . Myron Blanchard ....... Secretary cmd Treasm' Paul Archinard Frank Clark Myron Blanchard Newton Feldman Roy Borklund Marcus Bradley Thomas Cadwell Faculty Membeo Ralph Johns John Kloss Eldon Lewis A. Garrard Macleod Albert Strass Second Term . . . .A. Garrard Macleod . . . . .Charles F. St. John er ........ Roy Borklund Benjamin Montgomery Charles F. St. John Herbert Schlitt Gustave Steinbrenner Lester Stormont . . . .Mr. Rankin 138 it NV i 1 IIUI 'x X 1 f H President .......... ..... R alph Oldham Secretary-Treasureo' .. .......... .... E dward Doller TENORS Elliot Atwater Marsden Atwater Roeder Bell Myron Blanchard Walter Boyle Harvey Elsoffer llsley Bradley Marcus Bradley Harold Follansloee Joseph Glasser Philip Hummel Parker Meade Clarence Briggs Lester Bliss Clark Dellinger Douglas Morgan Ralph Oldham BASSES William Benninghoff Donald Fabel Daniel L. Kelly Frederick Blake Paul Fell Wallace Mouat Ralph Braddon Harold Frauenthal Russell Patch Edward Doller Plumer Gifiin Edward Rodewald Charles St. John Carlton Woodward MR. WILLIAM L. PRINCE, Leader There is nothing so fresh as a flatg He comes in,-and leaves on his hat! Through the halls he'll run With his lessons not done. Now what do you think about that? 141 GIRLS' GLEE CLUB Pocsvlzlcnt ............... .... G wendolyn M. Jones Secretary and T1'caszn'cr .... ...Helen C. Hoffman Accompcmist .... .. .... Grace Leighton Ryllis Alexander Mabel Allison Mildred Benjamin Mildred Blake Mildred Bliss Jean Bonda Gayle Britton Jean Chisolm Eleanor Clarage Helen Cockren Estelle Corday Corinne Corts Coletta Crowley Martha Deaves Vera Diehl Alma Dietz Annette Doller Helena Dorn Gladys Dunham Marion Eck Kathryn Ellen, Beatrice Elsoffer Irene Farrell Bernice Fineran Beatrice Feniger Katherine Focke Kathryn FOX Ruth Gilbert Edith Glover Marion Glueck Estella Gockel Georgia Goetz Grace Grandy Anna Griffiths Adelaide Guillet Marie Hanlon Helen Hoffman Gwendolyn Jones Jean Kibby Hilda Klein Sylvia Klein Alice Knorr Gretchen Kolbe Once a freshman, a girl at East High 'Was abnormally timid and shy. When tests came around She always was found To be almost as blue as the sky. 143 Frances Kowalska Irma Lauster Grace Leighton Edith Lloyd Ruth Lomnitz Florence Mahon Katherine Maltbie Edith McArt Lucille Millet Dorothy Morgan Elizabeth Owen June Parker Mabel Patchett Roxy Pauley Ethel Reifel Mildred Schlagetter Elaine Tomlinson Lillian Tomlinson Lucie Van Tyne Marvel Walklet Edytha Wise W. MOUAT, '17. First Violins CmXgE'Q Marguerite Bortz Irma Lauster, President George Fenstermacher Eldon Lewis, Secy-Treas. Mariam Franz Mildred Pack Harold Hulme, Librarian Helen Sundstrom Elmer Awig Carl Lauster Jean Miller Second Violins Nora Walsh Henry Zwolinski Bass Viol Robert Moore Flute Philip Brandt Clarinet Ernest Emma Cornet Arthur Wehnes, Vice Pres. Piano Lucy Roofe Jean Bonda A boy who had failed in a test Once said: "l'll not worry but rest. Till the end of the year, When the finals come near, Then, I'l1 cram so I'll stand With the best." l45 S. L., '18. n MUSIC BAND lg-, Qfx USA QS , 'Y Qb HMC1s.Leyaeu ' A -Lf X S f7 ' 5 it fa Clarence Fitch . . . . . . . . Arthur Fitch ............. Gordon Hamel ........ Arthur Wehnes fLeaderJ Paul Archinard ........... Adolph Huber .......... Leonard Nystrom Ernest Emma ..... Philip Brandt .... Louis Tanno ..... Wallace Mouat . . . Walter Kelly . . . Ralph Braddon . . . Frederick Boltz . . . Walter Boyle .... Edward Dollei' . . . . . . .Cornet . . . .Cornet . . ..Co1'net . . . .Cornet . . . .Cornet . . . .Cornet . . . .Cornet . . .Clarinet . . . .Piccolo . . . . .Bass Drum .....Dmm .....D1'um . . . . .Drum . . . . .Drum ......Cymbdls BRIGGS 'IS . Trombone ANDOLI N f o-l Gilbert Sawyer .................... President Frances D'Errico . . . .... Vice-Presirlonzi ancl Secretary Edward Rodewald . .. .................. Treasurer Walter Lewin .... . . .Student Manager Parker Meade .. ......... Librarian Mr. Craig . . . . . .Faculty Manager First Mandolin Frances D'Errico Gilbert Sawyer Roy Sampliner Kelvin Smith Second Mandolin Parker Meade John Works Fletcher Milligan Mr. Yocuni Guitars Mr. Craig Edward Rodewald JUST A LITTLE DITTY Mary had a little French To do at home one night, She put it off, and put it off Till darkness turned to light. And then she went to school next day But didn't have her workg The teacher said-"You'll surely Hunk Because you're such a shirkf' K. 149 D. M., '18. ei tii tif J. .Rmshne 'IS I SCHOOL is known not only by its name, but by what it does, and what it stands for. East High School is noted for its wonderful school spirit, and associated with this spirit is the earnest desire to help the other fellow who may not be as fortunate as yourself as far as financial circumstances are concerned. It is gratifying to know that East High is now in a position which enables it to help this other fellow. It has been the custom of the school in years past to give. an enter- tainment of some kind in order to raise funds for a designated purpose which would be of benefit to the school. In February 1915, Mr. Asa Baldwin, a former pupil of East High, gave a very interesting talk on Alaska illustrated by several views. At that time it was the firm intention of the school to purchase a moving picture machine, but as time passed, a desire to use these funds for a much nobler purpose was expressed. It was suggested that the proceeds be made the nucleus of a fund to be called the Scholarship Fund. The name Scholarship Fund may suggest to many that the fund is used only to help pupils on to College, but that is not all. It is the school's aim to give financial aid to any one of the student body who may be attending school under difficulties. The only qualification asked of the pupil is that he be deserving. When school assembled again last fall after the summer vacation, another entertainment campaign was soon begun. The principal point of issue at that time was that the fund be made of permanent standing rather than temporary. After a few enthusiastic speeches by representa- tives of the various classes, the school responded with that characteristic "Do it for East High" spirit, and the day preceding the first entertainment we were assured that the campaign would be a complete success. In order that the student body might have equal authority in the disbursement of the funds, a Scholarship Committee was organized. This Scholarship Committee is composed of some of the members of the faculty and four student representatives, each elected by his own class. Before taking action in any case, it is the duty of this committee to investigate the circumstances of the applicant thoroughly. It is understood that all discussions are to be strictly confidential so that no one outside of the committee may know anything concerning the case. May East High continue in this field of work which it has so nobly begun, and may it rank first in this new endeavor as well as in athletics and all other school activities. 150 WAS lounging by the fireside, one cold winter night, thinking of the days gone by. My thoughts wandered aimlessly from one subject to another, but at last they became concentrated on the one thing which we can never forget, our dear old school at East. As I sat there, the dying embers of a once huge pine log, cast a com- forting red glow about the room, and I could not but feel the soothing effect produced upon me. How long I sat there gazing into the fire, I cannot say, when as if by magic a beautiful building appeared before my eyes, and as I gazed on it with awe and admiration, I felt myself drawn toward it by some hidden power which I was unable to resist. Upon nearing the entrance of this magnificent structure and being informed by the stone carvings over the doorway that this was East High's New Annex, my joy knew no bounds. Rushing up the steps and into the lower hall, I was confronted with white tile walls. The next thing that met my gaze was a white enameled drinking fountain, bubbling forth clear, cold water. I learned later that the water was purified by a small filtration plant in the basement. Scanning the faces of the few pupils loitering about the hall, I recog- nized one to be that of a classmate. After a hearty handshake he then asked if I had seen the new swimming pool. Upon informing him that I had not, he immediately escorted me down the stairs leading to the base- ment. Opening the door to the left, we beheld the swimming pool. "Isn't that great ?" queried my companion as we watched East High's swimming team all clad in new swimming togs test out the new spring board and other natatorium apparatus. I assured him that I had seen none better, and felt certain that swimming championships would come our way more frequently from this time forth. Giving one last wistful look at the green waters of the pool, we boarded the elevator for the third floor. As we stepped from the elevator, we were greeted by the savory odors of good home cooking. This was too much for my friend whom I had always known to possess a good appetite. "Um" he ejaculated, and I knew just how he felt, for I too had acquired a queer feeling within me. Finally he blurted out, "Well, I'm done, no more pie wagon pastry for me. After this I'm coming up here to patron- ize our own lunch room. The lunch room was far grander than we had anticipated. It was large enough to seat one thousand pupils at a time, and everything from the large kettles on the stove to the white table linen was "spic and span." Leaving the lunch room, we descended the wide stair way to the floor below. On this floor was the auditorium, capable of seating two thou-- sand people. Wending our way down the long aisle, we at last came to the stage. It was of moderate size and completely equipped with beautiful scenery and drop curtains, so that the school could now stage any play they might wish to without inconvenience. As my friend stood looking out over the vast expanse of seats, his knees began to shake in an alarm- ing manner. Upon inquiring as to what caused this nervousness, he said he thought the time was not far off when he would receive a summons to appear on this very spot. By this time we were curious to see what surprise the floor below held in store for us, so hurried down the last flight of stairs to the main floor. Loud thuds and shouts greeted our ears through the double door before us. Behind that door was the gymnasium. A class of boys were swinging and jumping over all sorts of apparatus while others raced around the oval track above. My chum who was somewhat of a gymnast, suggested that we limber up a little ourselves. Soon I was swinging on a trapeze, rising higher and higher with every swing. As I hovered close to the ceiling for a moment, after the last mighty swing, something parted. There was a thud and then all was dark. I had struck the floor in reality, and awoke with a start. The fire had gone out, and I was shivering from head to foot. In a somewhat dazed condition, I picked myself up and stumbled upstairs to bed. How real and beautiful everything had been, but nevertheless not too beautiful to become a reality. 151 HE school year 1915-16, in my opinion, has been the most notable and eventful in the history of East Highg notable, not because of extraordinary athletic triumphs, which are too often over-empha- sized, but because of the introduction into our school activities of two features which affect the very basis of school prosperity. The first of these features was the establishing of a weekly school paper. My views on the value of such a paper have already been expresed and are sufficiently well-known. Though at the time of the writing of this article "The Blue and Gold" has existed only half a semester, it has been clearly demonstrated that a school paper can be made a powerful agent for good. Had the question of undertaking such an enterprise been submitted to our teachers, probably few votes would have been cast in favor of it, now, if it were proposed to eliminate the paper, I doubt whether one affirmative vote would be given. I predict that "The Blue and Gold" has come to stay, and that weekly and yearly it will improve in quality and grow in influence. It surely will if students and teachers avail themselves of the great opportunity its columns offer. The second feature of the current year was the introducing of so-called "Student Government." While East High has always had, in an unformed way, more or less of student government, this year its formal introduction has placed it on a firmer basis and given it a wider and more significant scope. Even at this early period of its history its far-reaching benefits are apparent. The pupils seem to be learning the valuable lesson that self-government is the only worthy government, the only government that builds genuinely worthy character. They have taken an interest in its operations that is gratifying and augurs well for the prosperity of the school. Improved behavior on the part of pupils with less pressure from teachers is manifest. Supervision by teachers in the auditorium has prac--A tically ceased and the order has improved. In the case of a teacher's brief absence from school, the pupils themselves carry on the work and the employment of a substitute is no longer necessary. Study-rooms are quiet and orderly without a teacher in charge. These results are surely a cause for joy to every loyal student and friend of East High. D. W. L. VERYBODY likes "The Blue and Gold." It is so good, no one can help liking itg and all we have to do is to produce the surprisingly small price and await Thursdays with what patience we can. That, except the waiting, is easy. But how many realize the immense amount of work involved in producing each issue? How many know that the work is of such magnitude that few high schools-even those owning a printing outfit -attempt such a publication? Do we understand that the task is all the more praiseworthy in view of the fact that the school also publishes the best high school annual issued in the United States? All praise to the staff of' "The Blue and Gold." Help it with generous contributions, and see to it that those contributions are expressed in terse, correct English. Nor must we forget the labors of those who produce "The Annual"- labors that are monumental in quantity, even as the product of their labors is monumental in quality-an Annual that any school might well be proud of, one that will be carefully preserved for years to come by East High pupils as a beautiful reminder of schoolday joys. The staff of our Annual merits the thanks and lasting gratitude of all friends of East High. D. W. L. 152 R. Lothman tells the following story on himself: "Years ago," he says, when I was a teacher at Central High, one day when I had donned my work clothes and was busy trimming the lawn, a book agent happened along and tried to interest me in a book. Not wishing to be interrupted, I paid little attention to the talk of the agent, who finally walked away in disgust muttering to himself, "Well, it is pretty hard to sell a book to a man without an education." Overhearing the remark, I called the agent back, saying to him, "You're right, my friend, but, you see, my father died when I was only two months old and the best my mother, a poor widow, could do, was to put me through Harvard College." I A YUA J i M71 - . . 't iii 1. ,., 99WV'?"fT ' , .. Several years ago, under somewhat similar circumstances, an agent tried to obtain my subscription for certain magazines, but I told him I didn't care to subscribe because I had access to so many magazines at East High, "So you're at East High, are you?', he remarked. When I told him I was, he further inquired, "In what capacity? Janitor?" "Oh, no," I replied, "only principal now, but I hope to be promoted soon." 153 N ,.... .... . Q f. ' r Ru -'ri' , W V W v-5, ' 14' In , 4 2 A , N 1 X- YH x ' . Staff. W , . Y - m ezw Q4 V EEERA . u,I 4 ' - -V'. -'lx ' - Wi ' ' 7 " ' if -1 1 " I 'I 'V . 1 X . i - vi . ,4 , l if N p. , . 5 , ,YV 5 . THE EAST VERSUS WEST DEBATE RESOLVED "The charter of the city of Cleveland should be so amended as to repeal all provision for the preferential ballot." N February fourteen East for the first time celebrated a debating vic- tory with a "rally." On that date East presented to the debating team a gorgeous valentine. This phenomenal event indicates a signal change of feeling toward debating, since East has not usually mani- fested much enthusiasm in that direction, nor has she given her teams enthusiasm enough for some form of competition. There is every reason now to hope that hereafter those, who strive for success in this difficult field, will be given all the help that an expressed appreciation of good work can give. It would indeed be an indication of more indifference than East is likely to show, if such a debate as that of February eleven did not unite the admirers of the art of disputation into one body with strength enough to become articulate. The subject was one of vital interest to all, and the opposing teams discussed the question vigorously. The points of the argument were logically arranged by both sides, and there was much ability displayed both in the art of presentation and in the much more difficult art of answer- ing an opponent's telling assertions. Both sides made use of carefully prepared charts, showing actual results of the present and of former systems of voting in Cleveland. It was evident that both teams had un- dergone honest and strenuous training. So well prepared was East that none but a team of exceptional ability could have offered opposition enough to make an interesting argument, and West did offer such oppo- sition and made the debate not only interesting but spirited. In the end, we, of East, were unanimous in our approval of the decision of the judges. Our team, which upheld the affirmative of the question was composed of Donald Kennedy Cleaderb, William Wright, Albert Lowenstein, and Roger Zucker CAlternateD, Our opponents, who suffered so excellent a resistance, were Arthur Haworth fleaderi, Carl Saur, Luverne Long, and Walter Hilgen Calternatej. The judges were Mr. A. A. Cartwright, Pro- fessor F. W. Dickey, and Mr. Alden T. Burns. Assistant Principal Jack- son of West presided. i5-I East ended a very successful debating season in a blaze of glory by gaining a unanimous decision over Central at the Central Auditorium, the evening of March 24. The question Was, "Resolved, that in a great War like the present, an embargo should be placed on arms and ammunition to belligerentsf' The East team which so ably upheld the negative Was represented by William Wright, leaderg Roger Zucker, Myron Glauber and Julius Reis- man, alternate, Central Was represented by William Selman, Harry Res- nick, Alexander Freed and Henry Hertz, alternate. 155 THE WEEKLY BOARD THE BLUE AND GOLD HE first issue of the "Blue and Gold" came from the press, February 3, 1916. For several Weeks previous to that date, however, the founders of the periodical had been working diligently. The school elected John Snell as Editor, Dorothy Smith as Assistant Editor, and George Skeel as Business Manager. This board appointed John Vorpe as Editor of Athletics and, later, Dolores Cooke as Society Editor. A re- porter for every sitting-room was appointed. Later John Snell, a post- graduate, was unfortunately obliged to leave school, but Dorothy Smith and John Vorpe were promoted to the offices of Editor and Assistant Editor respectively, and proved very competent. The school has en- thusiastically supported the "Blue and Gold," and the periodical should certainly be most valuable in promoting school spirit: East High School is the only public school in Cleveland which can boast of a Weekly news- paper, and it does! 156 ,111,1,1,um 1. ' 1 1. 1 I n w 1 u 'rrpnn 111111 111:11 111111 fr: rua I fun 1:1 11 nd be whose Fusharzs so sulolrmelq b M5 mor poerrg, buf prose rua mad ,Jvpnn .1 1 fp ,f I ,4 v ru 1 ,1,.o V Y 'Il VA Q p f 1. ' I 7 I I f 14 r In 40? I V , 1 A 1 A 1 72111,- nj I 1 f 6 n. puny 11 fun non 4 e,. 1 1 1 br lr 1 1" 5.9 76 bl P Q If 'f rl 4 vn r1 1 'J' . ., 5 . 40 . . , ag' n V 1 n' V! 14 f .-nent, lnfaon inn: un' 1 J o-alll-vlllfl I ll? 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' ' . - we' 'ffl L 'V "- ' 1 '- , ' . f Vf, :ff L 4 . , - , f, - 1 ,,, , , , . , if-.,c, .15 ff .' -- 15 rig., , -. - .ef N gg ly! -11. -- ' "1--" '-4 s ' ' x I l .x e , Q 1 V b f . . 1 .t 9 x 1 n..1.-1' 1 1--1. 1 - -..i v- 1 u.'a,..- f . ,7. ,A . f - - ' -1 -l, ,, A z A - ' . : ' , If fl Q V " f 15 DO g Q , ' ' , U i v - I ' I 9 f , . 1 ', f 1 1 ',...,,,-4. 1 , . ,. f'1,. -. .. ,-v ' - 1- : 5' . -1. -, 1 H1111 -1 a .1 ,11 nur. f 11 1-vn1u..1.1 10. .fu , 4ll"l' vnvlvf ff" v lffffvlll 'f " 'fl 157 Ea rriiiqne Pat aim? vt Fart Pat hiilirilv. 18 PROSE AND VERSE E112 Santa Earhara illlianinn. HE old Spanish Missions are among the most picturesque objects of interest to travelers in California. They are situated at intervals of about twenty-eight miles, or a day's journey apart, along the "Camino Real" or "Royal Highway" which extends from San Diego to San Francisco. Though not far from the main thorough-fare, their peace- ful setting and interesting inscriptions invite many to spend an hour or so "far from the madding crowd's ignoble strife." It was on one of those tranquil, balmy days which are so character- istic, along the coast, of Californian summers, that our small sight-seeing party prepared to visit the Mission at Santa Barbara. The town is nestled serenely by the shores of the Pacific and sheltered at the back by the Santa Ynez Mountains which bank their rolling slopes against the morning sun and stand as protector to the silent, dreamy town which some call the most delightful spot in California. After about a quarter of an hour's ride into the suburbs we arrived at the approach to the Mission which is built on the heights overlooking the city. From there an unusually splendid view of the surrounding country can be had. The green hills stretch away into the distance and the peaceful community basks in the sun as the blue waters of a calm ocean roll upon the gleaming sands. When we turned to ascend the Mission road, we caught sight of a large iron cross, erected on a mound before the entrance. This severe, sombre object seemed to rise up before us as a symbol and reminder of the hardships of pioneer days when the Franciscan Friars were the first white men to traverse the beautiful, but waste and heathen land. So ghastly and gaunt was the lone thing, that first it impelled awe, then reverence as the battered, crude symbol of the self-denial of many unnamed brothers whose lives were spent in rooting it there. The Mission itself, a gray mass of adobe, occupied an imposing posi- tion at the top of the hill. The square simple lines of the Spanish-styled architecture were softened by rambling vines and a tangled hedge along the sheltered cloister-walk. Two square red-tiled bell towers arose from the battered entrance of the chapel, the oldest part of the structure. The broad steps were furrowed and chipped by the tread of many feet, moc- casined, sandaled and booted, which have crossed the threshold in the several centuries since it was founded. As each of us was exclaiming about the age and history of the edifice, one of the monks, robed in cassock, cowl and sandals noiselessly approached us and offered his services as a guide. His calm, peaceful, smiling face and soft musical accents fitted well into the tranquil surroundings and prepared us for the silent, shadowed, cool interior. As our eyes became accustomed to the semi-darkness, a plain crudely furnished and roughly finished hall took form. Through a few small, colored-glass windows, the sun's rays lit up some mural paintings which decorated the three walls around the altar. Faded and somewhat dis- figured, the awkward, unskillfully wrought works showed up grim and repelling, yet one could not but feel the soul of the painter expressed there. The Friar informed us that these were the treasures of the Mission, painted in the middle ages and brought from the Mother church in Spain. As we passed along the aisles, formed of roughly hewn stone blocks, I noticed, barely visible, some Latin inscriptions, which, I supposed, marked the tomb-stones of the founders. From the chapel, the procession passed through a narrow vaulted passage, damp, gloomy and forbidding, to the entrance of the towers. Silently we passed under a low doorway and mounted narrow spiral 159 PROSE AND VERSE stairs and at last emerged where a string of bells hung suspended before the open windows-bells like those which inspired Bret Harte to say: "Bells of the past, whose long-forgotten music Still fills the wide expanse, Tingeing the sober twilight of the present With color of romance." From one of the openings we could look down into the "Forbidden Garden" which lay the Hsleepiest, sunniest, dreamiest place in the world," a blooming mass of color, with a trickling fountain, waving palms, paths winding in and out of shady nooks and sunny patches of green,-a slender willow alone raised itself above the wall and looked out into the world be- yond. A couple of monks sat peacefully sleeping on a stone bench and somewhere in the shrubbery a cardinal red-bird called clearly out across the court. Into this serene and secluded spot of beauty, as the monk said, the eyes alone might look but the body might never enter. Indeed reluctant to leave, we slowly descended the spiral and once more passed out into the open court yard before the Mission. With only a few moments left, we viewed the cloister rooms and plaza where there were many curios and articles sacred to the church in a good state of preservation, and vividly recalled "the days before the Gringo came" when the Spaniards ruled the land and the Indians were their servants. HELEN L. KEISTER, '16. A SONG OF SCHOOL Oh hard is study when in vain, in vaing And hard is failure without looked-for gain: I know not which is harder, no, not I. If study's hard, then sure must failure beg If failure's hard, then study's sweet I see: On this I often ponder, and I sigh. Oh study, long put off from day to dayg Oh failure, often with us, this I say: I know not which is harder, no, not I. I fain would study less, if that could beg I needs must study more, I clearly see: On this I often ponder, and I sigh. MARION GIBBONS, '18, 160 PROSE AND VERSE WHAT'S THE SCORE? O begin with this story is true. There can be no doubt about that. Why, Lois saw it and so did the brown pigeons and the black rooster and lots and lots of sparrows and the two calves and Roughneck and I. It was one August afternoon, a little early for foot ball. I was walk- ing with Lois, my chum, through the farmyard toward the large red barn. .As the town of Ashley is very small, the majority of the population has never seen a foot-ball game. Lois knew absolutely nothing about foot- ball and so I had been telling her the main substance of the game. We arrived at the barn and stood looking into a box stall where there were two calves about one and one half months old. We vainly tried to make friends with the calves but becoming disgusted we wandered on down the barn to the other end where there was another box-stall. In this stall we found a red heifer about one month old which we afterwards dubbed "Roughneck." My chum, who has lived on a farm all her life, opened the door of the stall and went in. Instantly there was great commotion as the calf imi- tated a cyclone, or, to make it more natural, a motorcycle whizzing around in the motordrome at Luna Park, and tried to knock down whatever it could lay feet on. Finally Lois gave up the attempt and I, in feathers and paint, advanced to the onslaught. Again a highland fling took place but this soon stopped and the animal came toward me apparently inno- cent. After I had petted it a little while, I retired. Then Lois decided she would like to do the same. It seems to me, as I look back, that the very fates were in league with that calf. Instead of going outside the stall where I belonged, I stayed on the inside and as the door of the stall only locked from the outside, I had to hold it shut from the inside. Now the game began. There was a very select audience, only Lois, two pigeons, one rooster, and some sparrows. I was looking out the window when I was aroused from my reverie by a little scream. That was all. Then the door gave way suddenly and the next thing I knew the calf and I were rolling on the cement floor. I don't know who 'taught that calf to tackle but it certainly knew how. I do know if that method and force were used in a game, superhuman would be the man that could withstand it. There was a little heap of hay opposite the door of the stall and I found I had landed on it. So had the calf. The audience was in an uproar and soon I noticed that the opposing team had not been in-:W structed by its coach as t o fair play and foul and I was being kicked. The calf vainly tried to regain its balance and although Lois screamed, "No rough play there," I kicked and struggled also. Now it was necessary for the grandstand occupant, Lois composed the entire audience now, to perform the office of cheer-leader and referee but espe- cially of doctor. This last Lois did much to my discomiiture. Return- ing from the well post-haste, with about two gallons of ice cold liquid, she drenched me. Drenched, did I say? No, she 'most drowned me instead of cooling the calf's heated fore-head. While she made preparations to bring first aid to the injured, we suddenly became aware that the calf had regained its feet and was heading straight for the door. Although a member of East High brought up on "Do It for East High," I thought it my duty to do it for myself for a change. Then the triumphal procession began. What was left of the au- dience, Lois, proceeded in a hurry, her main object to shut the sliding doors and block the procession. Next came the calf doing a dance. I think we would call it the tive-step now, with tail outstretched and some- thing a little larger but just as battered as a tin can on the end. That something was what was left of me. Hanging on to that calf's tail like 161 PROSE AND VERSE nenclosed grim death, for if a calf of such an age were to get loose in an u barn yard, it would run to the end of the world, bumping and bruising myself at every step, I performed the office of the band with my loud shrieking. The doors banged just as I loosened my hold. Forgetting d I seized the nearest implement a pitch-fork, to give my many woun s, , vent to my righteous indignation. Like a streak 'that calf rushed into its stall bumping its nose on the door and causing it to bleed. Then Lois took the part of a typical feminine spectator who knows nothing about the game and said sweetly, "Ruth, what's the score ?" I just glared at her, but maybe you can answer the question. RUTH ROBISHAW, '17 . 'X nn-n-H-Fc! me-n-n-np .,lWlf1'll:2Q.IlyzK. Snwvea- THE BEST SEASON This is the happiest time of the year, When jolly St. Nicholas soon will be here. When Christmas carolling fills the air, And good will predominates everywhere. Thanks be for the bells, the tree and the holly, The gifts and the dinner and all that makes jolly So let us all join in a hearty cheer Hurrah for the season, that comes once a year! J. W. L., '19. 162 PROSE AND VERSE I FROM A SCHOOL GIRL'S POINT OF VIEW N one of our well known newspapers, last fall there were two articles about the dress of high school girls, the first advocating a uniform, the second advising the agitators to go slowly and carefully. In the first article East High School and its pupils were particularly spoken of. Mention was made of the "limousines and electrics drawn up to the curb awaiting their school girl occupants." Do only girls come to school and go home in machines? What about the boys and even the teachers? Occasionally We have all seen a few boys going home in machines and a couple of those "electrics drawn up to the curb" belong to members of the faculty. The colored scarfs, which the girls wear, were also severely criticised. If the Writer of that article thinks that the scarfs are gaudy when used individually, he should see them used collectively, as at the Athenaeum initiation last fall, to realize what the true meaning of gaudy is. But why confine themselves to the dress of the girls? What about the colors of the boys' ties, caps, socks and so forth? A person would have to do considerable hunting to find anything louder or brighter than some of the sky-blue-pink ones and those, the bright colors of which we are sure could have been found nowhere else but in the spectrum. Could the scene in a yard, not far from here, a few weeks ago, have been viewed by the critics of girls' clothes, the brightness of the scarfs would be forgotten. On a line were hung out to air a dozen or more of the brightest ties that could be bought in the city of Cleveland, the property of the son of the house, who is by the way a student of East High School. Surely the ties are worse than the girls' scarfs, for the latter will soon be lost in oblivion, while the boys' ties have been and will be rather striking, we suspect, for some time to come. If the girls are to wear a uniform, why are the agitators not impartial and why do they not devise one for the boys also? One would surely work out as well as the other. Let the boys wear a blue shirt with a bright yellow tie, or some such combination, which will allow them to show their loyalty to their school as well as to have them all dress alike. Speaking of a uniform, the writer suggests "a simple waist or blouse and a plain skirt." Isn't that what the large majority of girls wear to school now, especially in the cold weather? The second article warns the reformers "to choose an extremely artistic uniform and introduce it tactfully, that it may become a desirable thing to the dear creatures." Could they find any dress more becoming than some of those that the girls are now wearing? That not everybody believes that the girls are immodestly dressed is proved by the following words of Mr. Lothman, which were printed in connection with the first article and with which I am sure we all agree. "I can truthfully say that I do not believe Cleveland high school girls dress immodestly. They dress fashionably and neatly. Some may be overdressed. On the Whole I believe the modern fashions are to blame. Young women must keep up with the fashions. That is only natural." For this expression of his loyalty to his girl pupils he most certainly deserves our heartiest thanks. MILDRED E. BLAKE '16, 163 PROSE AND VERSE TASTE IN ENGLISH I know a schoolgirl, wise and very Like a modern Puritan, Who is a mighty literary Studious young American. She just loves the poet Keats, And the Romans so satiric, Quite as well as she does sweets UD Or the epic and the lyric. Her great favorite is not Greek 'Though Horace she has read, and Byron And she does not dare to peek In the books of Shakespeare's time. For she does ever, ever seek Any novel for a dime. ESTHER ANHUT, , EXCUSE US, MR. COOKE Did you tackle that full-back that plunged your way, With a resolute spirit and cheerful? Or jump clear back and out of the fray With a quitter's soul and a fearful? Sure, he may weigh a ton or perhaps but an ounce. Your neck? It may seem that he'd break it, A But it isn't the fact that he hurts you that counts, For you're just bound to swallow and take it. He has ruined your countenance? Well, what of that? Jump up with a grin on your face, It's nothing against you to fall down flat, If he gets through-thatls disgrace. The harder he throws you, the higher you bounce, Don't worry about a black eye, For it isn't the fact that he bumps you that counts, It's only-how hard did you try? And though he's half killed you, what then, what then? If you've tackled the best you could, If you've put up a scrap like a half dozen men, Why the Head Coach will call it good, If at last he gets through, then you'l1 feel sort of blue, Not much like "raising a row," But just call on your grit and jump back to your place And keep doing the best you know how. '1 WILLIAM WRIGHT, '18 164 PROSE AND VERSE MIDNIGHT OIL The Freshmen burn their midnight oil In garret nooks, Expend a lot of earnest toil Upon their books. The Sophomore's midnight oil is burned Inqquiet nook, Their thoughts are chiefly bent on how The boys to hook. The Junior's midnight oil is burned In secret places, To acquire the very latest way To decorate their faces. The Seniors go out for spins, we learn, Beneath the stars, Their midnight oil they freely burn In "Henry" cars. BERYL OSBORNE, '19, ONLY A DAD Only a dad, with a tired face, Coming home from the daily race, Bringing little gold or fame To show how well he has played the game. But glad in his heart that his own rejoice To see him come and hear his voice. Only a dad, of a brood of four One of ten million men or more, Plodding along in the daily strife, Bearing the whips and the scorns of life With never a whimper or any hate, For the sake of those who at home await. Only a dad, neither rich nor proud, Merely one of the surging crowd, Toiling, striving from day to day, Facing whatever may come his way, Silent whenever the harsh condemn, And bearing it all for the love of them. Only a dad, but he gives his all To smooth the way for his children small, Doing with courage stern and grim The deeds that his father did for him, This is the line that for him I pen, Only a dad, but the best of men. l65 PROSE AND VERSE HASTE MAKES WASTE R. BROWN raised himself in bed and looked at his Watch. It was seven o'clock and his train left for Columbus at seven forty-five. He sprang out of bed and in so doing pushed the mirror from the bureau and broke it. Goodness gracious! Now he would have seven years bad luck! But there was no time for reflection. After he had dressed he started to put on his collar but discovered that his collar-button had disappeared. He searched frantically for a few minutes and then spied the lost article under the bed and, as he was rather a stout man, he had a little difficulty in getting it. Then he proceeded to put on his collar but his tie refused to slip, he tugged and twisted with all his might and the last pull tore the tie in two. The second tie allowed itself to be easily adjusted and Mr. Brown looked into his mirror with a feeling of satisfacw tion that he had at last completed his toilet-but one glance told him that he had forgotten to shave. Wildly pulling at his collar he rushed about and produced his shaving utensils. He lathered his face and got soap in his eye and his fingers trembled so, that he cut himself. As the cut would not stop bleeding he was obliged to paste a piece of court-plaster over it. Then he remembered that he was going to stay over night in Columbus and would need his valise. He pulled it from under the bed and then turned the bureau drawers topsy-turvy in an effort to find some clean clothing. His grip packed, he rushed downstairs to eat breakfast. The coffee was too hot, and, as Mr. Brown could not Wait for it to cool, he burnt his tongue. He took a short cut to reach the sugar and in so doing rubbed his sleeve through the butter. Not many minutes later he rushed from the house and took a car, but he then found that he had left all his small change in his other suit and he was obliged to give the conductor a five-dollar bill. On arriving at the station our fat friend had just time enough to buy his ticket and get his train. He jumped on the rear coach just as the train was about to pull out. When the conductor came to collect the fares he informed our unfortunate friend that he was on the Wrong train. This capped the climax, but after he consulted the time table he discovered that he could change cars at a junction in the suburbs and in that way get the desired train. When Mr. Brown had an opportunity to catch his breath again he vowed that never again would he get up so late when he had to make a train. ANNETTE DOLLER, '17. NOT MY LIFE WORK If a boy dislikes to rhyme, What he turns out is a crime. For this the penalty should be, Rhyming till eternity. If perchance my teacher dear Reads what I have written here, My work on earth will never be Given up to poetry. EDWARD R. WILLIAMS, '18. 166 PROSE AND VERSE THE PROFESSIONAL FLOOR-WALKER UST at present, although there seems to be quite a field to choose from -Cfor a boyl -still-for my life work-I should undoubtedly choose -either the rising chances of elevator boy or the highly enviable posi- tion of floor-walker. Let it be thoroughly understood that if one has had about ten or twelve years of college, this will be of great service to him-not that it will raise his salary, but will enable him to cope with the diflicult task of remember- ing two or three things a day. How well I remember the eventful day, on which I was firmly con- vinced of the wonderful benefits to be derived from the position of floor- walker. I was shopping with my mother, in one of our large department stores. Even at the early age of six, I was so fascinated by the floor- walker's appearance that I frequently strayed from the maternal wing and was irresistibly attracted to the floor-walker's side. On the fatal day on which I made my decision, I as usual, was near the floor-walker's person when he made this unusually clever reply: "Yes, madam, the lace is on the third floor-which comes after the second." Now since even at that early and impressionable age, I always ad- mired a clever and Witty response, I was so struck with the unusual in- telligence displayed, that I immediately decided upon walking floors, since it gave rise to such wit. Since then I have made a careful investigation of the subject and have found that wearing one's hair in the slick-drowned rat fashion is ab- solutely necessary. If one has what is generally termed "an angelic smile" and if one wears his hair parted in the middle-the salary is in- creased five cents per day. fwiqxr-.vsp l'-.: M, gum.. 35.1912-lg--I 1ll ESI!! 1' M UI ty. gl .: ' ll lil r . N li.l li 'ill T y ' Q LIFE The paths of men in this great life Are often sown with seeds of strife, And when they're gone to sweet repose, What's been their life, but one, God, knows. On the other hand some men live fine, With only thoughts of food and wine, And often when theylve won a stake, They give some gold for charity's sake. In columns wide we read their fame, And wish that we could do the same. But when they've gone to sweet repose. What's.been their life, but one, God, knows. A. HAROLD FRAUENTHAL, '17, l6T PROSE AND VERSE BERMUDA ERMUDA is a group of islands east of the coast of Florida. There are three-hundred and sixty-five islands, one for every day of the year. Some are only large enough to hold a tree, while others are very large. When I landed there, it was so beautiful, that I thought I was in fairyland. All the flowers and trees were in bloom. The climate was very warm and it was a bright sun-shiny day. My uncle was at the dock to meet me with a phaeton. The boat landed at the largest island there, which was named Hamilton. Hamilton had three roads. whereas most of the islands had only one. Their names were Cedar, Royal Palms and Harrington. Our home was on Long Bird Island which was the third largest of the group. We drove down Royal Palms home, because it was the quick- est way. The roads were all pure white coral and very bad for one's eyes. The convicts that were brought over from England dug these roads out of solid coral rock. They were so well cared for that one would not be afraid to eat of them. The palms stood as high as some of our monuments do. The bark of the palm is very rough, and way at the very top of the tree are a very few leaves. Several of these trees stand on opposite sides of the road. Midway in this road there stands an immense rubber tree. It must be two or three hundred years old. The leaves on it are about a foot and a half long and three quarters of a foot wide and an inch thick. Three roads joined in one at each end of the island. This was called the main road and continig-zd through all the islands connected by bridges. It was the only road that ran through our island except a few driveways that projected from it. The reason I call it our Island is because my uncle purchased it for his family while they are there. His own home and his servants are the only houses on it. The island is about a mile long and three-fourths of a mile wide. At one end it is connected to Hamilton by the Causeway Bridge and at the other to St. Georgia's Island by the swing bridge. The island is thickly covered with cedar trees. My uncle raises acres of Easter Lilies on it and Bermuda onions. He also has a few acres of banana and orange trees. He raises all kinds of vegetables and I well ca1TrcineTnber hoeing the potatoes and picking the strawberries. He had acres of straw- berries. Bermuda is a very beautiful place and I advise every one who is able, to take a trip there for its scenery is beautiful. HELEN GRIESE, '19. ssii , : s O UR P LA N There is a plan in our school, And it is wond'rous wise, The students run the government, The teachers close their eyes. EDWINA STEVENS, '17. 168 K PROSE AND VERSE PICK-IT-UP . There is nothing so fresh as a Flat There is always a grin on his map After lunch time is o'er He leaves crumbs on the floor It's not hard to tell where he sat. RUTH FALKENHOF, '20. WILLIE'S SCHOOLDAY EY pa," shouted little Willie, who was in the third grade in school, "How do you spell encyclopaedia? We had it in our spelling class today, and no one could spell it. Pa," he continued, without waiting for an answer, 'Tm getting real smart in spelling. I always stand at one end of the line." "Which end is that?" asked his father. "Oh its the end that teacher always calls on last." "Willie," said his father, "Go and ask your mother how to spell encyclo- paedia. When I was a little boy, I could spell all those words." "Ma told me to ask you," said Willie. "Well then look it up in the dictionary and don't bother me. How do you think I can read the paper if you ask me questions all night ?" 7 "How do you think I can find it in the dictionary, if I can't spell it, Pa ." "Bring that dictionary to me, no, bring it out to your mother in the kitchen. How should I know how to spell that word? Now get out and don't bother me." AGNES CUNNINGHAM, '17. THE CLOISONNE VASE SLENDER little cloisonne enamel ornament. That was all. Yet its delicate, graceful shape, and the exquisite blending of its colors, proclaimed its maker an artist. From a narrow round neck, it broadened somewhat, and then very gradually narrowed to a fiat little base. A red enamel beading encircled it at the top, at the broadest point, and at the base, and this formed the divisions in the design, which re- sembled greatly a rare old mosaic. Tiny flowers and leaves in a myriad of dainty colors on dark backgrounds, were arranged on the neck, while the upper half of the vase was divided into stripes, running vertically, within which were alternately flowers and leaves on blue backgrounds, or vari-colored butterflies on copper grounds, and the lower half was merely dark mosaic, with here and there a flower. The finishing touch was a tiny semi-spherical cover, with a diminutive gilt ball on its very top. 169 PROSE AND VERSE THE SONG OF THE BIRDS In the warmth of the bright summer morning The gay mother bird sang her song, The shy fledgelings crowded around her And, hushed, they listened long. When at length the soft harmony ended, They stayed, awed by the wonderful strain. "In a whisper, dear mother, the story Whence that sweetest of melodies came." "In the distant mysterious ages, In times long ago," she began, "With the newly fashioned creation The Great Spirit perfected his plan. At each glance there appeared a great forest On this huge earthly abode, In the glory and splendor of autumn, To adorn a plain unadorned globe. As the foliage blew from the branches, Each leaf was changed into a bird, Gay birds of all hues and all colors, More birds than e'er you have heard. From the pale yellow leaves of the linden Flew the oriole, timid and coy, From the scarlet leaves of the dogwood The cardinal, breathing forth joy. The swallow soared up from the oak tree, From its leaves of deep, dark brown, From the ash came the musical thrasher Clothed in her tawny gown. From the forests swarmed countless winged beauties They flew over mountain and dale, Now they skimmed over limpid waters, Now they paused in an undisturbed vale. When they saw the calm beauty around them Gentle streamlets gliding along The still, peaceful valleys, through meadows, They burst forth into marvelous song. The brown Wren with his loud liquid tinkling A gush of silvery notes, The thrush birds' bright, cheerful carol Trilled forth from a thousand clear throats The low sweet warble of finches, The lark's wild, gurgling trill, The chattering magpie's whistles, The call of the cardinal, shrill. 170 PROSE AND VERSE In harmony mingled together, In a volume of melody rose And clove the high heavens asunder, Which all things unknown enclose. To praise the greatest Creator, For the blessings of life and love This gift is given, my nestlings, To praise the Great Spirit above." ALMA WAGNER, '16. ' r U' U' -iV. THE TRUE GENIUS PUPIL who comes straggling in late for school is not lazy. Per- haps in the course of his schooling, his mother has once, With the idea of hurrying him, called out that it was eight-fifteen. That pupil immediately feels the necessity of jumping up into the clear crisp air of his well ventilated room. Upon arriving down stairs he discovers that mother has been fooling him and that it was only seven-thirty. That seemingly small incident has its effect upon the student. On other morn- ings when his mother calls and announces the hour, he takes off one hour and supposes he has arrived at the time even though his mother is really telling the truth. So he lies and idly dreams but he is not lazy, no, he is a genius. The reason that he is a genius is plainly seen. While he lies he lets his thoughts wander over the happy hours he has spent in his young life. After that he permits himself to think of the happy days he would like to spend, thrilling beyond Words, and of course he is the hero of all inci- dents. He is a genius, he is not afraid to exercise his imagination. He can work himself up to any degree of emotion by placing himself in the clothes of the leading man. Contrast with this brilliant young man, the boy who upon waking him- self, jumps out of his bed, and dresses with all the haste possible and then goes down to read the morning trash. He is the lazy one. He refuses to Work his mind. He would rather have all the thrilling, silly romances handed to him each morning instead of arousing his imagination himself. Therefore the student who arrives late each morning, is the true genius, and although he has not his lessons prepared, recognize in him the future "dime novel" Writer and when he comes to class with his hair flying about, his tie half 06, the teacher should treat him as if he were already the great Writer he will someday be. i ESTELLE CORDAY, '16. 171 PROSE AND VERSE THE DEMON FLOOD 5 'SA nasty night," muttered old "Pap" Dawson as he tried the door. preparatory to retiring. The rain was pattering in the old cherry tree which overhung the little weatherbeaten farmhouse while an oc- casional gust of wind sent a sheet of rain against the loose window in the kitchen and made it rattle in a true "spooky" fashion. Old "Pap" climbed the rickety stairs to bed. "Reckon I'll ha'ter fix that Winder in the mornin,' " he mumbled as the oifending member iiapped back and forth in the storm. "Pap" Dawson is an old widower living on a small farm in Buck Creek Valley. At his farm the valley narrows to a small gorge. Above and below, it widens to about a mile in width. "Pap" turned restlessly in bed that night for somehow he just could not go to sleep and "stay thar," as he expressed it. He would doze off and then again suddenly sit straight up in bed. What was that? A low moan- ing sound came to his ears. He listened but the sound apparently did not become any louder. Therain was still pouring and now and then a vivid flash of lightning lent odd shapes to the furniture in his room. "Guess I'm mistaken, maybe 'twasn't a sound," said "Pap" as he turned over in his creaking bed, and went to sleep. A half hour later he was again awakened by an extremely heavy clap of thunder. The lightning was now playing on all sides. A sharp streak of blue shot out of the sky and quickly across the valley, and the thunder echoed and reechoed up and down the gorge until it sounded like a battle at its height. A rushing sound came to Dawson's ears. It resembled the sound made by a great herd of bison starnpeding across a prairie. He listened and the rush grew louder. Old "Pap" rose and stumbled over to the window. The sight that confronted him chilled the blood in his veins. The long continued downpour had caused the creek to rise, and a great avalanche of water was already sweeping down the valley towards the narrow gorge. An unprecedented occurrence. Buck Creek had never be- fore risen over its banks! Hastily dressing with blanched face and trembling hand old "Pap" almost fell down stairs. A great sheet of grey water stretched from hill to hill and an awful sucking sound came to his ears as the waters swirled and eddied. The rain beat cold and hard in his gaunt face as the old man attempted to go to the stable to rescue his horses, but the water held him back. Turning in terror he tried to retrace his steps to the house to save some of the contents but the water was already swiftly surrounding him. All he could do was to save himself so he ran for the hills as fast as his old legs could carry him. Standing on the brow of .the hill, with drenched clothes and chattering teeth, he looked back over the valley. At the village a mile or so away he saw a lantern bobbing as a man carrying it ran towards the town, and as if in grim mockery a house in the flood bobbed and kept time with the lantern. The sucking and rushing of the water commingling with the pitiful appeals of the drowning live- stock and the crunching, grinding and splintering of house against house and barn against barn in the flood made a never-to-be-forgotten sound. Looking at his old silver watch "Pap" saw that it was one o'clock, so standing under the meager shelter of a broad maple he waited for morning to come. At short intervals buildings of all descriptions fioated down the stream, twisting and turning, rising and falling as though trying to escape from the clutches of the awful water demon. Soon the grey streaks of dawn appeared in the sky and the rain began to cease. Day came, and "Pap" looked wearily and apprehensively towards his farm. The barn was gone but the house still stood. 172 PROSE AND VERSE For two days and two nights the water poured through the narrow Valley carrying everything before it, then on the third day it abated and people returned to their homes or if their's were gone, to kindly and more fortunate neighbor's. Many were the farmers and villagers who had to begin life over again and struggle against lost crops, homes, barns and debts, and for years to come, white headed grandfathers will tell their little tow-headed grandchildren about the awful flood demon who stalked down Buck Creek Valley in 1913. CHARLES F. ST. JOHN, '16, ag i ,ga . ,... W INITIATION! We were initiated once, It was an awful time, We were about to enter in The Laurean sublime. We first were stood up in a row,- I really don't know where- We grasped the hand of her UD beside And said, "Oh, are you there ?" We then were led around the halls, We went so fast we flew, With hands upon the shoulders of The one in front of you. The giggles that escaped the few, Who were in charge of us, Were quite enough to make you feel As if you were a muss! They shoved us on the platform then And made us take a vow. To always be a Laurean, No matter what nor how. Now many things were said-aloud CFD About Sir Henry Ford- And Vernon Castle with his wife Was seen upon the floor. We surely were the biggest boobs, You probably will learn, But just you wait-you Sophonets Until it comes your turn! LILLIAN LEWIS, '18, 173 PROSE AND VERSE ADVICE FOR FRESHMEN It was a Freshman, young and green Who stood outside a door. His brow was wet with clammy sweat, He feared what lay before. A haughty Senior stalking by, Did smile in friendly Way, As he the Freshman there did spy, Quoth he, "My friend, good day." It filled the youngster's heart with pride A Senior deigned to speak! And stepping humbly to his side, He said in accents meek, "I prithee tell, most gracious one, Where I my room may find. I've wandered o'er an hour or more, Methinks 'twas number nine." The Senior then recalled the day- 'Twas many years ago- When he, alas, did lose his Way And wandered to and fro. And so, reflecting on the past, His heart grew soft and tender. Said he,"My lad, don't feel so sad 3 Great service will I render. Before I speed thee on thy way Advice I would impart, And if thou would'st thy pathway smooth Take what I say to heart. First study hard with utmost care, Respect the teacher's rule. The road to knowledge upward fares, Choose it, don't play the fool. The learned Senior, great and Wise, Must have all homage due, So mind thy P's and Q's, my son, Thy welfare I've in view. A Junior, should'st thou chance to meet, Of course is less exacting, But in a Freshman young as thou, Respect should not be lacking. A Sophomore is of lower caste He hasn't much on thee, But when thou meetest the former two, Thou must most gracious be. 174 PROSE AND VERSE And now, beware the weaker sex From studies ne'er depart, For eyes of brown or blue or gray, Will steal and vex thy heart. If thou wilt heed this wisdom well, While on thy upward way, The highest honors will be thine. On thy Commencement Day." RUTH J Acoss, '18. THE ADVANTAGE OF HAVING A SISTER UESDAY morning as I got ready to leave for school I noticed that the hanger of my coat was torn. The third period, in school, that same day, our English teacher announced some theme subjects, among which was the following, "The advantage of having a sister." This coincidence gave me a brilliant and double inspiration. The hanger in- spired me for the theme subject, and the theme subject for the hanger. Therefore, on coming home, and seeing my sister working at her em- broidery I gave her my coat, showing her the torn hanger. "Oh, can't you see I'm busy now? Give it to me when I have time," she said irritably. I meekly consented and left her to her embroidery. That evening, however, on seeing my sister comfortably curled up in a big Turkish rocker, busy with nothing else than trying to think of something to busy herself with, I, being an optimist, brought my coat which had already developed quite a respectable hump from hanging without a hanger. On seeing me with the coat she gave a sigh of despair and said: "Why didn't you give me that before? I have already put away my sewing and I have no needle now. You are always sure to bring me something to do at the wrong time." I, therefore, decided that if I did not want to look like a hump back I would have to sew the hanger on myself. With this conclusion in mind, I ransacked three drawers and the sewing machine before I found a needle and some thread. I then set to work threading the needle. Well, after three or four minutes of hard work I finally succeeded in threading that needle, and incidentally in wearing my temper to a very ragged edge Cneedle threading does strain one's religion sob. This accomplished, I began to sew. I broke the thread a few times, because of my surplus energy, before I at last sewed the hanger on satisfactorily. This done, I showed it to my sister, who was still busy trying to think of something to think about. "There," I said, "I'll bet you couldn't sew it on half as well if you tried, and even if you had sewed it on, it wouldn't have lasted one week any way." After admiring my accomplishment for a few seconds, I put my coat away and then proceeded to suck my finger on which little drops of blood were standing in several places like so many rubies. "This" said I, in the intervals that elapsed between the successive sucks, "this is one of the"-the blood was standing out in quite large drops again, and I stopped to suck it away, "this is one of the advantages of having a sister." SOL. BAUER, '16. 175 PROSE AND VERSE THE BLUE AND THE GOLD HARLIE left the office with slow steps, and a smile, that had come with an effort, on his lips. After all, he thought, the school had never done anything for him-why did he care now that he was being forced to leave it? He did not realize that the Words of Mr. Findley had appealed to a manly loyal fibre hitherto undiscovered in his big, athletic body. He had gone merrily, carelessly on his way, his debt of loyalty and gratitude rest- ing easily on his shoulders, unconscious of this little voice of conscience 'til it began to trouble him. He was suspended-he smiled bitterly, and then carelessly, but he knew he was not glad to go from the school. True he had 'til tomorrow to ask forgiveness but he did not intend to come in the morning or ever again. But as the big, green doors slammed behind him and he made what he thought was his last exit, a feeling of lonesomeness came over him, and a longing to go back and take a last look at the familiar old halls. His thoughts turned towards his mother, but he hastily banished them-he did not want to think of her just then-he could see the dis- appointment in her eyes too plainly. All night, after the long talk with his father was over, he could not sleep. Every time he closed his eyes the picture of the building rose up before him, and the faces of the teachers and friends who peopled it, and a strain of "Do It for East Highi' seemed to haunt him and clang against his ear-drums. A new love and appreciation was slowly awakened within his soul. A resolution was formed to go back and begin over. For did not that school that strove to develop the best and noblest in him deserve his utmost loyalty and support? XXAK7-ikwgat SPRING Do you hear the raindrops falling? Do you hear the robin calling? 'Tis a sign that spring is here, I Bringing back the flowers so dear. For the river 's still in motion, Rushing onward to the ocean, Splashing, splashing, on it tumblesg Splashing, noisily on it rumbles. 'Neath the leaves green sprouts are growing, And their little heads are showing, Noisy little squirrels are playing, And I know what they are saying. Welcome spring with all its gladness, Put away your cares and sadness. Now the world will not be dreary, Spring has come to make it cheery. MARY JANES, '19. 176 PROSE AND VERSE GOOD MANNERS ON THE STREET CAR LMOST everyone knows the principal things to be avoided in one's actions on a crowded car. However it is not with gum-chewing and questions of the rights of women that I am concerned, but the minor points that are so frequently overlooked and scarcely ever thought of. One frequently iinds a long, lanky six-footer occupying more than half the aisle with his broad and extensive shoes. This same person gives vent to pent up wrath when his perfectly-good, nickel shine is ruined by some poor, inoffensive mortal, who is trying to pass him. Now in this case I should suggest buying an automobile, since apoplexy is sure to ensue after many such outbursts of rage. Likewise mention should be made of newspapers. Now, everyone derives some pleasure and benefit from newspapers, but in behalf of the paper owners I must implore you not to shove the paper you are reading into other people's faces, Cfrequently into their eyesl, for it stands to reason that the exasperation which follows this performance must have some object to vent itself upon and since the owner of the paper cannot be the object, the poor paper suffers. Likewise if you read your paper on the car, the people next to you, back and in front of you will read it too and consequently will not buy one of their own, and in this way the own- ers of the paper concern will suier financially. The poor, struggling news- boys, the future citizens of the United States, will also suffer. The finan- cial aid derived from selling papers is their only means of getting pleasure, now, if this enjoyment is taken from them, they will become morose, for no one can exist without some pleasure and play. Moroseness in turn will lead to mental derangement and violent insanity is sure to follow. Thus by not reading newspapers on the cars, people's eyesight, health and hap- piness will be aided :-the financial and economic conditions of the country will be aided for the insane newsboys will be an expense to the state, and therefore I trust that I have proved to you that newspaper reading on the car should be abolished. HELEN HOFFMAN, '16. - WATCH YOUR STEP T was a slushy, slippery afternoon in March. The ground was covered with ice and over the ice was a thin coat of water. Every one was barely creeping along, for it was so slippery that one had to go at a snail's pace. I was riding on a Euclid car, and when I got off at my stop I did not notice anyone else, but started right off at full speed. Well, I scarcely got two yards from the curbstone when down I went. I had a small satchel with me and it iiew the length of the sidewalk out into the street. My first efforts were to gather myself together and get up. As I was about to attain my former situation I made another beautiful fall and that made me look like a drowned rat. By now I didn't care whether I got up or not. I had made such a wonderful dive that I might just as well have swum the rest of the distance. Nevertheless I picked myself up and got my satchel. Then I went right on and tried again. After I got up I noticed every one laughing. One man asked me if I hadn't better go into vaudeville, and then I couldn't resist laughing heartily myself. RICHARD ESTERBROOK, '19. 177 PROSE AND VERSE A LYRIC There sits a girl in Twenty One Who thinks that skating is heaps of fun: She's at the rink most every day, Skating her dear young life away. Now this young maid in Twenty One, Has dropped her studies one by one, But soon she'll find to her dismay, That skating doesn't really pay. So this bright maid in Twenty One Said one day unto her chum, I think I'll drop this little play, And get to work without delay. C. A. '18. ' a s at sf 1 og K ."' .,.. . ' I 8571 K 1 5, 571,55-5 fli. . ' she MR. RANKIN AND THE FLAT HE English class was in session, and the pupils were just sitting down. Mr. Rankin was about to give the assignment, when the door was jerked suddenly open, and a small boy in knickerbockers tip- toed stealthily across the room to Mr. Rankin's desk. Since it was the first day of the new term, the visitor was presum- ably a bewildered little Hat who had bumbled into the wrong room- thought the class. Knowing Mr. Rankin's tendency to joke, they waited expectantly for him to humiliate the blushing "freshie." To the utter amazement and also the delight of the class, the teacher, who had just received a dinner-pail from the boy, tilted his head back and pursed his lips, while the "freshie" snakily glided up to him and inno- cently kissed Mr. Rankin, somewhere in the vicinity of his mustache.- Mr. Rankin was going to have some fun and humiliate the unsophisticated one-thought the class. The class roared with laughter, I, leading the chorus while the poor victim blushed the harder. Mr. Rankin frowned disapprovingly. The pupils were non-plused. Why the teacher's icy glare? Didn't he want them to laugh at his joke? It was certainly queer. "Junior, when you go home, tell mamma that I can't possibly get home before two at the earliest. And remember, darling, to look both ways before crossing the street." The boy nodded and modestly tiptoed out. DOROTHY SCHAFER, '19. 1 78 PROSE AND VERSE THE RAINBOW A lingering shower had passed o'er vale and height Leaving behind a soft and dewy mist, When all at once a sunbeam faintly kiss'd The mountain's shadowed crest, and woke a light, A slowly waxing bow so fairy bright I paused, and gazed and gazed, while yet I wist That I was without power to resist The passing of that divine wondrous sight. As when the ethereal fragrance of some flow'r Steals o'er the rover in the summer wood, He strains to grasp and hold its subtle power- It passes-leaves him naught, yet infinite good: Such marvel held me when I saw on high The rarest sight God granted to the sky. MARION E. GLUECK, '16, A MORAL He is a high school senior Yes, the smartest one of three, By his stack of books, and eager looks Some student he must be. The college doors are opened wide For him to enter ing But he must pass the "acid" test Before he goes therein. The senior sits there at his desk In quite a solemn mood, For he has studied 'most all night, And it's done but little good. With question sheet before his eyes, He finds it quite a chore To answer twenty questions, that He's never seen before. Despairingly he treads the floor It seems too much for him, The college doors, though opened wide Are closing now before him. This boy is very good in class He surely is quite bright But can not pass such strenuous tests By studying just one night. WALLACE MOUAT, '17, 179 PROSE AND VERSE IN THE MOUNTAINS OF VIRGINIA HAD been driving all day among the mountains of northern Virginia, and now, as the day was quietly drawing to a close, I found myself near the top of a high mountain, from which a beautiful view of the surrounding country could be obtained. As I gazed out over the valley to the distant mountains and then up into the beautiful sky, a feeling of littleness and insignificance seemed to creep upon me, and I felt the mystery of some unseen power. It was in this same mood when, upon driving perhaps a quarter of a mile further along the road, I suddenly came to a large cleared space on one side of the drive. Looking over the bushes and undergrowth, I dis- cerned a large, and at first glance, pretentious mansion. Upon closer scrutiny however, I grasped some of the details, and noticed the shutters were broken and hanging downwards, the smashed and boarded windows, the broken railing and sunken roof, and knew it was indeed hopelessly in decay. Leaving the car, I approached the abandoned and desolate house, and when I reached the porch a large snake slowly uncoiled itself from the bottom of one of the massive colonial pillars, and glided silently away. Glancing over the front of the house my eye was arrested by a deep en- graving upon the opposite pillar, and I read the name "Claibourne" Could it be possible that this house was the residence of the famous Judge Claibourne who had been the most renowned American of his day? I glanced at the broken-down home and then thought of the sad ending of the famous Judge's career. The whole country knew how the Judge, after having great honors bestowed upon him, retired with his family to this ancestral home to live his declining years in peace and happiness. Alas-his wife died a few months after their arrival, and then the son, a youth just out of col- lege, killed a man in a fiery burst of temper and was hanged. One disaster quickly followed another, the J udge's investments failed, and he was left penniless. His great mind became unbalanced and he committed suicide in his own house less than six years ago. All these things I remembered as if they had happened but yesterday, and I glanced fearfully at the house that had held so great a sorrow. Entering through a window opening onto the porch, I found myself in a large room, destitute of furniture except one massive colonial chair beside a huge open fire-place which stood at the further end of the room. This then was the living-room-the very room in which the Judge was said to have died! And O, how well that scene seemed to it the room as I gazed about it! Discolored walls with gaps of rafters showing here and there, where the plaster had fallen, decaying floors and dust an inch thick upon every- thing. The very air itself seemed oppressive and hostile to life. And now, as I stepped forward, a huge owl that had been roosting at the further end of the room, uttered a shrill cry and flew out through one of the broken windows. O, what a room it was in which to end a life broken by disaster and the hand of fate! It was sacrilegious to breathe the atmosphere of that gloomy and awful room, where one seemed to be intruding upon a private sorrow, so, quickly leaving, I returned to my car. Dusk was already beginning to close upon the earth, and, as I rode down the path, I turned for a last look at that house of despair, and found it covered as with a dark blanket by the ever increasing shadows. WILLIS KENEALY, '17. 180 PROSE AND VERSE A DOCTOR'S DREAM It was Christmas Eve in Poor Town, And across the frozen snow Rode a doctor, as the wise Men Did that night of long ago, And as he, in haste, pressed onward, Led by some bright star, it seemed, He recalled the lowly manger, And, in contemplation, dreamed. And his dream was not of riches Nor of things that he might claim At the hands of fickle Fortune, Or of condescending Fame, But his thoughts were of the needy, Of the lame, and halt, and blind, And how he yearned to labor For the glory of mankind! Not a thought in him was sordid, Not a hope in him defiled As he sped on through the shadows To a mother and her child, But he pictured in his vision, As he passed beneath the trees, A day when health should triumph Over every known disease. MILTON ENGEL, '18, , .l. -l BELLS ELLS are my pet abomination. CT. SJ The telephone bell, the door bell, school bells, even the church bell, I hate them all impartially. In my youth before I had developed a discriminating taste, the real character of bells was disguised from me. Pretty myths had been told to me, all of them containing one set expression: "silvery chimes." I have devoted my entire life to the pursuit of "silvery chimes." CT. SJ For years I labored under the delusion that I had indeed found them. Once every year, I would wake very early, so early, that not even the earliest straggling light beam was up and about. There was always a pleasant, mysterious odor to those mornings, a composite odor of pine, burnt tallow, good things to eat and the wonderful smell of new toys. On such a morning I always heard "silvery chimes," dear little ghosts of chimes all trilly, and tinkling, and laughing. But I lived to hear from the lips of a sophisticated little destroyer, that there was no Santa Claus. In my old age I have come to believe that bells shall be "silvery chimes" only comparatively. In comparison to the telephone bell almost any noise is "silvery." On some cold bleak morning, when you are almost sinfully comfortable in layers of down, on a Sunday morning, when at peace with the world, you spin charming little dreams, then a buzzing, nerve racking sound shatters the peaceful silence. You determine that now, or never, you will convince yourself of your strength. I will, and deliberately ignore that noise. But that ring won't let you, intermittently it shrieks with tenacity and doggedness. As I test the icy floor with the very tip of my largest toe, I sometimes curse the inventor of the telephone. QT. SJ MARTINA DORAN, '16. 181 PROSE AND VERSE A FLAT'S FIRST DAY EXTRACTS FROM THE DIARY OF A FLAT. EVER will I forget my first day at East. I stood in a long dark hall and Alas! I knew not where to go. From every side came taunting remarks of, "Hello, flat!" "Look at the cute little baby I" "Where's 'oo mama, honey?" My cheeks were hot as fire and red with shame while I longed for home and mother. To me nothing seemed as horrible as the one word- "iiat." How I ever found my way to the auditorium and eventually to my home room, I do not know. It seems like a nightmare of the worst pos- sible kind. It was hot and altogether I was miserable. After hours of waiting, a bell rang shrilly and with others, I wildly sought my class room. Of the thirty pupils expected, I may say that but ten safely landed in their proper place. Where the rest of that happy band went, I do not know,-and doubtless neither do they. It would be impossible to tell you all the dreadful things that hap- pened to me in those few short hours, the humiliation that I suffered. All who have passed through the same experience will heartily sympathize with me. However, all this is in the far, far past for now I am a dignified D II, and have but dim memories of that terrible day at East-when I was a HFLATV' DoRoTHE TUTTLE, '19, 'Q ig ' Snuwafs F , 182 PROSE AND VERSE BOOKS BRING HAPPINESS When I was sick, and lay abed, I had two pillows at my head And all my books beside me lay, To keep me happy all the day. GENEVIEVE -MCNULTY, '18. P THE OLD AND THE NEW T certainly does make ye feel good to be home again down here in Wellesville, after visitin' cousin Lemuel in the city. Them city folks may think they're a little bit better'n we are down here, but they haint got anything on us when it comes to dancin' I kin tell ye that right now. Ye know cousin Lem is a senior now at one o' them fashionable high schools in the city, I think he called it East High, so the other night he took me to one 0' their saciety dances. Well I'll confess right here that I hain't much of a dancer myself but I'll bet ye a cent to a cookie I c'd have shown 'em a thing er two. Right at the very start, they had what they called a one-step. I hadn't seen anything like that since a couple o' years ago when we went to the fair an' saw all them acrobats throwin' and whirlin' each other around. I can't see yet why they called it a one-step for there was more steps in it than I c'd count. In fact everybody seemed to be in such an all-fired hurry as if they had to ketch a train the next minnit. As soon as the next dance started, cousin Lem asked me if I wanted to try it, 'cause he said he was sure I c'd ketch onto the steps in a couple 0' minnits. Well we started but somehow or other it didn't work. After steppin' all over Lems' feet and steppin' on my own foot a couple o' times, I told Lem I guessed I'd have to give it up as a bad job. I told Lem to go ahead an enjoy hisself, but for my part I didn't care to go racin' around like a steam engine and would puffer to sit and watch. If ye think o' that ol' high-stepper horse we sold a while ago, ye kin get a purty good idea of how the dance went. Do ye remember how he used to lift up his hind foot and then he'd limp on the other one just as if one foot was longer than the other. Well they limped around quite a bit like that, only they didn't lift the other foot quite so high for fear of losing their balance. Just then a young feller comes up to me, and asks whether he cou1dn't have a fox-trot with me. A what !, says I, thinking I hadn't heard cor- rectly. A fox-trot he says again and then I began to wonder what in the world that c'd be like. By this time I was thoroughly disgusted with these here new-fangled dances and told him politely that I puffurred to sit where I was. I never saw a fox trot myself, but I reckon they weren't far off on the imitatin', yet to me they looked more like a bunch o' grass- hoppers celebratin' the idea that they were still alive and kickin'. Finally I spied Lem over at one end of the hall, and when I got a chance, I pulled him aside. I told him right then and there that I had had enough o' his kind o' walkin', and if sometime he took a notion to come down to Wellesville, I'd show him how to dance. Lem wanted me to stay and have some ice-cream and cake, but I told him I was goin' straight home and that he c'd have my share. Lem told me the next day that he didn't care so much for such dancin' hisself, but he said if ye didn't dance like the others did, ye weren't in it. I told him I guessed he was right, but for my part I was puffectly satisfied with the old dances down here in Wellesville. EDWARD DOLLER, '16, 183 PROSE AND VERSE ' A TOAST fTo the refrain of "Old Heidelbergfj Here's to our school, dear old East High, Here's to the blue and gold, I-Iere's to the class that e'er will strive Thy glory to uphold. Here's to the hearts that keep thy name Fair as the stars above, Here's to the spirit of loyalty, Here's to the school we love. FLORINTHA BATES, '16. MY FIRST PARTY SHALL never forget the first party I ever attended. I will remember the sensations that came over me when mother read the invitation Written in the quaint, old fashioned way, "You are cor- dially invited to attend - - -," and having way down in the corner, "Seven to nine." Before me came a mental vision of myself attired in my best, with pink ribbon fluttering, and eating pink ice cream to match. Hardly five minutes had elapsed before my girl friends, one by one, or two or three together, came running in demanding excitedly, "Did you get an invite?" Even though my hair was naturally curly, I insisted on mother's rolling it up in tight little curlers. Ages it seemed until evening, when my head ached from the close contact of the curlers, and mother finally put an end to my misery and arranged six tight curls around my head. After she had tied a large pink bow on the foremost one, I surveyed myself in the mirror. Then I left the house. I shall never forget how the girls and boys alike, sat up primly in the straight backed chairs and politely said, "Yes, Ma'am" and "No Ma'am" and "Yes, thank you" and "No thank you" to the mother of the little hostess. The Wonderful table with its pink crepe paper and roses, with a bowl of pink punch in the centre, made a deep impression on my young mind, so that it stands out in my memory now more clearly than anything else. The time passed very quickly, the restraint wearing off as the evening progressed, and the boys getting rather rough and acting natural. About nine thirty we expressed our surprise at the lateness of the hour and started hastily for our wraps. I remember I had just been helped into my coat and was picking up my hat, when a very red and bashful little boy came up and stammered, "Ruth, can-er-do-you want me to take you home '?" I was too surprised to answer, for this little boy was my best beau, As we neared the street my heart sank. What if I should meet anyone I knew! I knew I should be teased unmercifully. So I Walked so fast I left the little boy a little bit in the rear everytime we neared anyone. I did manage to escape my friends and family. Now it happened that the little boy lived one square this side of us, and when We reached his house he started towards the gate and said awkwardly, "Well I guess this is where I leave you," I had a vague idea that something was Wrong, but I walked home thoughtfully alone. ' RUTH J Aooiss, '18. 184 PROSE AND VERSE TO MY ENGLISH TEACHER Give me only seventy-five And I'll not ask for more, I've Latin, French, and other things, Together they make four: There's no one dumb as I, alive, Work is a perfect bore, And when the bell for passing rings I surely am not sore. I wrote thee late a brilliant test Hoping thou wouldst not see Not so much knowledge was writ there As wasesupposed to beg But on that test I did my best, 'Twas handed back to me, I looked to see a mark so line And found it forty-three. EDWINA STEVENS, '17, isvyffcfsf f1'?YsTPJ I '2'Q'- X, Eli a r N a B. WILL BE B. NE dark night a few boys in our neighborhood, myself included, resolved to frighten an old gentleman who lived a few miles from my home. He was disliked by all the young people in the village because of his tattling tactics. The old gentleman, we found out, was really afraid of ghosts. We took advantage of this weakness of his and played the following trick on him. One of our number was a druggist's son, his duty was to procure some phosphorus, another was to obtain a light paper man and I was to get a kite and string. This dark night we three boys stole out to the cabin, stationing our- selves in a clump of bushes near the edge of the woods, from there we sent up the kite. When it had reached an altitude of about one hundred feet, we tied on the phosphorus covered figure. We let it out slowly until it swayed gently in the breeze about forty feet above the old man's cabin. This ac- complished safely, we started to moan in chorus, producing an unearthly noise. The old man's face appeared at the half-closed door, and, looking up, he saw the luminous figure dancing before his eyes. He yelled and darted into the woods. We soon heard him crashing through the under- brush toward the village. 'We hauled in the kite and figure and slipped home. Next morning we heard that the old man had gone to the village hotel and related to the loungers his awful experience. I can assure you he did not go home that night, but slept at the hotel. BENJAMIN TINDOLPH, '19, 185 PROSE AND VERSE A PRACTICAL JOKE T turned out far more exciting than I had planned, but it was fun, any- way. You see it was like this: Eleanor and I had been reading "When Patty Went to College," and were very much impressed with Patty's definition of "Local Color"-namely "That which makes a lie seem truth- ful." We tried the experiment of telling each other wild tales and trying to make them seem truthful. Nothing really serious happened until "Ell" told me that Miss Perkins-a rather crabbed woman on our street--was engaged to marry the minister. I was gullible, and the next day con- gratulated Miss Perkins warmly. I was taken aback to see her stare at me coldly, while I was told that my mother would be informed of my im- pertinence "at the first opportunity." It was not till then that I realized that "EH" had been playing "Local Color." I went home with revenge in my heart, and a scheme in my mind. First I obtained mother's permission to ask Eleanor to stay all night with me. She accepted the invitation with alacrity, for I said nothing concerning my meeting with Miss Perkins. I feared she might "smell a rat" if I did. That, afternoon I went to the candy store and begged an advertisement of Moxie from the girl. It was a man seated on a box, staring straight ahead of'him with a rather disconcerting expression. I was delighted. That night I put father's spring overcoat on a hanger, fixed the "Moxie Man's" shoulders in the shoulders of the coat, and hung him in my closet. Underneath I put a pair of shoes. The family went to a recital, that evening, and we read "The Mystery of the Ravenspursf' When we were ready to go to bed, I turned out the center light in the room, and lighted my little desk lamp. Then I left the room to see if the kitchen door was locked. When I got down the hall a little ways, I called, "Ell, will you please get me my bedroom slippers? They're in the closet." "Just a second," she answered, and I heard the door open. Then "EH" came running down the hall, "scared green" as she afterwards said. She was talking incoherently as she buried her head in my kimono. "A man-in your closet." I managed to understand before she broke into hysterical crying. When I saw how badly frightened she was I tried to explain, but it was a long time before she went back to the room, where I showed her the joke. Then she laughed and cried for ages -it seemed to me. I had never seen anyone hysterical before. Of course I apologized extravagantly, but Ell refused to "make up" until I told her of the humiliation I had received at her hands. Her natural sense of justice then asserted itself, and we went to sleep firm friends, after promis- ing never, never to play "Local Color" again. I slept peacefully that night -I had had revenge. MARION GIBBONS, '18. - .1 ..l.. EATS. There are some boys that go to East, And every noon they have a feast On pies and cakes and candies sweet 'Til they're so full, they cannot speak. Their lessons they cannot recite, And with their teachers then they fight, Then to the Ofiice they proceed. "Eat Less" should be their noon-day creed. MAYBELLE AUERBACH, '19. 186 PROSE AND VERSE ' "PATTERSON'S 'THIRTY' " HE city editor of the Recorder was evidently thinking about some- thing when his gaze fell upon me. "Patterson," he barked across the editorial room, and I re- sponded quite readily, as all reporters are wont to do at the call of the city man. "I've got an idea," he confided, "and I am going to let you work it out." "Yes sir," I returned, wondering what kind of an idea the "Old Man" could have hit upon. "I hope it isn't a fire," I soliloquized. But upon second consideration I knew the city editor had no faith in my ability to report fires. I some- times wondered Why.he kept me on the paper, unless it was to write "sob stories." I was great on that. I had any woman between New York and Chicago beaten on "sob stories." "Seeing that this is Christmas," continued the man at the desk, "I think the Recorder should do something for the destitute. Find some needy family, and give them clothing to wear and a big Christmas dinner. Get their names and addresses, and don't come back without a rattling good 'sob yarn? " He placed something in my handg I looked at it: it was a check for a generous amount, enough to gladden the hearts of any poor family- especially at Christmas time. In two hours I was back in the presence of the man who held my literary destiny in the hollow of his hand. "Have you got it?" he queried. "I have, and the best piece of 'sob stuff' that was ever printed," my face brightening. "Well," he encouraged. ' I fumbled in my pocket, and presently drew forth my note book. "The party's name is Murphy." "All right," he returned, "write the story. Plenty of 'sob stufg you know how." The last few words of the city editor encouraged me greatly. I set about my work until my fingers were sore from drumming my typewriter. I told about the dirty alley in which they lived. I told about the thinness of the dog that was lying on the floor. I told the whole history of the Murphy family: that Murphy was born in Ireland on the night of the "big wind," and for twenty years was a peat digger there. At last the "masterpiece" was finished. I scribbled a hasty "thirty" at the end of my "copy," which, in the editorial capacity, means "the end," and handed it to the editor, while I, with arms akimbo, awaited his verdict. "How do you like it?" I inquired with a smile when he had finished reading. He peered at me over the tops of his bone-rim spectacles. "Like it!" he roared, "Like it! It's rotten. You have even forgotten to mention the fact that they had no clothes to wear, or food to eat, and-Patterson, I've a friend who runs a weekly down in the country. Tell him I sent you down to get a job on his sheet." ROBERT J. MCGINNESS, '19, 187 PROSE AND VERSE MY WEAKNESS ID you ever inhale the price of an orchid? Such is the flavor of my pet weakness. A whiff of almonds-a puff of cocoanut--a toothachy mass conducive to indigestion in its most violent form. Small and insigniicant though it may seem, it has nevertheless, a most luxurious taste, due no doubt to the price and label. Taken with a liquid it assumes spongelike qualities, but after thorough Fletcherism it fills all weight requirements for a ton of coal. In short, a tawny, crumbly, toothsome mass-a remarkable pimple- producer-the doctor's best friend, the macaroon. HELEN HOFFMAN, '16, i , N -aissi ,fla g it , w e f l - i s . ' 151731 if TIMORES NOCTIS EVENTEEN weary miles we had plodded along the interminable trail up the mountain without seeing a sign of human habitation except one forlorn heap of logs which had once been a dwelling place. Late in the afternoon I fell behind the others but I was not alarmed for we were to stay over night at a' deserted cabin which we had been told was about twenty miles up the trail. The country was becoming rockier and wilder every mile, and, as the cold, red glow of the setting sun died down over the mountain to the west, I found myself in the most solitary and desolate region I have ever seen. As I moved my feet along the rough, untraveled road, through the fast gathering darkness, I hoped, at every bend, to see the shelter where my comrades would by now be sitting around a fire. It was truly said that man is a social animal! At first there was that deep silence which I can liken only to the deathly stillness before the fury of the approaching storm. In that stillness of death, the crunch of the gravel and the crackle of twigs under my feet sounded in my apprehensive ears like the report of a cannon. In the black shade of the trees, the blacker shadows presented strange, sug- gestive shapes to my fearful eyes. Then I heard a low, uneasy whisper swell through the distant tops of the tall mysterious pines, as the chill evening Wind set in. Involuntarily I shivered and hastened my pace. Surely it was time for that cabin to appear! In this lonely, desolate region, so far away from any place, the trail was hard to follow and I might easily have gone wrong. This was said to be good bear country. I recalled the story of a family which once had lived on this mountain. The woman had gone insane from the utter solitude and shortly after- ward the man had stumbled over a cliff in the dark. I groped my way around another bend and-what was that bright thing shining in the night ahead of me? Then I saw a door open and there were the fellows! WARREN HOMER, '17. 188 PROSE AND VERSE THE ASSIGNMENT BOOK I have a small assignment book, And every night at it I lookg Oh! dear, it's such an awful bore, I wish it were back in Tomlinson's store. K. D. MALTBIE, '17. AN ALLEGORY ON MODERN WARFARE ITUATED in remote northern India were several colonies of apes which were called baboons, common monkeys and gorillas. All were peaceful tribes and kept within their boundaries, the baboons in their high, rugged mountains, next the monkeys in a fertile plateau, and last the gorillas in a plain covered with mammoth trees. In numbers, the baboons and monkeys were far in excess, but in progression the gorillas towered above their neighbors. One day the greedy leader of the gorillas, dissatisfied with his country, agitated his subjects to such an extent that they wished to con- quer new landg and for a period of time, busied themselves by breaking of great limbs of trees and collecting massive stones. Finally they agreed that the rugged country of the baboons would be excellent for their immense frames 3 but how was it to be done? They had the necessary implements, but the land of the monkeys intervened. Thereupon the brightest of the gorillas suggested that they go through their neighbors' territory and thus reach their destination. After many obstreperous ejaculations, several hundred strong then crossed their boundary. No one but a witness can tell of that terrible conflict between the highest orders or mammals, and what a crushing defeat was inflicted upon the monkeys. They were unexpectedly taken off their guard, and though superior in numbers, they were altogether inferior in strength and arma- ment. After resting in the newly conquered and luxurious trees a few days, the gorillas approached their destination. Meanwhile the baboons, the most subtle of apes, had learned about the aggressiveness of their neigh- bors, the gorillas, and immediately proceeded to entrench themselves in great hordes above the passes between the mountains. Soon the gorillas came up to the passes and received a deluge of stones and great rocks, and, seeing themselves trapped, the gorillas beat their great chests in par- oxysms of rage until they were vanquished. Then the baboons, in joyous glee of victory, advanced over the land of the now ruined race of monkeys to the gorilla border. There ensued a horrible battle between the baboons and both aged and female gorillas. It was terrible to see the immense frames of the gorillas being crushed by the great rocks that were hurled and to hear the almost human wails of the females seeing their babes killed by the merciless baboons. When the fight was in its most critical stage the aged gorillas, comprehending that their tribe was being extinguished, rushed upon their adversaries in an almost insane manner, felling many a baboon with their crude clubs, but it was their last rally, because the baboons met them with overwhelm- ing numbers, and vanquished their foe. There is only one thing left to say: "To the victor belong the spoils." DONALD HARBAUGH, '18. 189 PROSE AND VERSE UNCLE BOB ELL I suppose that I'll have something to eat now that Uncle Bob is dead," said one small boy to another. A stern visaged old gentleman in clerical orders who walked a short distance in their rear, muttered something about the heartless youngsters having no feel- ings for their deceased relatives. What might his nephew speak about him after his death. But his thoughts were interrupted by their talk again. I p "Gee! l never had a thing to eat when he was around, Mama gave him all the tid-bits from her pantry and he just snoozed in front of the fire all day." "Yes and he sat in papa's best chair and I was never allowed to sit there," he added on later thought. The old man quickened his pace and caught up with the unfeeling youngsters. "How dare you talk that way about your elders," he thundered in a round pulpit-tone to his awe-stricken listeners. "Don't you know its wrong to speak about people that way," he added in a modulated voice after seeing the effects of his first outburst. The smallest boy's lip trembled as he said, "We didn't think it was wrong because he does do all those things and, and I'm glad he's dead," he added vehemently as he broke down in tears. Again the old man's anger rose and he was on the point of giving them another lecture when the other boy said casually It don't matter since he's only a- "Don't you talk about your dead uncle in that matter of-fact voice" interrupted the old gentleman, whose red face and wrinkled brow bespoke the storm within. When he had quieted down some and regained control of his temper he asked, "Who was your uncle?" The reply came un- animously from both boys, "He's our house cat." CHARLES TOLAND, '19. TO THE CLASS OF '16 Here's to the class whose deeds surpass All classes past, in glory, Here's to sixteen, whose fame, I ween, Shall be spread in future story. Here's to the class whose mighty mass Has one aim than which none is greater, Whose spirit is fraught with a single thought, To be true to its Alma Mater. Let us drink one toast, all our mighty host, Ere we pass on to Life's strife royal, To the class whose pride has exemplified The true East spirit loyal. So here's to the class whose mighty mass Has one aim than which none is greater, Whose spirit is fraught with a single thought, To be true to its Alma Mater. MARION E. GLUECK, '16. 190 E A S T H I G- H S C H 0 0 L PROSE AND VERSE WHY THEY DIED The burning sun shone fiercely down Upon a little foreign town, Upon a struggling, fighting swarm, Upon a sea of blood, yet warm. And ever fiercer raged the fight, As each side strove with all its might, With sword and gun men rushed about, To crush their hated rivals out. Stretched on a field, their bodies seared And scorched with fire, their faces smeared With blood,. there lay the country's pride, For king and country they had died. Why did they die, these heroes bold, For virtue's sake, like men of old, Or was each one a modern knight, To stop the wrong, uphold the right? Oh no! these victims here, were slain Because of monarchs' greed for gain, They died to make their king applaud, They died for king, and not for God. Let us rejoice our banner blue, Waves ofer a land, more kind, more true, Let us each try to be a knight, To stop the wrong, uphold the right. J. ALBERT LOWENSTEIN, '16, EAST HIGH SCHOOL stands for Entrance to at new phase of life, for Advancement, which comes after strife, for the Study Rooms, in which there's no sound, for the Teachers, who make them reknowned. for the Hallways, in neatness supreme, our Inj unction, which keeps them so clean, for the Gym, where we go to get strong, for the "Howls" when we stay there too long. is for Signs, which are hung in the hall, is for Cheers, which we give one and all, is for "H,S" so often made, for its Odor we're willing to trade, stands for Office, where sometimes we're sent, is for Lothman, who makes us repent. ED. WILLIAMS '18. 191 PROSE AND VERSE THE LOFTY IDEALS OF CHILDHOOD HEN the question of Vocational Guidance was first introduced into the schools my thoughts went back to my childhood views of my future. One of my greatest wishes was to be a cow-girl. I saw fin my dreamsj myself on the back of a wild pony jumping the highest peaks in the rockies. I heard Calso in my dreamsh the cries of admiration at my daring and skill with the gun. In the midst of these great plans for a cow-girl's life I went to a play at the town hall Cwe lived in the small but historic town of Lisbonj and realized that I was made to be a queen of tragedy. For several weeks I imagined that I was a great actress and portrayed to the public the sad misfortunes of "Goldie De Vere." The title for my play I got from a novel which I found very interesting, more so because I was told not to read novels. My room was the scene of poor Goldie's downfalls, uplifts and adventures, and here I received the great bouquets and boxes of candy with queenly bows. Next I went to an opera and heard the village prima donna render a sad, sweet song with many upward glances and claspings of hands. The next day, for the benefit of my dog and cat, I was a prima donna, with my eyes raised heavenward, my hands on my breast pouring out passionate songs. At that sweet young age Cnine yearsj my favorite song was "Love me and the World is Mine." The family must needs have cotton for their ears when I practiced for my operatic career. I never understood why till this day and I now fully appreciate their feelings. Then I was reading "The Duchess' " books and loved "Kathleen Mavorneen" and "Kilarney Mary." It almost broke my heart to think that I had been born in a little country town and not on the Emerald Isle and therefore could not be like "The Duchess' " heroines. Well, I guess it's only human nature after all to have these dreams, and now my dream is to make a success of reporting. My aspirations on this are as realistic as the others, and Mr. Lothman's questions on Vocational Guidance have reminded me of my childish dreams. M. o. W., THE STUDENT SCHOOL TEACHER AST term I had the pleasure of being in one of Mr. Eisenhaur's clas- ses. One day he announced, that on the following day he would not be able to take charge of the class, because he, being faculty manager of athletics, would have to go to Oberlin where the football team was to play. He, therefore, told the pupils to elect somebody to take his place. A thoughtful friend nominated me, but I immediately conferred the honor back on him. Then Mr. Eisenhaur told us, nominees, to close one eye so as not to see who and how many voted for us. But he seemed to have forgotten that though our eyes were closed we still retainedour power of hearing. However, he told those, who desired my opponent as their in- structor, to raise their hands, and then began, absent mindedly, to count them out loud. They amounted to fourteen, and, as there were only seven- teen in the class altogether, including us two nominees, who did not vote, he unknowingly told me I had received one whole vote. I was somewhat hurt to see, or rather hear, that my friend was so much in favor and I so little, among my classmates, but my happiness at not getting elected for the position soon drowned out all other feelings. The next day, however, on coming to school, my friend, the instruc- 192 PROSE AND VERSE tor-elect, informed me that he also was going to the game and that I would have to take care of the class! I flared right up, and promptly laid down my declaration of inde- pendenceg and scornfully asked him if he thought that I had no more pride than to accept a position for which I was not wanted and also did nkot want. Why, the very idea! how could he have thought of such a t ing. "But you came in second in the election" he gently and coaxingly reminded me. "I beg your pardon," I said icily, "but I came in not second, but last." I said this last part slowly and dramatically for eiect. But, strange as it may seem, this argument, that seemed so very convincing and forceful to me, had no effect on him. However, I absolutely refused on any condition, whatsoever, in any way, manner, or means, to take care of that class. With this defiant resolution I entered room 13. There was Mr. Eisenhaur standing, by his desk, with his coat on and his hat in his hand. I braced myself up and looking neither to the right nor left I walked boldly straight towards my seat. But he saw me and called me to him. Of course, I had to go. "I want you," he began in a soft persuasive voice, "to take charge of this class." "But, Mr. Eisenhauer, I wasn't elec-" "And here I have the assignment for you to give the class." "But, but, I haven't prepar-" "And review yesterday's proposition." "B,-bu-but, Mr. Eisenhaur, why should I-" But he was already outside of the room, and I and the class were inside. I stood still for about ten seconds. I didn't say anything, but I can assure you, I did some rapid-fire thinking and chewing of my lips. But the fact that the class were in their seats, and I was standing directly in front of them, made it necessary that I should beging so I did. I began by giving the assignment, and I will confess, I did that artistically, just as well as any teacher could have done it. While I was so engaged, two visitors came into the room. I walked up to them as calmly and politely asI could, and, taking into consideration my feelings just about then, I did it fairly well. But the two visitors seemed rather taken aback. I remembered my- self, and told them to have no fear, the class had not mutinied and made the teacher walk the plank, and I briefly told them the circumstances, that I was a pupil taking Mr. Eisenhaur's place, because he could not be there. They then seemed slightly relieved and one of them said, "I don't think We will stay here. I think we will go somewhere where there is a regular teacher," and they left. I glowered after them. Were they trying "to put something over me" too? Anyway, I returned to the class. In some Way or other the period came to an end. But for the rest of the day I remained rather vicious. SOL BAUER, '16. 193 PROSE AND VERSE ONLY A FRESHIE If appears before your eye A little child, with glances shy, Sobbing that he's lost his room Then, you know him by his tune He's a Freshie! See how timid and quiet he walks-? No indeed, he never talks, See his mighty load of books? You can tell him by his looks! He's a Freshie! Have you heard tales of his fright? How when talked to, he took flight? If you ask the reason why, Then your friends with truth reply "He's a Freshie!" But listen, child, just let me say, One year's work, both night and day, Cramming hard for each exam Will make for you untrue that slam. He's a Freshie. EUNICE BRYSON, '17 - AN OLD FRIEND Oh the great relief in Latin, In this old construction stuff Where the verbs are all subjunctives, And your answers mostly bluff- Is to pop upon a verb or two, Of good old fashioned kind, The simple old Indicative, Now, isn't that your mind? You know those old subjunctives Get your little Billy Goat And they puzzle and they puzzle you And make you glum and gloat! Gosh, isn't it a stroke of luck In these here modern days To strike an old indicative To break away the haze!! So hail! ye little heroes, Of Caesar's Gallic wars, And veterans of Cicero The maxima of bores You too ye morbid Vergilites, Brave martyrs to the cause. We've struck an old Indicative So hoist up your hurrahs l !! 194 A. R.B PROSE AND VERSE A TOAST TO THE "BLUE AND GOLD" Here's to the "Blue and Gold," Our brand new publication. Here's to her editorial staff, The finest in creation. Here's to her contributors, Let nothing ever daunt them, And here's to her non-contributors, May her ghost forever haunt them. DoRoTHY WILLAMAN, '19. V WHEN JOHNNIE HAD STAGE FRIGHT T was "Children's Day" at Johnnie's Sunday School, and Johnnie was anxiously awaiting his part in the program. At last the superinten- dent arose and announced, "Johnnie Brown will now recite 'Little Ones are We! " Johnnie's face blanched, his knees trembled, his feet and the floor seemed one, but he bravely stumbled up the steps to the plat- form. He tried to swallow the immense unknown quantity in his throat as he gazed over the audience, a blurred mass of faces. , Only three coun- tenances he recognized clearly. There was his mother, her eyes upon him, and an agonized expression upon her usually calm features. There was his Sunday School teacher, endeavoring to smile hopefully at him. And there was his chum, Tommie, his face distorted into a truly hideous grin as he looked upon his unfortunate friend on the platform. Suddenly an angelic smile passed over Johnnie's face. He had written his piece upon a paper which he had carefully placed in his pocket. He put his hand into his pocket, and his nervous fingers clutched a paper. He drew it forth and tried to read the words on it. The angelic smile paled, faded, and passed entirely from his countenance, leaving in its stead a blush of brilliant hue. The paper contained a grocery list his mother had given him only the morning before, and Johnnie passed down the steps as one in a dream, and sank into a seat nearest the aisle. DOROTHY GRIFFITH, '17. THE POPULAR GRIPPE Oh grippe! strong grippe! La grippe! You say I've got it in the head. You say I've got to stay in bed. Oh grippe begone! I'm growing wan. Liniments, hot water, medicines galore Onto, into me they pour. Restore my luck and let me live And unto you my thanks I'l1 give. No friend of mine art thou I know, To make my bones thus ache and quake. I. take off my hat to the Prince of woe. And bid thee hurry up and go. Do go! C. A. GRAHAM, '17. 195 PROSE AND VERSE HOW JOY SUPPLANTED SADNESS E was twelve years of age and very sad, she was ten, and-well, we are not supposed to know her feelings. She had left him with- out speaking and had snubbed him before his churng furthermore, she had smiled on his chum, Chester was getting desperate as he sat on his porch kicking his heels against the steps. He had gone Without sup- per, but he did not pay much attention to this. He had heard his father tell of a man he knew, that had been treated much as he had. That man hanged himself in his room, leaving a note saying he had gone to happiness in Heaven. The girl had been sorry, and had gone to a convent. Why should he not do the same? She would be sorry too. Chester thought of all he had ever done for her. He had given her candy, played with her, and now she had turned him down. Why? Be- cause he had dropped her in a mud-puddle. He did not do it on purpose. They were coming home from school, where they had been reading about Sir Walter Raleigh. It had been raining, and of course the car had to stop by a mud-puddle. Chester had jumped over it, but Genevieve could not. He could not soil his new coat as Sir Walter had done. He must carry her. His shoes were old anyway. He thought this over quickly, as the conductor was in a hurry to start. He did not know how it hap- pened, anyway, he thought, she had jumped too soon, and had fallen in the mud. She was covered with mud, the conductor had laughed and gone on. How Chester would have liked to pound him, but he had other troubles. Dick, his chum, had come and wrapped his new coat around Genevieve. They had gone off together, Genevieve weeping and Dick laughing at Chester behind Genevieve's back. He had gone home too broken-hearted to care much what happened. His mother had scolded him. He did not stop to explain, she would not understand anyway. But she would be sorry, so would Genevieve. He felt in his pockets for string, but there was none strong enough. He found a pencil, knife and a note from Genevieve. He looked at the note and then walked around to the back of the house. He "cribbed" his mother's clothes-line and then went up to his room. He wrote his farewell message on his collar, because he thought it would be more conspicuous there. He tied the rope on a hook Q but there was no hurry, he could tie the rope around his neck when he heard his father or mother coming. Just as he had everything ready, and was up on a chair with the rope in his hand, he heard his father calling him and his mother laughing with Genevieve. He quickly got down, unhooked the rope, and quietly went down-stairs. Ten minutes later, as he was going to the picture show, with twenty-five cents in his pocket, and Genevieve at his side, he met fand Genevieve snubbedj Dick, his chum, BERNARD W. GINSBURG, '19, -1 HORATIUS There was a young lad named Horatious, Whose brain was considered quite spaciousg In Latin and Greek He talked a blue streak, But as for his looks-O my gracious! EDWINA STEVENS, '17. 196 PROSE AND VERSE OUR FIRST DEFEAT There was tumult in the school, In the rooms and all around, And the streets Were rife with people, Pacing restless up and dovvn. People gathering at corners, Where they Whispered each to eachg And the talk, you can't imagine Was about our first defeat. GENEVIEVE MCNULTY, '18, ll.- STUDYING VS. LADIES AID SOCIETY NTIL you have heard a suffrage meeting in a monkey house you can never begin to realize the beauty of the melodious sounds which vibrated through my studious head when the Ladies Aid Society met at our house. Curled up commfortably in the depths of a large arm chair, I began my Latin prose, "Non nulle qui me reprehendant quod"-"those poor children have no clothes to Wear to school," came floating out from the other room and unconsciously I Wrote, "illi libere habentf' As I could not find the Word "clothes" in my vocabulary, I came back to earth. When I reached my senses, I told them that I was through with Latin prose until "the shades of evening steal across the sky" and the Ladies Aid Society "eiecta est." I closed my prose book and looked at my English assignment--252- "The Ode to Duty." So in my best voice I began reading aloud Kas my English teacher had suggestedb, "Stern Daughter of the Voice of God! O Duty! if that"-CI know now that my teacher spoke truly when she said that many people can not appreciate lyric poetry. And I think that not a single one of those ladies appreciated the beauty of that lyric. And While they were appointing committees for music, Work and so on, they ap- pointed mother a committee of' one to inform me that I was disturbing the the peaceful quiet of their meeting. I was grossly insulted by her peremptory remarks so Cicero took my arm and escorted me upstairs Where We decided unanimously that Ladies Aid Societies and assignments were things which should never be housed under the same roof. MILDRED FINCH, '17, WHY WE FAIL Winter is too cold for Work, Freezin' weather makes me shirk. Spring comes 'round and finds me wishin' I could end my days a-fishin'. Then, in summer, when too hot, I say Work can go to rot. Autumn days, so calm and hazy, Always sorter make me lazy. That's the Way the seasons run- Seems you can't get nothin' done. E. K. 197 PROSE AND VERSE CHEAP SARDINES ID that horrid, misty, nauseating smell-the product of an early spring shower, plus angleworms, plus eagerly-drinking, gradually- softening terra firma ever assail your delicate nostrils? Did you ever use one of those reeking coal-oil lamps, or pass a Held, from which petroleum was oozing? Did you ever inhale the fumes of a bonfire of damp-frost-covered leaves? Did you ever stand by the sad sea waves on a gray cloudy day, admiring the grayish brown hue of the sea, and then suddenly be overcome by the odor of deceased fish and rotting sea-weed? Such, my friend, is that priceless product-that oily-smoky-smudgy mass known to the world as five cent sardinesl HELEN HOFFMAN, '16. V ,I Av' '- Q 4' ,A Lf THE PERFECT MODEL URING my second year at grammar school Angela Morton was my bitterest enemy, but for a time she served as my model. She sat directly in front of me 5 I can see yet the long white part of her hair. This part had a fascination of its own, and I used to watch it continually with the hope that someday it might be the least bit crooked, but it never was. Angela was the model of the school. Her deportment was perfect, her hands were always folded just the right way, and she was exempt from all punishment. In brief she was the teacher's pet, as we called her, and she knew it. There was always a little swagger to her walk, and her head was held at an angle of a hundred and thirty-five degrees. Secretly I detested Angela Morton, but yet envied her. At that time the height of my ambition was to be the monitor of my row. A monitor was one who had the privilege of sprinkling water on the slates from a tiny can, made just for that purpose. This privilege was denied meg An- gela was invariably chosen as the favored one. Nevertheless I made ready for the time when my chance should come. At home I secretly copied my enemy, with a tin can punched full of holes, I marched up and down the walk switching my skirts as Angela did and sprinkling everything in sight. When I had mastered the art of the watering can, I began to copy Angela at school. With difficulty I refrained from whispering for a week, and like a little monkey I reproduced every movement of Angela's. As a reward for my trouble I was finally chosen as monitor. With my rival firmly in mind I minced up the aisle, seized the can and gave it a gay little flirt. So far Angela herself could not have done better, but the fates were against me. The lid of the can shot off, and the water flew in all direc- tions. The class was greatly amused and Angela Morton laughed loudest of all. From that time on I ceased to copy her. GLADYS BEIDELMAN, '16. 198 PROSE AND VERSE THE CLOCK THAT STOPPED HIS is the clock that stopped. This is the speaker who looked at the clock that stopped. This is the speech made by the speaker who looked at the clock that stopped. This is the pupil who heard the speech made by the speaker who looked at the clock that stopped. ' This is the cold lunch that awaited the pupil who heard the speech made by the speaker who looked at the clock that stopped. This is the indigestion caused by the cold lunch that awaited the pupil who heard the speech made by the speaker who looked at the clock that stopped. This is the doctor summoned for the indigestion caused by the cold lunch that awaited the pupil who heard the speech made by the speaker who looked at the clock that stopped. These are the bills that were sent by the doctor summoned, for the indigestion caused by the cold lunch that awaited the pupil who heard the speech made by the speaker who looked at the clock that stopped. This is the father who gazed at the bills sent by the doctor sum- moned for the indigestion caused by the cold lunch that awaited the pupil who heard the speech made by the speaker who looked at the clock that stopped. This is the purse which belonged to the father who gazed at the bills sent by the doctor summoned for the indigestion caused by the cold lunch that awaited the pupil who heard the speech made by the speaker who looked at the clock that stopped. This is the space which was left in the purse that belonged to the father who gazed at the bills sent by the doctor summoned for the indigestion caused by the lunch that awaited the pupil who heard the speech made by the speaker who looked at the clock that stopped. MABEL ALLISON, '17. 199 L 1 'T IES gfllmllli z'2'i12 .........M. Y K-25 W 1 W .1 NZ X! li MS 'fs aff 455: .glli-1 .1.-.-1-1 PROSE AND VERSE I 1 SENIOR DANCE, MARCH 10, 1916 200 FAREWELL TO EAST HIGH Hark! O beloved friends While we our voices blend Sweet praises forth to send For East High School. These school days now are o'er Soon shall We leave thee, nor Shall your halls know us more Dear East High School. Though soon afar we'll roam Back will our fancy come To Learning's childhood home Dear East High School. Here years of friendship true Mazes of knowledge through Led us directed to Dear East High School. Oh! but no tongue can tell How much we wish you well As We now say, "Farewell" Dear East High School. Poised for a larger flight Up into wisdom's light We'll on with pow'r and might Dear East High School. Farewell, familiar walls Farewell, beloved halls Farewell, farewell to all Dear East High School. Farewell, ye teachers true Farewell, dear classmates, too Farewell, farewell to you Dear East High School. PROSE AND VERSE BY CLASS OF 1916. 201 PROSE AND VERSE Shakespeare Elvrrrntenarg Glelehratinn illllag 5, 1915 AS YOU LIKE IT The Characters: Duke, living in banishment .............. Frederick, the usurping duke ........... Amiensl attending the banished duke . . . Jacquesj . . . LeBeau, courtier to Frederick ............ Oliver, eldest son of Sir Rowland de Bois .... Orlando, younger son of Sir Rowland de Bois. . Adams, servant to Orlando ................ Charles, wrestler to Frederick .... Touchstone, a clown ......... Jacques de Bois ............ Corin J shepherds ....... . .Donald Kennedy . . . .Gordon Hamel .Marsden Atwater Albert Lowenstein . .Lonis Ronianelli Harold Franenthal .Myron Blanchard ... ...Edwin Ross . . . .Walter Eaton . . . . .Charles Fntch . .Louis Ronianelli . . . . .James Mellen Silviusj .................. .... C arlton Woodward William, a country fellow ............. ....... P hilip Brandt Rosalind, daughter of a banished duke .... ..... E stelle Goekel Celia, daughter of Frederick ......... ........ D elia Wiener Phoebe, a shepherdess .............. ..... M artha Nystrom Audrey, a country lass ....... ..... M arian Henderson Singers: Robert Cook Ralph Braddon Marsden Atwater Carl Schleicher Courtiers Pages Foresters The Settings : Act I Scene 1-Before O1iver's house. Scene 2-Lawn before the Duke's palace. Scene 3--Before Oliver's house. Act II The Forest of Arden. Act III The Forest of Arden. Act IV The Forest of Arden. 202 3 C6 5 , T Vg K J f lj F , I , 1 gli , i11Qj' - , . , .. L N ?51S5l1W5W!fD55Hl l W l g , gg 3 f f VND! WZ? f . W Q G Q 0001-. 3369 5? f in 361 5 if ,Q 0 OKS OCS L , fav ,o ioow 99 ? fe J- .Q '4 -5 .1 ! J ' 162 'I 'Q' 5 -Q 5 . .! F Q W ,491 203 ihastr thre, rlnnm, sinh bring with ther Bits nt' East High iullitrr. itluasts sinh grinhs, :mb hrmks sinh slips Smrh as full frnm trarhrrs' lips. 204 TO MISS IVIE-I-A PETERS WINNER OF THE MOST HUMOROUS TEACHER" CONTEST THE JOKE DEPARTMENT OF THE ANNUAL IS DEDICATED, AS A TRIBUTE OF APPRECIATION FOR HER CHEERY, NEVER- FAILING WIT 205 JOKES THINGS WE SENIORS LIKE TO SEE. 1. Frances White's cerise waist. 2. Esther Anhut's curls. 3. Myron Blanchard's glasses. 4. Hortense Spiegle's feet. 5. Marion Glueck crocheting under her desk in chemistry. 6. Mart Doran's Worried expression. 7. The tilt of Clark Dellinger's hat. 8. Edna Klein rock back and forth when giving an 9. The lifelike models our friends make for solid geom. in 23. 10. Kelvin Smith's quiet smile. 11 12 13 14 oral theme. . Ourselves in charge of study rooms. . Our contribs. in the Annual. . Our names on the list excused from Chem. tests. . Each other up for rhetoricals. THINGS WE SENIORS LIKE TO HEAR. 1. Don Kennedy's voice. 2. The boys' ties. 3. Mr. Peck's voice in the hall. 4. Miss Peters' laugh from afar. 5. Our oral themes for Miss Sanderson. 6. The noise at class-meetings. 7 8 . Our teachers raving about the darling February flats. . Our treasurers' voices approaching UD THE AUTO, B. C. fl I 'Q M I 4' 'VA i .K ' , - X - 'dim 'say' 4 vi! - '- . !,'v! 4,1 I T. ,W .z f" aw f -.-' 3' H if .4 A .,'1fiL.L2f,-Lv ." tflv r-.. ... I +- r ctr., . JXP his lg y 5 5 -Q :,f,l.i. ,Fri X 1 IN 2- wifi? " fl 'ga-413 ,gfii -"firm-gg.: - . al N .Iv - 1 'x T ' 0 ' XXQM,xavfi H sk-A XGA-my is i J ' 6' xf' ' ' ,Im XI . Kenmore Schweitzer says, "Caesar used to keep a supply of auto-- trucks to transport his army. Remember Where he says, 'Rhodanum non multis locis vado transiturf " 206 W ' JOKES ., A ' i,I-sq.. 'fxfffi fx 0 6 Q I CLC Q U Ll ngnno owe 5. Hsuoenmvwunven Pusucnnow. Tue Pszoms TO BE oevoveovo , -- THE-smear ov oscaepn' EonToQs H I.---C579 F F' QP FITH LETES eg Sam HoRovlTZ. f ' ' ,,, ,, ,. . SUBSCRIBRHN-D P T E GOOD WORK Emma- K Sims? 7 HSST EDITQQ- CHHSE -FUTCH CHRTOONIST- GSB Snwverz Pmmrereb DEVIL- Hmm CHHPMHNURQED T0 REQUIRED UEGHUSG OF THE SFIME? Fi Puc,TuRe os? 'Tree Comme! LFICK 0F EXPERIENCE-J 'FUTHLETICTDN M-531 own! DONT LooKA Foq SKeeL IN THIS CoLuMN. EHTON swnwesve em ,mm ROL 3 ' Flclouo beiweerv la 'em A ,I-xx QW, , .-. .... M f Now Room ecvoueu-4 HERE. See Lasr YEHR5 COPY oFTHe Srmesmws E-H Y R- BOOK LLooK HT i x XXQ6 tix 1.4. ' SNQK HN Q.wH w f- ? gd N A h n- of' Q A ig:- - X . 5 , fy Q W 7 a X f 4:x 0 Nu Qi 'ns S: KN 'K " gn 'S ami' " fl an v -. ' x llfb E' 5, fi? STOP! LOOK! HND Crm 'K ' 9 Siu, Wd fxxxqkmb I' VX, ' 'A . V wang 11,441 Xml X S H o N n su 'HL , ,, H N W my A ' ew am ffm 60 ow' W , I .EQ-j e TR T r, 5.!,.,. ,- RRFJ-1'm2QJl',FT9'f THE 510Rf1'Fa f.oNnL' e'wo ewTs" M555 .i,'?L"pfQ'6'51f' S ' nuff' C7' hx ' ' Wren 'N 4 , xo CENSOQEDDRESSWG: THE: NHDULGL 'Ray f x 'W S 'f f Q' Q Smm -ki' :I n Sfnueemis , 3 , 'PRE P95395 .ll 5 QUQUHL W-. QM . gigs Foe Nu 3... -E "eff oceuoarwm, 1-anno ' Wig-'W ' gm LDOMNG' FOR x .X IT +b H , 1. , W. Fwy -mum V H5 Som? 00 RGFW- wnawagggtcggwfn Wm' ,, f -' Mu ' HE FQNISHES TNQ Remmas 5 ,- U!! K fl Tim- QCOWGML 3 1 SQD , w 1 I 0 'Il'-,J 9421? . M W I K f ea. ,K W9 Fi ' .1 s,. ., 9 I X 51 U - JOKES OPPOSITES. 1 2 3 . Flat's speed in going through the halls. Senior's speed in going through the halls. . Looks of Nickens's sandwiches. Taste of Nickens's sandwiches. . Order in "Dems," Order in Lincoln Club. . Miss Lynch's classes. Miss Peters' classes. 4 5. What a DOI thinks he'll stand in a test. What a D I stands in the test. 6. Number in library week of March 6. Number in library week of February 28. fBefore new ruling went into effect.J i WHO SAID THIS? Mach' mir keine Dummheit. Without the why. Sit down. And I can do it, too. You don't know your lesson, please subside. Well, no. How many see what I mean? Do you mean to say you don't know what the diaphragm is? Well, your education has certainly been neglected. Who was your Latin teacher last year? Boys and girls, this is your school. Well, perhaps that. Yes, I think that. Anything else? - AN EVERY DAY OCCURRENCE Eaton: How much money have you to-day? Collie: Not a cent. Buy me a sandwich, will you? - The object of some Juniors in coming to School: Jean Koch: to take gymnasium. Eva Mae Swingle: to talk on health and fill waste-baskets. Helen Shively: to grow up and get rich collecting money. Ruth Jacobs: to loan gymnasium keys. Portia Smith: to drink coffee. Mary Voss and Marion Walker: to have Mr. Lothman explain Student Government to them and to swipe each other's money. - A parent who came to our school Said always he found it the rule Q No one could remember Till after November In lessons his boy was a fool. 208 x X ' f ' W Q 2 i QW 'Q K .P xg1TF" lET6w .':ff,-gig,-4-. 'L W xi, l l .J 5:5 '. Q r . ,,.. 2 al l I 1 QC-hw y S 6 Zz. I' fj WW, T-lE'Fucv Flrrvecz, THQ: Dr-Iuwceax A boy met a girl in the hall, And asked her what night he might call. But the coy maiden said, "I go early to bed, I can not receive you at all." D. S. '18 sk Z,'L"5i,'fff . E ' j T1-1ewoRL0e HERE ERE Fl FEW Q' 5 Q Elgewffrwk morze of THE msn-455 0 1.0 -smenn, THERE FIRE Q anyway? Lars moRe E - ',,,1,I cooouve- " N? Q A 1-Y ' 1 S - - V Q 2 3 f y - " . .' 'W 0 'lg -,, li b J k -I r gui : "1:::55 65, 'ut e Q 2 1 a 'S l, ' Q C593 v M :i K env-if ' HE MORNING BFTER THE NIGHT BEFOQQT 209 JOKES l JOKES TENSE MOMENTS. When When When Mr. Raish looks at you and starts to walk in your direction. the score was tied in the East-Central basket-ball game. the stands collapsed at the East-Central basket-ball game. When Miss Ingersoll puts a D II Latin test on the board. When you get into a friendly argument with Mr. Petersilge. When Miss Kraft gets mad. you get your first look at a final examination paper. Mr. Peck collects the algebra papers after you have reported When When many right. . When you are informed that you are wanted in the office immediately, and find that you have been called to the telephone. When a shoe-string breaks in gym after the first bell has rung. When you are told that Mr. Lothman would like to see you. When you finish reading junk like this. FINTZE, '19. too - "The seats in the rear are the best," A fiat said, defying the rest. ' "For away back there We can get fresh air, And return to our studies with zest." . Mr. Peabody to boy who is using green ink: Why do you use that green ink, to be patriotic? Mr. F. fthinking Ralph has whisperedl : What did you say, Ralph? Ralph: Nothing. Why, I didn't open my mouth! Mr. F. No, because you had it open. T Harriet Dueringer: "Why were the Romans frightened at the stature of the Germans ?" Miss Kelly: Why, the Germans were pretty big then, don't you know? CTurning to Paul Zornl. Some of them are still large, aren't they Paul? ? Pupil: Do you want me to tell you all I know? Mr. Haber: Oh! no, you might keep us here too long. - One exam mark to another: "Gee, I feel low." 210 JOKES Oh here is to Hogan of room thirty-two! For he is a teacher who is square clean through: And if in study or sport there is need, Then he is right there, a real friend in deed! R. H. R., '18. Seen on a blackboard in Room 31: What are you laughing about? ' D.: Because you shake golden chains out of your mouth. .., Heard in 23: The locus of a point equidistant from the extremities of the ends of a given line is the perpendicular bisector of the line. THINGS WE WANT To KNOW 1. What kind of stuff Mr. Knight uses to make his mustache grow. 2. If the Worms in the Worm condenser are good for fishing. 3. When Willis Kenealy Will stop growing. 4. What kind of cold cream William K. uses for his complexion. 5. What the seniors do at their class-meetings. 6. When the Annual Board will stop pumping us for contributions. 7. Where the basket-ball championship flitted. 8. When the Virgil translation will cease to be funny. 9. Where the much-talked-of Senior dignity is hidden. 10. Whether the size of the flats is gradually approaching zero as its limit. 4. QQ 2351 , 0 ik sw SCENE- our THE Dem-Faoin 2 'DEBHT1-2-, g 211 JOKES IMPOSSIBILITIES. Ed Hamilton's color combinations. The lst Hour Spanish class. Fussing Miss Kelly. Making yourself heard at class-meetings. Getting Miss Sanderson really truly mad. Doing the right thing in fire-drills Being absolutely calm the day you're up for rhetoricals. Discouraging Miss O'Grady. Oral themes. Dorothy Morgan: Why, his eyes were large and-a-sickly-looking Miss Sanderson: What, pale? Mr. Smith: What is a daguerreotypist? Girl: A daguerreotypist is a very religious man, who believes in the sun as a god. Miss Hanna: Why Was it that the men of Shakespeare's time were not bald? P. Archinard: Because when they were bald they Wore Wigs. Mr. Terzano: The dollar is the unetary monit in the U. S. Mart. Doran: She buried her handkerchief in her face. Seen on a theme: I've been keeping a dairy for three years now. Mr. Peck: Is an equation a number? Answer: Yessum. Heard in 31. Ques.: What gender? Ans.: Dative. Ques.: What number? Ans.: Masculine. German translation: Woe is you, unblest Mycene! How did Mr. Knight get into the Mothers' Club meeting at which he heard Mr. Baker speak? Senior Ctranslatingj : If you live there, you won't hear the hens crow- ing any more. Heard in 25. Pupil: If the images are inverted in the eye, how is it that we don't see things upside down? Mr. Reed: All I can say now is that We do see them upside down, but we have become so used to it that we think We are seeing them right side up. In 25. Pupil: What kind of light can you see best, red light or black light? Miss Sanderson: Does anything follow? Edith Rice: No. I mean, of course! - 212 STONE-AGE YOUTH '-"5Xf K 1 'O "- lf. A 1 A , W ff ' ,fix jj iff f '37 ff, ,J f . ,. '7QTf'ft' 'LJ -'I " it - i f N XZ 1 X 1 f f A f ' l If f '4 Z 1 l f ? , ' Y. V'f f" f --1' I , ' 7'QVX . ec, ff g. A QII I 'll ki rg a Ji- L f Z fi f JOKES It's not the studying and Writing of the home work that hurts but it's the carrying of it to school. WHY SOME OF Us COME TO SCHOOL Tom Ferris: To argue and debate over unimportant matters. Howard Pomeroy: To keep his seat Warm. Tom Comstock: To collect dues. Mildred Blake: To study. Marion Glueck: To pet her teachers. Paul Nutting: To pace the halls in silence. "Dic." Morey: To hypnotize his comrades. Mart Doran: To hunt jokes. Helen Hoffman: To try to get expelled. Helen Miner: To enjoy herself. Jimmy Mellen: To take chemistry. Heard in Room 15: James, where are the center s of population? James fWakingJ: Around the bargain counters. 213 JOKES FAMOUS 7 1 'f f .. ...:Q .'., .1 X -1:1 ' 31 7 7 W f f ZX NZ f GA! ap f N -Q 4 'WC . I N 174 Q gf . I Q 71,1 .-Ei: V ' . 7 W Dx lim, . 1? , X 6 rf ' X X 5 SAYINGS, ILLUSTRATED MR. SMITH: I'LL THROW YOU OUT THE WINDOW! MR. DISBROW: THERE IS MORE TO THE ASSIGNMENT, I HAVEN'T FINISHED YET. WW f A x qw ....w.,,,,-xixw, wwf MR. KNIGHT: LATE AGAIN, VIC TOR? 214 ..fl i ' e ww Q ' - MISS BENNETT: DID YOU READ I 2, KX THE DIRECTIONS ? MISS KELLY: SIT DOWN! ' HWYQQQ V 'I 'I 'O 'Q' 0 521521 I I 32:06 Q xv' ' I I M 'Ib' b I . . ,, pg y if ' Gb I MISS INGERSOLL: HORRIBILE JOKES DICTU! fn 9 v-ves ' MISS ,- If Q I L 455K -TJ . so-N' A A , 15 J,oKEs THINGS WE UsED TO LAUGH AT. 1. Parodies on "The Ancient Mariner." 2. Flats dropping books in the halls. 3 4 . People late to class. . That famous Caesar passage, "It rained so hard that the soldiers could not stay under their skins." 5 6 7 8 9 10 . Our friends' bad luck in the program lottery. . The Silence in the library. . Mr. Findley's assignments-before we got him. . Initiations-when we weren't the victims. . Rally speeches by football players. . Mr. Lothman's "Speak a little louder, please." A PLAINT I'd like to write some verses And have them print my name In East High's publication, And send it down to fame. But how to find a metre That's not been usedbefore! Or how to get the rhymes in, I'm puzzled more and more. To parody some poem I thought would be great fun Until we heard in English Too much of that was done. I tried to write a jitney And thought 'twas coming fine, But found to get my joke in, I'd need another line. I showed Miss Wright my sonnetg She gravely shook her head. "Blank verse you'll not find easy. Best stick to rhyme," she said. But how to help in trouble My mother always knows, She said when shown my efforts, "Why don't you write in prose ?" M. E. G., '16 A. G., '17 Miss Black fafter three days' absenceb : Well, I don't know whethe I really should be here or not- N. Buehl fcondescendinglyj : Oh, weill excuse you! 2 THE WAY A FELLOW FEELS IN RHETORICALS 7 TR- J AHEIVI- A- X J The seats in the rear are the best. QI've no wish to make this a jestb. I can tell by the faces Of those in front places That Rhetoricals are naught but a pest. 217 JOKES JOKES To MAKE AN IDEAL TEACHER, Use: Miss Bennett's smile, Mr. Peck's wit, Miss Seaton's good nature, Mr. Smith's pileasantry, Miss Budde's gentleness, Mr. Dotterer's strength, Miss O'Grady's voice, Miss Peters' joviality, Mr. Petersilge's music, Miss Sanderson's tact Mr. Lothman's justice, Miss Black's energy, Miss Hanna's precision, Mr. Findley's deep knowledge, Miss Adams' refinement, Mr. Disbrow's courtesy, Mr. Hogan's squareness, and Miss Mutch's sweetness. A boy met a girl in the hall, And asked her permission to call. Before her reply, A grim teacher came by, And bumped both their heads on the wall. Student: An axiom is a self-evident truth. Teacher: I wish you would tell an axiom some day when you come to class late. Pupil, not having heard all of the assignment: Are we supposed to take that paragraph for to-morrow? Miss Lynch: It isn't a supposition, it's a fact. ANSWERS TO CORRESPONDENTS. Albert L.-No, Albert: your teacher is right. It is always considered good form to open a door before you go through it, even if it is partly glass. Frances G.: Your idea is a pretty one: but I fear it would not do any good to offer that teacher a bite of your bun sandwich when you meet her in the hall. I understand she does not like wieners. G. M.: Your mistake was in writing your j itney about Room 31 in 31. If you had been found writing that in 13 or 2, no doubt your humor would have been more appreciated. A Junior: I am afraid there is no way "to even things up." By coming late you have frequently missed your first and second hour recita- tions and by going home early you have missed your fifth and sixth hour recitations. This does seem unfair to the third and fourth hours. Consult your room committee. B. F. Sz S. R., '17. 218 . JOKES 5. .JR 'soil s or A-l' W0 bskrul. TI, l . f ,W 1 YZF.. 'Q , ff e 575 TEN. V- 49 f' 4 4 X 4 3 'Y ff at x 7 'I f,- R 4 1 .' w-' E l 1 r A vvowoebn- 'THE C CHU IDEA' IIAKVING HD Fw. TIME oerrfrvo A TEN IN LAT: TEAVI BRING HOME THL ruin:-. MR, 1.07-Hl'mN5 vorA.- HH 'DFA No7ToHAvE l1NYFfV'-0855 0H!LOUK MA ,ar THE emo I Pnsseo IN ' OF THE vfnrg, FVCFWTINNQ Q. ,. fa' Q, ff ' ff x if , 4,6349 HE SELF- X ,ij Qovekwc-1: NT N SYSTEH :S eReAI' ,X THC YEALHF? A Evfa 3oDY'.5 IDEA! , if vvvruuue AND gf' I Tornvv Nov new OF qpqfg Roorlgli .fD1SoROER, ,K UN PfRa X rear olmffief fi f ,f ' ' AFTER sus HRD' if 6 ,", LEFT THE Room' f Q N meme FUR TEN . M uv U T ffl. . xg via -.DEQUQLF ww DEKFUL 'HQIE T0 TEAR UP young Horqg WORK PAPERS. Mr. Peck met a Flat in the hall A-bounding along like a ball. But this little feat - He'1l never repeat. Mr. Peck made the Flat feel so small. 7 W. S. L., '17. 219 JOKES S. O. S. I Qs oe .J S X hx X B'N'i.ef4- W9 ffql X-ffl Ji KQV rif f W 'ZI K 3 s , 0 P. ,Q 'l i 655 r su, JD' ' " . Q' -N--, 'TK 'F .0 Mag h sb wltll vii lv '-.:-': -s 1 fly' 4 1 5 ' - ,sf ' , , ' fm fwllwfllll .. 3:4 ii " ' f, it-I' nk P HEVIRST Meewwcs of 'me cfyM,D0L,N CLUEJA As a swell piano player Mr. Petersilge can't be beat, When he starts to play the music Y' gotta clap wid yer hands and feet. Miss Peters: What is a partitive ge1Eive? Harold C.: It is a part of which the Whole has been taken w. Parkin QM. Sz M. Hist.J: Juno fJunotJ was defeated and he re treated. Lucy B.: Napoleon excommunicated the Pope. Mr. Petersilge: Whatds true of a squaheglw- Pupil: All sides are equal. Mr. P. Is that true of the Public Square? A boy Who had failed in a test Said, "Since my life's ruined, it's best I should hide my disgrace In some far distant placeg I shall board the next train for the West." 220 JOKES Hallie i Dum ea conquiruntur et conferuntur circiter hvvuue mei. wane! BQLNQ se agen' rom 90m6Ha'2qf'5IG:?TVgg laSe?E,'gl qllln gl' 58155 ap. ' gllatu we, m6re pertercriii, ne aigmns 9' o ywfn I ,. , is su'?JpHco a celghiturnsivi spe salutis inducti, - . - ve . . ' ana mu iudme dEd1tic16rum suam it occultziri aut omnin6 ignbriri posse existimi- ni nocte E castiis Helvetiomm egressi ad Rheuum 3ennz?m5rum contendErunt., V To Rrnn ISHil3.YiRw O SH TEFICHQRS PLEHD WITH OUR LFINGUFIG E TERCHERS INFORM U5 BETWEEN THE LINES Ts-om' IF we D0 FAMOUS STALLS. I haven't my book yet. I studied the Wrong lesson. Is that in the lesson? I can't remember anything about it. The cars Weren't running and I had to Walk. The book Wasn't in the library. I was absent and I didn't get the assignment. I can't find my paper. I left my theme at home. I forgot that I had only one study period to-day. I have lost my oratory note-book. Stalls Extra0rdina1'y The lights Went out last night and I couldn't study. None of the cars were running this morning. The dog chewed my paper up. CAsk Edwin Josephj. The assignment was too long. IF If a lassie meet a laddie Comin' through the hall, Laddie musn't speak to lassie 'TWouldn't do at all. Lassie, might be late to Latin Laddie'd lose his "E", If a lassie spoke to laddie Near the Facultee. CARL F. SCHLEICHER, '16. 221 JGKES DO You WEll!WHHT THINK or us? , v,'.'ff,'b 1 o s O6 5 'Vo 0 fzf:e.em:.:fmf3.,, - P . Q .x .X 4:44. -12452. Q Qqffoi xx zofyibfqzb 5 A f'v"""f -- o""3v""o' " I 'lffb -X 'A Q 'lb Q30 0 'WN' - o'6'7"3'-I-24' S :'Q'::: ' ' 15 3'5,'A.y'Q' W. .. -Q.-u X wwf-f.. ' X 19 ggi N-f v vgqlho X 9 0 4 Qc . 0 Q Q Qi , ofg a X 've' we 5 u 0, s 5 X345 F Q y I Qc Mn N Qi' V6 Q 0. 0 4 Q 'Q 504 5 54:1 X - 5 4 1 ' Q 1 fx HE mt. 5Tu new I 545' Los was is d , 'X SELF' - 555:- s X HND uni sv. ,X 354. .lfiovenome NT Q53 gfg6oL D vqgg., N Mfg., X 1 K 'f.""? X 'w?"4". iQI 5'v:'f X b?:'0:'l, eg I, o 0, I u I 0 .- X 'gow X Ql,:Iz':'Q - :vis viii:-Iwi' 4 g Q . , 4 1 '. 0 0 'Q ' 0 'Q , 'Pl' 'lu 9 Q 'll Q iw 'lfft Q "a'a:'I4'iA": 0. twice Q N If nflviv M". I ' lv 'a tba 0 fv:v7:'a4'44:-2: 4g4'1:'i:- 44514:- n . Q . Q 4 A . 0 o 4 0 4 1 . 'ffl If' ffl' 'f'o" 'Q 'l 'O r 'ff 'D 'Q -'Q llllb was- 3 e fe:q,3:.1-Q." wiv w. H-.-. Q ' 0 . . Q Q s ,'. , Q 54 5' 'Q ' 'off NQZQZW' , 7 ff ' 5 X K A f Z-S CSQLWIQQ ' 7 THE' NEW F1 R RI vane - INTERESTING ADVERTISEMENTS. stones we might Stones for Shoes! CIf they had told us what kind of ur oldest pair to the address just for the novelty of it.J -w-- h'te black and white or brown have taken o Skirts-S10 in checks of green and w 1 , and white. CWill someone please tell us what bank issues this kind of le-a well known store in Cleveland-are so checks? and why these peop particular about the kind?J Translation in 31: He lay five years in insanity. C. D. at A II meeting on a Thursday. Will you please stop reading your B. and G. for a few moments and come to order? Mr. Peck fseverelyj Well, sir? No answer. Mr. Peck fa little louderj Well, sir? Still no answer. Mr. Peck fto classl-The boy's dead. Said the peanut to his chum, A stick of Spearmint chewing gum, HI really am not cracked If I stay I'll sure get sacked." Said the Spearmint without guile "Come on, stick around a while." 222 JOKES he 661112 emo '-Bulb Vol. TT R 2 The Land of Parody, 19 Now No. V-1 PUBLICATION BOARD SMOROTHY DITH ......... Editor Vonxn Jour ....... Ass't Editor SKORL JEEGE ..,... Bus. Manager COLORES 'DOOKE .... ..., S ociety QQQQQQQQQQXQQQQQQQQ1 . ALUMNI NOTES Josephine Edge, 215, now Fresh- man at Vassar, writes: 'LT en- joy my Glue and Bold immense- '1ly.77 Victor Dorer, '16, has finally ac- cepted the offer of the Father- land, and is now "Defender of the Kaiser. " WV. J. MeArt, '13, and H. W. Mar- cuson, -'15, are Lifeguards. A. S. McArt is dancing in Pony Ballet. Helen Davis, '14, is giving sulf- rage lectures at Case. Eugene Kraus, I1-1, now at Yale, has accepted a position as danc- ing teacher at Vassar. VVallace Young, '14, is doing post- graduate work at Kindergarten Training School. T- Qooogoooof E CALENDAR ,1,..., .,..,..... i YQQQQQQQQQQQ 1 l--,,llF.F9'fl'lL-- Monday-Mr. Findley gives no as- signments. Tuesday-Lnnchroom sports new silver. We repeat it, sil- ver! XYednesday-Nothing. Thursday-More of same. Friday-Extra! Someone contri- butes a Joke to the An- nual Board. gqpoeooooooooogoooooo-V WITH THE WITS I L. ...-.....oo4 i We regret to announce that since this paper' has gone to print our rival, HThe Blue and Gold," has by bribery and corruption se- cured the services of all the wits. QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQ1 SOCIETY NOTES LoooooooooO0oooooo0l Al 's give AI1's a dance. H. M. D. has four dishes of green ice- cream. Chem girls test candy for poison. The test: C. F., J. M., T. C., R. O., and C. R., eat the candy. On March 17 Miss Irma Laustei' were a most becoming orange waist. 223 Reforms We Advocate. No more Tests. No Oral Themes. No Assignments for Mondays. Third Schedule every day. Abolishment of Library Slips. Q -1 O f-: fo Q9 I5 ru FD U1 l z oo Q. TRACK EVENTS A.--......-.........-- Flat wins last piece of hearteenter iee-cream. The meet brings large crowd to Lunehroom. Marion Eck loses big race, Carlo was too fast for her. roqqooooooooo HEART-T0-HEART TALKS D FROM Room 14 T got 99 in all four subjects. W'hat would you advise T-Fraser Smith. Try suicide. You are too good for this world. Can you suggest some perfume ex- pressive of my delicate, refined personality ll-Gletcher Filligan. Carbon disulphide will meet all re- quirements. JOKES A GREAT CHANGE FOR RALPH "Ralph Hanes left school this Week to go to Work."4The Blue and Gold. :ey , JH ' 5 0 9 ' .:.. 0 , ' K, -ff-" mmmlmmxxlxxxml - ' '- Q Q Mai: 5:35 M Ss "ff f'7'e:':T1'1? -' 4 0 .1 4 O I l1l'l,' ,I4'a'b"'o":"": S 'll .D yuh' 09 f U' J!" V" .- .211-. , A 'Sf ,55?f:Q.Q:,1A6 - 431.1 5.-I., um - 0 0" 'Q' Q - ' "":1:5 : W 1805. ::.3'4f.1'f?.3ffi-2 K b , 1 ' '1' ' ' ' . .'!' "if-' 1 1? 1, 4'..Q.f.1- 3:51 glkxf: '- ,, 4' hh' 'iff 73 35" "'i.5.: 'fri - ' D 'Q 'I I 1 '.- Jw 'lf:q:4 "' '-:- 'IL' ' . . A . 1' 7 . 6 ::L"'1. ora, ' b 5 I: H.: 'Q , 5 5"4'o' II :.:,.:i'l . -- Q. fag" ly' I" U. . ' ' 'H' ', wllfilgsiif' 2294. grip ' J Ill . , . updgf jug, :g'.'.'g- . -, V "h ' HY- F W - , ""'Iii f-"jf 1" ,-' . ,4.. 1' " . fr, X A 'm"'2l-, , :ni ' 9, " izlfllpyplllllfff. Dainty little zeros Formed by teachers' hand. Make the E. H. pupils Flunk to beat the band. Miss Hanna:-Who is the hero of the Iliad? C. E. W.-: Aeneas! Miss Hanna, in the same lesson-When was Homer born? Another pupil-1876! fBut he-or she-failed to speci A. D., B. C. or ABCDJ fy Whether Mr. Petersilge: The Word isosceles is Greek and I know its Greek to some of you. Mrs. Grossart: Class, what do they call anything that produces sleep? H. M.: Anaesthetic? Mrs. G.: N05 Jean, what is it? Jean L.: Dope! Wie darf ich solchen Schritt Wagen? How could I venture such strides? A boy met a girl in the hall- But wait this is not by half all- He said will you meet Me outside, in the street, She said, "Yes-when we get our new Mall." W. F. L.,'18. 224 Heard in Room 1: Two figures are congruent when all their lines go inside. A II, Reading English theme: He thrust his outline against the door. Miss S.: Why not have your hero use something more substantial? Frau Grossart: Give me ONE English word for "auf-halten." Voice in class: Stood still. Miss Critchley: All present who are not here come forward. Mr. Petersilge: "Put out the light, John, and save money for board of education to pay my salary with." West High pupil: You're from East High aren't you? East High pupil: Yes. W. H. P.: I thought so. You can always tell a person from East High. E. H. P.: Yes, but you can't tell him much. ,1l..1i.l Heard in Room 23 : Draw the diameter through the center of the circle. Mr. Lothman, speaking to the pupils about the Entertainment Course: Talk to it about your friends. Miss Critchley: Those girls who were tardy, hold up their hands. Now, where are those girls who are absent? We would suggest: Jokes about Nicken's Hot Dogs are passe. Questions concerning date of new gym are passe. F X- ff kin!! V' X : X' f 5 A-g X ' ,, 1 . E i N . 47' ' ff K ,xx co Q K , ' N ,f M E 1, 7 1 W 'Q I v A 7 mv .if .5 -.-.-iqi, fr ff X X fl 1' I JF ' 7' X Q9 ff -we f f -K o 5 'T' - 5 , -gy -46' ' QJX ' X , , x Q6 4-. PHWNQ1 5 ', GA ' ,Q Q00 1 , f'o'v'c'v'v"f'o""":''nu X' 1 25:9 f g '''0.'f"f':':I:f'f::'32:j:f5'Z'. 'll - - - of 3' ' 9 0 , 51' 0 '2 ,f Y' Z OUR, Queen-Leaheas que Devetobme :mo BRLL-DIFWERS. 9 JOKES JOKES MY MARK. A teacher once did give to me, A mark that was not nice to see: In shape, 'tvvas round as it could be 3 Was but a bit of pleasantryg And Why this teacher gave to me, This mark that was not nice to see, There Was no "1" before it. There Was no Wrong intended. The teacher, who did give to me, This mark that was not nice to see, I pleaded with on bended knee,- It Was no use: he flunked me. W. S. L., '18. DEAR LITTLE FELLOW. On Murray Collie's registration card for Annual: Treasure of B II Class. Mr. Lothmanz Your boys are mostly C II 's, aren't they, Mr. Hogan? Mr. Hogan: They are mostly C II 's, B I 's, B II 's, and A I is. Jeanette, giving principal parts-areo, arere, arui- Mr. Findley, not hearing,-Ah, wha- Jeanette, continuing,-dry up. Mr. F.: How many of you have read "Lamb's Tales"? No response. Mr. F.: Why! didn't you read any in English? Your course in Lamb has been sadly neglected. H. H.: Orion was swimming in the water, and - - - Seen on a theme: Each man came out of the church with his Wife and his gun over his shoulder. Miss Sanderson: How was Touchstone like Orlando in As You Like I t? Florence B: He was very gallant: he Wanted to get Audrey's goat for her. Russell: Why don't they make all the simple propositions in Geometry idioms? Pupil: What do Q. E. F. and Q. E. D. mean? Miss Kraft: Quit, end, finish and quit, end, done! Miss Seaton: What class of people here correspond to the Nomads? M. Vose: Arabs. FOR SENIORS ONLY 'aAiJ,isinbur :Lou 9.13 sziehq Kes Aeqa, puV 226 JOKES THE FOOT-BALL FACE XT i vi if 553, 3 p05 if xx g- ' N X l 'I - T r w k, The other day the Cleveland News Had nerve to print a football map That didn't even have a bruise. For such I wouldn't give a rap. Now take a man who has some pep, He always has an eye or two Blacked by a misdirected step, And just a little black and blue. The poor nut has some teeth knocked out, Together with a dented chin. And yet he yells and gets about, And keeps that same old happy grin. RICHARD ROGERS, '18. NOTICE, GREEK STUDENTS ! Mis Bennett springs these trick words on us: Osteocephalic and monohippic. Make your derivations, and get some innocent amusement all to yourselves. Miss Black: Niel, have you your string to-day, to draw a circle on the board? Niel Buehl: No, but may I use my shoe-string? M. K. translates Hrequiescere in vicem": Rest in peace. Marion Walker Cexplaining a geometric figurel : When two parallel lines are cut by a transgressor. Geometry teacher: Waltz through that proposition without hesitating. Teacher: We will now turn to Greece. Pupil: We will unless that door is opened. 227 JOKES Heard in Room 20: Now, I'1l begin where I began. - Pupil ftranslatingj : Perhaps she preserves me for my father. Miss Peters: Canned goods while you wait. Miss Hanna fdespairinglyb : Girls-What ARE you going to do if ever want to send any formal invitations? Voice from the back of the room: Write to Mrs. Maxwell. Heard in C.: Hsummte eine Zigeunermelodie zwischen den Zahnen," uhummed a Gipsy melody between the needles." Boy translating "I have a nephew": Ich habe eine Neffe. Mr. Raish: That is alright if he is a sissy, otherwise it is wrong. W. W.'s "Deutsch" in Room 6: Mein Geburtstag ist am 31. Februar, 1901. YOU Pupil in 8: The whole is greater than all of its parts. Mr. Petersilge: Yes, I guess that's true in a doughnut, but not in this case. Teacher fto a Freshman class of boysb : Are all of you boys Fresh- ? Boy Craising handl : No, I'm a fiat. Victor Craig in 23: A plane is a straight point- Miss Parsons: For tomorrow, you may learn the poem, Ehre Vater und Mutter. W. K.: Should we learn it by heart? Miss Parsons: Learn it by your heart, mind, feet or ears: any way wish. men you Mr. Findley: What color is your brain? Helen: I don't know. Mr. F.: Then, if I said it was red or green or blue, you could not refute Florence, what color do you think it is? Florence, in a very small voice: Is it pink? But teachers, you should never let Your tones sarcastic be. Your sparkling wit was never meant To scare a little D. Kathrine R.: I was just trying to start. Mr. Eisenhauer: Oh, send it back to Henry and get a self-starter. H. Frauenthal in German: Die Luft ist kiihl und es dunkelt, Und ruhig fallt der Schnee. Miss Peters: What do they call anilnimal with a hundred heads? Walter R.: A centipede! me. 228 CENSORED? The news from the front is censored, The Kaiser sees to that: ' The news from our Mexican border Newt Baker won't let us at: They censored the news in Russia, Way back in the days of old! BUT OH! THE TASK OF THE CENSOR. Who works for the Blue and Gold. Albert Lowenstein, reading Latin: Hel-Hel-Hel- Miss Kelly: That's a bad place to stop, Albert. Boy Ctrying to pronounce and spell plebeianb : Ph-le Miss Critchley: Oh, that's where you got your iiea. Teacher: Translate "Der Bube ging nach Hausef' Boy: The boob went home. Mildred Benjamin: I'll never smoke any man who marries a cigaret! Mr. Davis: Eleanor, what was wrong with my singing? Eleanor: You held "me" too long. Wm. B.: Flames leaped from her gleaming orbs. Miss Adams: Use a different word from "orbs," William. Wm.: Well, "lamps," then. Heard from an English teacher: "Use your nut." "Where the Sam Hill 's my book!" Pupil: I'm not prepared today. Mr. Teacher: I'm sorry: I wanted to call on you. Pupil: I'l1 be home this evening. Mr. Beman: Where were you the first period? Boy: In High Jinks. fHygieneD. WANTED, A MAN Mr. Boles: CAfter assigning the topics for the history essays.J Is there anyone who is not satisfied? Helen T.: I'm not. I have "The Rise of Puritanism in England," and I want a man. Miss Wright: How did Coleridge prodtge the swaying movement in the Ancient Mariner? Pupil: With his Iambic feet. I Hr. in 20. Miss Hanna: What is a chair? Wise little Flat: It is a piece of furniture made of wood for only one person to sit on. A parent once came to East High, And asked of the principal why His boy was sent home, With a dent in his dome? "'Twas football," was Lothman's reply. 229 JOKES JOKES Seniors may come and seniors may go, But! The flat goes on forever. G. S., '18. I 1 Heard in room 12. Shakespeare was the greatest poet in the world and he also wrote good English., Marion G. to Miss O'Grady: I left just as soon as I could get r1d of myself. SEEN IN A CLEVELAND PAPER. All Euclid and Wade Park cars stop at Saint Paul's door. . Miss Mutch: What is the ablative singular of donum. Hyman: Dono. CRUEL FATE. Mary's writing her German, Out on the kitchen tableg John is testing his English, Trying to write a fable. Helen's learning her Hist'ry, Telling of wars in Franceg Edith's shut in the parlor, Learning the latest dance. Miss Peters is marking papers, Miss Hanna, some English themes. Now, which of these foolish capers To you the least foolish seems? ESTHER Miss Black: Draw a congve polygon, Edith. Edith Rice draws a circle. Miss B.: When is a polygon not a polygon? When it is a circle. L. ANHUT, '16 In 23: If equals are subtracted from unequals the remainder is un equal in the same order. Miss B.: Wouldn't you give a lot for one remainder unequal! And same order! ' Same as what? Same as usual? In 23: If unequals are operated on-a-a- Miss B.: What was the sad case, appendicitis or measles? Miss Sanderson: What's the effect of having her die of an unknown disease? Boy:-Why-er-I don't see any. Miss S.: Well, what would it seem like if Poe had her die of mumps? Dear Annual Board : Why did teachers act so solemn just after the "Joke Campaign" was announced? Or does it just seem so? 230 AMBITIOUS D I 7 3.lg'ff 1 E fe E Q27 swm QM-afllrmfbfnffptff' 'lfajmdfpflf Jpyyu' 'fl Jaw! bmi, amy Q Oefffrrff EATON! W We W OUR ATHLETES. There was a young 'fellow called Jim, Who claimed that he swiftly could swim, So he joined the team And became such a scream That the boys are still laughing at him. , . I'd rather play ball than learn Greek. I've no Wish a dead language to speak. A professor, I hear, Gets five hundred a year, Ty Cobb gets that much in a Week. l OUR TEAM. Snappy J appe Scare 'em Collie! Run 'em out of Town. Eat 'em, Eaton! Trim 'em, beat 'emg Otto, run 'em down! RALPH BENNETT, 2nd, '19. 231 JOKES JOKES THE LINCOLN CLUB. Speaking of the Lincoln Club, we have discovered that its honorable members use B1'aclcl0n's famous Rosewater, bottled in Bond and imported by Bishop Birney from Mount Clements. So now we know why they claim to be Peerless, and, in fact, why they think they are Wright when they say they are Rankin' as the best club in the school. W. W. NG. V 'vv.. 'ff X L 1 A 'ff g wx A-r-f-XX?-ax - .1.V, ,m,u W H! , S 9.- L MWD ,' :X I " , , J :sawn ? 9S?j"l??TT'L -,. fe f fix Tue RFITIO OF Tree wesr Hue:-1 DeI3Rr:Ne TEHM HND THE easv HIGH DEBHUNG TERM- Miss S.: Is John Ridd sincere in this passage? Pupil Cin an undertonej : No, he is just trying to show us a good time. Miss S.: What is that? Mr. Eisenhauer: Lowe, your recitation is as clear as mud! Lowe: Well, that covers the ground, doesn't it? Mr. Eisenhauer: Essie, why are you taking geometry? Esther Meil: To improve my mind. Mr. E.: Well, itls good to know one's weaknesses. T- Mr. Haber: Remove the parenthesis-but not with the eraser. Mr. B.: The caravan routes were partly by land, but mostly by water. Mr. Petersilge: Don't stand in front of the figure. I trust that your head is full of something. In a Civics Class: Right of citizenship should not depend on previous race. What a phonograph record of Miss Hanna's remarks in class would say: Not "why." I want to see the hands. I see a straying eye. Don't use "and 's." 232 W MS N. ,i YW.. a j,j,Ms,w.l 5 M lf. J OKES Yi L T., Nfl, ff , Q -mf' M 74' r,,Vf 4' 1 ""' X . 4 .C , .1 f if 'ww ff ' ff 53,75 XX ,Z fi rifle, ,E 'vim . r' itiaygdpx I f Lf- 'ff ,f,.'Q,"f.'5. 'J ' ,ku I W1 7 ,Q g,.',',jf'5fQ-I f Wffff... . f ft, ,7 f I ', 71,'n'1 fmfwf ,f ff , 1 "-me-z'ff..,. Qlgffffmffgf- frf 1. 'i .4-.eril .wjdiqicfkyzx T f z., . ,ur ,-f,, , . ff ' f 'wlfifzev Fa? ,fy 'W Z, ffWf75'f+ZLf'f - e ff , I 1765131 IV if, X ', . f6 , fl , f 4-4 Y - 127 7 T se: QW .fifffzf yff yf f f'-',. f 21' "" ' . 1? ,jf FQ 1 pg. ff 'T i "'-Z2 l ,af-1' 09724 1 f . f iii 4 77 R f 1 -.ff ff Aw - -14 " i Za' A 9' 5ff i3fi !.,,5a..," 'T' . -5, 4, , , .A ,, , ' L-0 H " 'f Q . J' 4 ff SEL F 1 JF 1 Gvv ERN ME NT f STUDENT GOVERNMENT. Take the Freshman by the hand, Lead him in and close the door. Give him then to understand He must trouble you no more. Tell him this, that night and day, He should Watch his shadow fallg That he should keep order good, When he struts about the hall. Show him student government Is to make him still more freeg Also show him he should feel His responsibility. When each student, acting thus, Tries to train the Freshman small, We shall have, beyond a doubt, Perfect order in the hall. WALLACE MOUAT, '17, OUR DREAD. Student government surely's good fung Still there's one thing We fear, only one:- That our teachers will say They must take it away, Since the flats just can't learn not to run. M. E. G., '16, 233 JOKES JUST FLATS. Q -Fl "4 A g A If FT u gl se al g-,a!L...!LeL1ll li. Experience teaches all fools they say, Most flats aren't fools-tho' they're gifted that wayg And up in a sitting room on the third floor Is a room full of flats-maybe fifty or more. Each day a young flat to the office does walk, To see Mr. Findley and have a nice talk. Although they are foolish as I said beforeg I can't understand what down there they adore. It can't be the pictures-so few of them there,- Nor is it the furniture plain and bare. They must like the oflice-its occupants toog I don't think they're sensible, really do you? GEO. SQUIE Three small flats: See how they Walk! They ran down all the lunch-room aisles. Mister Peck soon dispelled their smiles. Did you ever see in such orderly files Three small flats? il...i1ll .l FRESHMEN YELL. Rah! Rah! Rah! Ma! Ma! Ma! Pa! Pa! Pa! Help!!! Fresh. Late to classes Always running. Talks in auditorium. 234 R JOKES FOLLIES OF YOUTH. Room 23. I was told to study the bottom of page seven! Room 22. At the end of his brother's death- Room 7. The games of the eighteenth century were cards, gambling, duelling and dancing. Room 22. The Corpus Juris Civilis was divided into the code, the appendix and the instruments. Some one has a dative of Respect in Latin. l. - Mr. Peck to D II boy. When a fraction is multiplied by a multiple of the denominator does it change the value? Pupil. No, sir. Mr. Peck. I think all you No, sir, is plain nothing. In Mythology: Miss Sanderson: Who was Paris? Lewis L.: Paris was a city. Miss C.: Well, John, what story have we for to-day? John C., very earnestly: Cupid and Physics. - 7 Pupil, telling story: "She made cake for breakfast' Teacher: "Cake for breakfast ! !" Pupil: "Well, it was pie then." -l-ii Teacher: "Did you expect Henry Esmond to fall in love with Beatrix? Pupil: I don't know I'm not experienced in that line. ,,l1...l ..lT Heard in 30. "Ruksh was the horse of Rustum who carried him through many a :fierce battle." "Ruksh was Sohrab's mother." Mr. Rankin: Why is T1:easu1"e Island better than a dime novel? First year pupil: Because it costs twenty cents. Dumm ! 235 JOKES , FAMILIARITIES RooM 18. A theme for Thursday. The subjects are as follows: What would you say to that? Criticise his theme. How is the effect obtained? What is the matter with that? What can you say of the style? RooM 23. You may use your own figure. Next step, anyone? Give the reason. Use your pointer! Well, I guess I'll have to call on a girl. Stay right there, we need you a while longer. Take it up right there. See here, if we can't do this now, there's plenty of time at 1130! If we don't have that on a test some day, something's the matter. Better get it now. Finished? How many have Hnished the class-work? I know what's the matter with this class, you need more tests! That figure looks a 1ittle-er- ,I ' RooM 29. Has anybody any question on that? We'll have a little experiment up here this afternoon, if any of you are interested, come along. The assignment for Friday is-a test. There's loads of fun in chemistry. Try to get all you can of it. Better turn out the gas, if you're not using it. Just use a little common sense. M. E. G., '16. WAR NEWS. German chefs have all stopped using French recipes. Italianubarbers have laid aside all Turkish towels, while Holland creameries have stopped making Swiss cheese. English shoppers have ceased doing a "Russian" business. EUNICE BRYSON, '17. - il. To CHEMISTRY "Experiments ! experiments ! Experiments !" quoth he. "When shall I ever see the end Of Brownlee's Chemistry! When shall I get a hundred clear In one short, easy test! When shall I ever cease to think That Oxygen's a pest!" ESTHER L. ANHUT, '16, 236 LITTLE JOHNNY JONES Little Johnny Jones was worried, Little Johnny Jones was glum, And he crammed and filled with knowledge, For some tests which were to come. So with tons of half-learned wisdom Muddled in his little head, When his hardest test was finished, This is what his paper said: "Iter facere hydroxide, Parlez vous Gesundheit? fineg Caesar war ein schones Miidcheng Two and two make forty-nine. Ohne Salz, kein gut ist Brutus, Jonah swallowed up a whaleg Sulphur plus some nitric acid Gives a glass of gingerale. If X equals Caesar's cohorts, And a bushel is a peck, Then ammonia plus some water Takes the freckles from his neck." On his paper wrote the teacher, With red ink in figures great, "Johnny Jones plus all his knowledge Equals zero minus eight." J. ALBERT LOWENSTEIN, '16. Z? Snwyeki Smile WITH Me: EXHM5 me COMING Sow. W HND Z W Get Busy CQHMl .i.-+. 237 JOKES 'f JOKES PERCY. Percy was a Freshman small, A friend to Archy bold, One day Percy to his friend This curious story told. Percy said, in class one day, His pride received a check. Marched he Was, straight from the room, A hand upon his neck. "Archy, dear, a trick like that I've never, never seen. Teachers never could, I thought, Be quite so rash and mean. "Just a minute, Archy, please, The worst I've yet to tell. Up in twenty-two there's one Who knows that teacher well. "Nothing strange 'twould be, he said, If almost ev'ry day, To the Oflice I was sent As climax to the fray. "Archy, now I do believe From all this Senior's chat, This is but the daily life That's led by ev'ry flat." WALLACE MOUAT, '17, On Board in English room: They went home having lost their way. Miss Mutch fwhile boy was recitingb : Agnes, will you please open the door and let some of this hot-air out. Clifford Rovelto, translating Latin: And those men who were plund- ering hope came also. H. Humphreys, Cgiving oral theme on umbrellasl, in 18: The water dripped all over the iioor so I left it outside. fThe same, laterj : I didn't think much of it, but it made me very' angry. Miss Sanderson: Who was the speaker supposed to be? Vic Craig: Why-a-supposed to be himself. Teacher: Raymond, give an example in English of a conditional sentence, contrary to fact. her Raymond D. Smith: If I had money I should be rich. Teacher fabsent-mindedlyj : Is that contrary to fact? R. D. S.: You bet it is! . Miss Adams: Eldon, were you taking a nap? Eldon Lewis: Nog I was just snoozing. Heard in 30: Old Rhody Was a Woman to Whom Miss Arletta gave ailment. 238 JOKES A boy met a girl in the hall, And invited her to a ball. But while they stood talking, Miss Hanna came walking, And you should have seen them both crawl. ADELAIDE GUILLET, '17. i.i .. MOODS. Flat: Fresh and hopeful. Soph.: Sad and gloomy. Junior: Bright and dignified Senior: Proud and haughty. ARTHUR FITCH, '16, This matter of Self-Government, Is quite a dandy rule. But the Freshman, from the cradle, Will always rule the school. W. M.-a flat. In the Spanish class. The correct translation: Does anyone live in the house at your right 1' Gustave S. : Is anybody living in your right side. -11 Miss Sanderson: And why does it seem fitting to mention underground right here? I Esther Anhut: Well, they usually bury people underground, and- We often wonder: If Mr. Knight is really neutral. If Helen de Beauclair agrees with him concerning the Germans. If there are any "piggies" in our history class. If Mr. Knight will always continue to cast his pearls before swine. Miss Budde: Well Vera, what do you have to learn about the declension proper noun ? of a Vera: Why-a-a-you just have to learn to decline it! Miss Critchley: ' Seneca's wife committed suicide but she failed. Heard in Latin: Circe was a wizardess. Carrying one of their ancestors, the Trojans went to Italy. Arachne was a beautiful weaver and spinster "Sceptra Jovemque" is merely two names for Jupiter. They raised the city to the earth. Joseph Toland: Well cred-2 mihi means literally "take it from me!" -,-.,.,...- Adele McDonald to teacher: Is Ruth Robishaw in the room, or some one of that name? Heard in 6: And the girl led the hifers Qheifersb home from the meadows. li.l C. Woodbury ftranslating the day before a Cicero testj : There are some in this class who do not see that which impends- CWho said Latin was a dead language?j S39 I JOKES Does the war explain: N ickens's reduction of the price of ham sandwiches? The fatalities in Room 17? HEARD IN THE HALLS. First Flat: We're going to have Rhetoricals Friday? Second Flat: What's that? D I: Say, Mrs. White can be very cross if she wants to, can't she? D II: Well you know we must make allowances. She is married now. First Senior: Maybe the clock in the Auditorium will begin to go now. Second Senior: Why? First Senior: Because the clock in the Athenaeum room has gone. After Dr. Wirts' speech on the 8th of March about the end of the rainbow under one's feet:- Short S. B.: You have a larger chance than I have. Tall N. B.: Why? Short S. B.: You have more ground to dig in under your feet. Florence Mendelsohn went to the board in room 9 and wrote "suas militesf' Miss Kelly: I didn't raise my girl to be a soldier. - Bob Cook in 23. The sum of all the angles in a point about a plane. From Room 20: Batch of children. Teacher: What time does the pluperfect tense signify? Florence Bailey: It signifies time previous to the past. DON'TS FOR FLATS, SOPHS, AND JUNIORS. Donit sell your books before you see your marks. Don't run down stairs opposite Mr. Peck's room. Don't leave fruit in your desk more than a week. Don't forget to try and look intelligent frequently. Heard in room C. A Girl reading: "Warte nur, woher kommt der Wind." Translating: "Wait, here comes the wind." The teacher said, "If the King's eldest child is a daughter, does she succeed him ?" Mary: No, the King's eldest male son succeeds him. Rolinda Lawrence fcomplimenting someone's eyesl : She has beauti- ful, big, brown eyes, just like mine. JUNIOR DOPE. While Stewart Tame-s the Hart, let Leslie Cook the Hare, while Co- rinne Corts the Gest at the Beach, and Lucille Konkers the Wise with her Friendship: in the meantime if Reymond Sells the Dale to either the Miller or Parsons, we will let Wallace Mouat on the Morreau. 240 JOKES TRANSLATIONS. Latin in 14: Caesar built a wall 19 miles high from lura Mountains to Rhone River. Ditto: Caesar held Lucius Cassius the councilman in memory. Also Ditto: The Helvetians forded the stream CRhoneJ where the water was the deepest. Lawrence Newman, translating UD : Caesar then hastened to both sides of the bridge. Dorothy G.: He rolls his eyes back to the city and thinks he is killed. Murray Collie Ctranslatingb 1 She was a dusky, darkey beauty. Latin: The keels were somewhat broader than those of our men. German: He now descended to the top of the mountain. German: The lot was cast to see who should begin and it struck Mr. Walter. German: She let her hand glide overboard into the water. Heard in Latin-Decimus Brutus adulescens classi Gallicisque navi- bus. - Brutus the tenth, a classy and nobby Gallic youth. Translations in 19, HI Hr.: L. P.: He fell on himself. B. C.: They all spoke with one voice. 'And she seated herself on the overhanging branches in the shade.' I F THE SZRIRE QLD SCREW N h A fgfb . f u f gg gp cg-1-5 f f-1-jf - in dip 'I -. 125.555-.' B volvo ggi K' er' H S et K K "- :ive t KJV ' vi: .5 f - QQ H?-PM Q J Vffivy fs ,- if N as .fgilfiia F 1Q1vaEQs"- "ig - X-f K eq -C' V se A "T -1 Q Afx 241 JOKES PERSONS WE NEVER ENVY 1 Greek students. 2. Foot-ball players speaking at a rally. 3. Persons caught running through the halls. 4. Speakers at rhetoricals. 5. Flats. . . 6. The line in the lunch-room. 7. People who have to lead parliamentary drills. 8. Fellows who help wash dishes after Laurean or Ath spreads. 9. Treasurers. 10. The overworked Annual Board. Mr. Raish Qtranslating at the end of the hourl : Warte nur: balde ruhest du auch. Just wait: soon you will be at rest too. Miss Kelly: Edmund, decline Hic in the singular masculine. Edmund Ackerman Crather slowlyl : er-oh-hic-hic-hic- Miss Kelly: You may get a drink, Edmund. Miss Wright: Why is 1916 a good year for Junior English? Ed. Williams: It's leap year and you get one more day to study. Eunice: I wonder why the Greeks sang before they went into battle Ruth: I guess it was their last chants. We are told that General Sherman was always coolest when on the point of attack. Most people are hottest when on the point of a tack. Mr. Eisenhaur sent Sadie Kaiser to the board to work a problem. Sadie worked it all wrong. Mr. Eisenaur perceived this and said: The Kaiser's losing! In Room 34. Miss Chandler: Now girls, today we are going to have a lesson on table serving. So take your stools to the table. I will seat you, then we will proceed. Pupil: What am I, the hostess? Miss C.: Yes: you are the hostess, and she is the host. A parent once came to East High, For the end of the term was nigh, And he wanted to know If his son stood low: Or whether he stood very high. Miss Critchley: What is the population of China? Charles: 350 square miles. 242 JOKES NEWS FROM THE FRONT 1, -r,. I1 T Q T:-I - 3 l V' I V J 'J v I I A V H W I l I , afafg E 1- , L ,f E, l A51-fx. T ik- g.I f L, 4 J' if TQ W ' ll M X75 ' 5591-3 lx , ' ,. ex lv, 4 x V na QYQQ, , X ill F7 I A l . , ,f I im ' K-f':I Q'L11,lf'7,Lfggfffaf- , I ,deb X Q E ' S " we-ga' Cliiord R. says "Things were not so very different in Caesar's time- in our sixth hour class We heard that Manlius was injured by hurling baggage." fu l,,l.l Miss Peters: Who can conjugate the present tense of the verb to be? Little Flat: Ich bin, du bist, er bit- Miss Peters: Wait, John, who did that biting? l.1 Miss Ingersoll: What are the Ides of April? Boy: The fifteenth of March. Miss Critchley: They are so closely separated. Teacher: The old cabin in which Abraham Lincoln was born, was of cracks and chinks-Now, what do I mean by chinks? Boy fjust Wakingzj Chinamen. .-,ll-i-.i..1.. OE INTEREST TO TEACHERS. Miss Lynch: What is the meaning of promote? Jean Koch: To push a thing along. 243 TWA. i JOKES To A WISE SENIOR. When at last you think you've learned Just exactly what to do, You're always sure to discover Some new rules have been put through. T. FERRIS. Miss Critchley to Gordon Hamel: Go on, Gordon, that's sufficient. Herr Weeks, translating: "Kann ich noch redenf' "Can I still read-" Miss Peters: No, Weeks, I don't believe you can. Phil Hummel Centering room 13 wearing a very loud tiel 'fMiss Kraft, here's part of your bright geometry class." Miss Kraft. "Phil, what was the matter with you this morning?" P. Hummel. "Oh, I was sleepy." Miss Kraft. "I should think that tie would keep you awake." E. Vorpe fstarting a proposition in room 13.3 "A' will fall on A, B on B' C on C' " etc. Miss Kraft. "How did A A' B' C' get to A A B C?" E. Vorpe Cwaking upj. "It slipped." Miss Kraft. "Remarkable transformation." Miss Hanna speaks, "Do not stand between yourself and the picture." Physical monstrosities captured in Room C. one C15 gray cow by F. L. one C13 green crow by G. F. Miss Critchley: We'll go to Italy in a minute- CIt's remarkable how one flies from Room 28 to Italy in so short a time -it's probably some new invention of Miss Critchley'sJ. Beduhn and Donahue Qboth writing at the board in room 139. A. Beduhn: Miss Kraft, what do you try to teach this fellow? Miss Kraft: I try to teach him Geometry. A. Beduhn: You better teach him arithmetic, he just said 4X8140. Miss Kraft: Oh that's because he hasn't got that many fingers. Miss Kelly:-Give the meaning of socerr. Pupil :-Father-in-law. Miss Kelly :-Of saccr Pupil: Mother-in-law. ' Frau Grossart: Give me another English word for a large fire. W. Spear: An earthquake. Mr. Petersilge: If I were to run over you with an automobile and bisect you, what would I do? Pupil: Send me flowers. There's nothing so fresh as a flat, You can bet your last doughnut on that. They never can see That they must not make free, Where the Seniors and Juniors are at. 244 , ,Y JOKES I -Q 5 IW T? A JUIIIIIIIII EUR THE IIPIIP If If x1TYf'N IJOL, Io. 2 No.- Paoeneuf TI-we LAST- THE- PUG- BUBLICHTIOWBVARO f- EDITOR-INCHIEF... . . . Assmrnm EVITOR. ,.,.. SPORTWDGEOITOR ..., .. Q, Buswmess Manncee. .... I H 5.1 3 Pmmrees Vevu, ..... .... J .C.B... Q 4 " - I T-I5 Iq-NOBLE PRIZE IU CI-Iermsvav I5 fBWARUEP TO , RvsseI.L PATCH Fora me ae - I J "'ARKA5?iX2"'2'2EZ?A5?SETZ ' MATCH . AmATcI-I WHICH LIGHTS nov I Q om.v ITSELF swf AK-SV Tae 'V 60x I. THE SVC, PREPICTS A , I TJ- f' SRIQI-aT FUTURE Fon THE PATCH fb A' f MATCH. l7R.AacI-IISALV Qfmaamo mac.- A KORCHCH mem LSUC7 HAS' RECENTLY DISCOVER' As To BLOLJIUCI YOUR SMOKE IEI7' TIG IU CIELATIU. COPIQRATIJ- LATIOOIS I THE EXPLOSIOO RESULTING IJPOPQIAPPLICATIUIW UGA LIGHT- EU MATCH TO A MIXTURE OF Two vouumes oc' I-I1 f-mo one UF U, ISA meee Pee? COM- PHR69 WITH THE OOISE N806 BY Boa CO0K'S 57 VARICTIES 06' SHIRTS. L,-,i Jnmes Osman cms mem ANYTHIGQ Faom CI'oI.o TO voulgjowv Henm- - BLOWPIPE ARTIST- Bmuq um Yova amass JEWELRY RINGS, sovs, I.eT PI-3, oo IT .IT wII.I. ee mucc-I ear-rea vane, THAN YOU CHO EVER HOPE T47 90 IT A69 IT wII.,I. LEAVE UO HICO- TIHE ID Youn Svsfam. JUST Pvewseseo, A Teem-Iss on ' 'How To REPAIR Te-I5 BELLOWS WITHOUT LUSIUCI YOUR TENPER ev Svemeaefmea. fvIhCL,6OD fwo I"JeI.Lem. 'lee In-Qfav Cwa NESTIUCS Sven Ano Amon ,CI SELECT awe, pour. wmv- sr 1 UF-l'f1?-7656 GIRLS! 'GIRLS P0 sfeance THINGS! eveavowe Imvws A 1354 wwe SPELLS. I-rea meme Q95 wsu., mow, Heads eTI-wc. acerme , A vvLaTII.e CReaToRe,vJe0 SPELL5 - Hee of-Ima CI-l,COOC,H, I THERES SAI. mmomnc wav seem aces OHMCL, H617 TI-mf sII.I:I I4ATe SPELLS Hess UHZSIO3 I wc-mT mg me GIRL-5 OPTHIS aeoIeI-zmocr 2 gfommq To I EIIIQLISI-I gs see I5 svoae R5 -"5oI.PaoR.wI-Isa FIRST MELT- Eo.IS AG AMBLEB LIQUIPT Im-eRLocu1'oa:'AneL,ea? WI-In QQ IT MEAN 3' ' Rs. fAFTE.R ATRIP T0 Tae mc- TIOOIARYD :OH ,KJELLHTHAT COLOR .WST mm. UWHEH I.ITI-mace I5 HEATED IH THE RSOUCIHQ FLAME, IT Lefaves A goeuue or Leaoi Iwi-len HeATeo,IovII'IE unusa- qoes me Paocess os SUBLIFJIFK CATIONT "Tl-36 PGECIPITATE Renews IH 5o5Pewse In THE LlQUIU.' "5Uf.,PHOR Foams mean Uog, CBOIIC CRSATORSZ' WI-JY, Hewewl H. L. .UAS Asaeo -I-Q wran-e f-I PAPea,FoR The BUG . HE Re- Svoooeo BY CONTRIBUTINCI A Te-lens on "TH-E BEST T6Ac.e-bees Aae IO Love .wc-N.HeoIRv! ,- Adv He. wlu. GXTRACT Cano Faof-'I Inq LIST. ITI . .. CLUB Rao-1415 - Room 99 SAOCER 4'2!'I?wI,oa PROP. Q-IRI, QGOOLCG I . fmemeeas or me uPur-For-eumnm-I1 Socuefvl Hnnmgess E.wI.osIves EUCO ova I.I1'mu5 I5 UEUTRAL, I-hge Temeeaawae WQIIII4 Oaoea Your-I Ruenesnmz Ounmowos wow., 'I'oeBvq-qoes-To-Peess .f- PRIUATE INSTRUCTION In CHEMISTRY. besaoosj 2939 MINUTE Rereeemce , Cvme BI-zeI1-meuz, A541 Tom Fenms wHA'r I-IAPPeoIe wean H6 PIJTS SALT IN H15 saw, BUT UONT BSI-revs FILL HE 1'eI.I.s YOV- 5QY VISAIITEU f To SCT onf ex Pnoznve -ode woo ooesofr mmm esmq QLOWD To 6.TeaI-II1-v INQUIRE. IG RM fz9-eeTwsem I-Iaua-3 OF l:30 To SPM , Bfapq5R'I1,!,1fqqLopX, Goooevepeae EAST. V WIT6.LOU6',wUR Hooev BUG 945 JOKES VOCATIONAL GUIDANCE The proper future occupations of: Mr. Knight: Dancing teacher. Chas. St. John: Dwarf. Mr. Findley: Kindergarten-teacher. Hulda Stern: Maker of Shrimp Salad. H. Hoffman: Funeral Director for Worn-Out Dancers. Miss Sanderson: Scientific Farming Instructor. E. Clarage: "Lady Pugilistf' R. D. Smith: Marcelle Wave Maker. C. Futch: President of Lake Erie College. J. Snell: Editor of Berea Weekly. Helen Lemon: Fruit Dealer. M. Henderson: Preacher on common sense and the art of being practical. R. A-lexander: Hair-dresser. Miss Kelly: Efliciency Expert. Clark Dellinger: Speaker of the House. A. Lowenstein: Poet. Jimmy Mellen: Inventor or Jeweler. Mary Ann Glueck: Talking-machine. M. Doran: Prima Donna. Estelle Corday: Successor to Mrs. Maxwell. M. Blanchard: Acrobat. Marj. Whitslar: Styles model. A. G. Macleod. Author of a standard spelling-book. Heard in Room 6-Sixth hour. Miss Budde: What word order is this Abe: Ich frage jetzt ob der Garten gross oder kleine war. Abe Bauers-Exposed. Some seniors' ideas of good Latin translation: "After he had suspended himself around the neck of Aeneas-" "Fracti bello fatisque repulsi, ductores Danaum-" "The leaders of the Greeks, pulverized by the war, and repelled by the fates-" Miss Sanderson fTo pupill : What was the matter with his oral theme? ' Pupil: There were too many and-a's in it. Miss S.: Why yes, it was all one sentence, a whole string of sausages. M. Glueck, to literary committee: We have a pile of dejected manu- script. Elmer Groth in 3: CTranslatesJ Ich bin der Letzte meines Stammes- I am the last of my ancestors. A flatlet once went to a dance, With the Seniors he thought he'd a chance: But the girls were quite mean To our flatlet so green, For the young thing was still in short pants. 246 JOKES WOULD YOU BELIEVE IT! Little bits of humor, Penned by children bad, Make the students merry And the teachers mad. Room 25. Mr. Reed Qnear end of periodl : We'11 take up the answers to the questions on page 274--Qfirst bell ringsj-er-next time. Mr. Eisenhauer, to boy brushing his clothes in geometry class: Say, would you mind postponing your dry cleaning until after class? you you Mr. Lothman, in Auditorium: You all know, your applause shows that know, that this is Mr. Beman's last week with us. Miss Sanderson, to boy giving oral theme: Leave out the er-ah's, might choke on those. Mr. Schulte. Louise, how do you fall in love with anybody? Miss Sanderson: If anyone in the audience chose to spoke up- Mr. Knight: Do you think I have nothing to do but play washer- woman to that blackboard? Mr. Haber: When lessons were poor: "I supposeyou are having big vbills this month." . 'the Mr. Beman: Eva, tell us all you know about tobacco. Miss Budde: I once had a man-I didn't mean that- Miss 31: Why I've been teaching that for the last seventy-five years! Mr. Petersilge: "If that is a Z, I can't z fseej it." East High teacher to friend: Of course I never said it: but it amuses children. , 247 JOKES Laugh and the teacher laughs with you, Laugh and you laugh alone. The first, when the joke is the teacher's, The last, when the joke is your own. From a Presentation Speech: I have not prepared a formal speech in which to present to you this umbrella, our usual token, and I know you will pardon me if it is broken and disjointed. Teacher: Where is your book, John? Pupil: At home. Teacher: Well don't you leave this building until you bring it to me! In Room C. III Hr. Girl ftranslatingi : One only hears the watchman blow. Mr. Raish: On our street we hear the milkman come. German in 33. E. Weingard: And she makes a walk for herself. Question asked in 25: Why is it that when you put your finger in front of your eye you see two of them? Miss Ingersoll, describing feud between Cicero and Catilina: And Catlina was going to shoot Cicero! By one who ought to take Civics: Why does the United States need a Secretary of War when the U. S. is not at war? Heard in Room C. Mr. Raish: What sort of consonant is f? Ans.: A palatial spirant. Mr. Raish: What do you mean by a monosyllabic noun? Ans.: One ending in Ha". Mr. Raish: How do you say "I am sorry"? Ans.: Es freut mir nicht gut. Miss Sanderson: How would you proceed to get originality in a theme? M. Glueck: Why-a-you take out everything that's not original! Mr. Knight. William, how many studies have you? William. Latin, German, Chemistry, Civics and Geometry. Mr. Knight. Poor boy. No wonder. If a boy is made to write Poetry, night after night, It is almost sure to be Very bad, as you can see. If, by chance, the boy has luck, He, maybe, will not get stuck. This you see, occurred to me 3 And I'm done with poetry. D. PALMER. Carlton W. QTO a lunch hour congregationjr No fellows, really I don't like the girls! 248 A NEW CLASSIFICATION OF SHAKESPEARE,S PLAYS. Flats-"A Comedy of Errors." Sophomores-"Much Ado About Nothing." Juniors-"Midsummer Night's Dream." Seniors-"All's well that Ends Well." L. V. A. '17. Plumer Giffin in German: He got into an ecstasy of intoxication! In 23: An adjacent angle is one havingia common vertex and the same distance between two points. A straight line is one that if you put one end in one place and the other in another it will be a straight line. WHAT PIE DID TO ONE BOY. There once was a boy at East High, Who each day for lunch had some pie. He grew sallow and pale, His good nature did fail, Which caused his good parents to sigh. ED. WILLIAMS, '18, Heard in Room 31. Girl telling story of Agamemnon in German. Agamemnon wollte waschen. Miss Kraft: Oh Tom, I can tell those Bender twins apart now. Tom F.: Is that so? How? Miss K.: One of 'em broke his arm. Mr. Rankin fto classb : I remember one of Cato's speeches Went like this: If your house smokes-Che hesitatesj. D II pupil boldly--Tear it down. QED My ku! .A1s1AwruL Bunch. f X255 G .5 . 'S 1 ,4 It s.,,..1 T 3 it vf ,fa 249 JOKES KES JO r w , .HMEOGUQL K! 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EE Em gk EQ :Saas FEE 2 V626 SEBEQQ Exim :SWMSRHQ gtgii S gsgg SEZ HA-OG H 4. r "'2E.s5m1m1Q D 59. QW' -fll-lvnsline. ,lQ--1- i NOV. 5, 1915 Presiding .............................. ........ E dward Doller Reading, "The Look of Eagles", .......... ...... J ohn Taintor Foote Sam Sampliner Edwin Cowley Ralph Hanes William Benninghoi Victor Dorer William Heller Donald Kennedy Henry Spero FIRST YEAR CLASS DAY PROGRAM NOV. 5, 1915 Presiding .. ............ .... M r. D. W. Lotlinian Piano Solo . . . . ............................. Anna Marie Price A. C. Eldredge Assistant Superintendent of Schools Address .... ............. Address .... ............ Mrs. Virginia D. Green Member of Board of Education Address ...................................... Mr. D. W. Lothman Principal "Do It for East High" ..................... .... F irst Year Class NOV. 19, 1915 Presiding .............................. ...... . .Dorothy Smith. Vocational Guidance .......... .... M r. D. W. Lotliman "Rosalie"-One Act Comedy ............. ................... A Characters Monseur Bol . .. ............ .... W illard Dunham Madame Bol . . . . . . ....... Hazel Brown Rosalie ...... ................................ . Margaret Ferry Scene :-The Bol's Parlor 252 Pauline, a student ......................... DEC. 23, 1915 RHETORICALS Presiding ......................................... Mr. H. L. Peck "Why the Chimes Rang" A play in one act, by Elizabeth Apthorp McFadden Adapted from the story of the same name, by Raymond McDonald Alden Characters Holger, a peasant boy .................. ........ H arry Houk Steen, his younger brother .... Ramona Shackson Bertel, their uncle ......... ......... E' clwarcl Doller An Old Woman .......... .......... F lorintha Bates Persons in the chancel . . . ........... . . . . Gordon Hamel John Walter Myron Blanchard Helen Hallock Margaret Fox Floyd Meek George Bush Time :-Dusk of a day long ago. Scene :-The interior of a wood-chopper's hut on the edge of a forest. NOV. 24, 1915 Presiding ................................... ..... J ohn Walter Play, "The French Maid and the Phonographn. . ............ . . Characters Flossie Green, a young lady ............. . .Dorothy Smith Millie Green, her sister .................... ..Helen Hallock Mrs. Green their mother ....... . ............ Alice Greenwald Miss.Lotta ,Ayers, Flossie's most intimate friendl ffiaeze Mcnomlzd Marlon Benfleld Gladys, a chafing-dish expert ..................... Elizabeth Woodbury Mary Ann French, a servant ...................... Florence Pritschau Madam Renard, representing The Renard System of Education by Phonograph ............................... Helen Humphreys Scene:-Sitting-room of the Green household DEC. 10, 1915 Piano Solo ......................................... Florintha Bates Reading, "A Singular Hamlet," ............................. Bill Nye Raymond Himes Victor Craig Everett Clarke Violin Solo ................. .................. ...... S o l Bauer Accompanied by ...... ......... ...... E s ther Bauer Presiding .... I ........................... .... E sther Hammel DEC. 17, 1915 Presiding .............................. ....... A dele McDonald Reading, "Jimsy, the Christmas Kid,". . ......... Leona Dalrymple Florence Ludwig Margaret Fox Mildred McNulty Margaret Shaw Esther Hammel Gladys Beidelman Alma Wagner Vera Diehl Jeannette Bruce 253 I I W V RHETORICALS 1 w ' CHRISTMAS CHOIR Bottom Row Elaine Tomlinson, Irma Lauster, Edytha Wise, Florence Gutentag, Gwendolyn Jones, Grace Leighton, Beatrice Elsoffer, Estelle Gockel, Alma Dietz, Edith McArt. Middle Row Anna Grifliths, Edith Lloyd, Grace Grandy, Paul Fell, Wallace Mouat, Lester Bliss, Phil Hummel, William Grab, Harvey Elsoffer, Ralph Oldham, Ralph Braddon. Last Row Harold Frauenthal, Elliot Atwater, Carl Schleicher, Marsden Atwater, Leo Kelly. 255 1n RHETORICALS MAR. 10, 191.6 Presiding .................................. . . . . . .Gordon Hamel Song, "The Hats of Other Days" ....................... Neola Van Sittert, Marjorie Whitslar, Gwendolyn Edith McArt, Helen Hofman, Alma Dietz, Martha Estelle Corday, Irma Lauster, Marie Hanlon, Helen Jones, Estelle Gockel. Deaves, Mildred Bliss, Davies, Edna Nierath, Mary Frances Stewart, Eleanor Staiger, Catherine Fitzgerald. Soloist .................................... Accompanist ................... Grammar ................................. Comedy in one act. Characters Francois Caboussat .......................... Poitrinas, President of the Academy of Etampes. . . Machut .................................... Jean ........................................ Blanche ................................... Scene :-A room in Calooussatis house at Arpajon, a MARCH 17, 1916 Presiding .......... ...... .................... Lillian Tomlinson . . . . . .Jean Bonda ......Labiche . . .Retired tradesman .Veterinary .............Servant Caboussat's daughter small town near Paris. . . . ..Myron Blanchard Play arranged from "Cranford," by Mrs. Gaskell A Sketch of English Village Life Act I, Miss Matty's Parlor-Afternoon Tea. Act II, The Same. Act III, Miss Barker's Parlor-A Card Party. Time, About 1840. Characters Miss Matilda J enkyns, the Rector's Daughter .... Miss Mary Smith, her Visitor ............... Miss Jessie Brown, a new Resident ......... Miss Pole, a friend of Miss Jenkyns .... Mrs. Forrester, born at Tyrrell ............ Miss Betty Barker, a retired milliner ......... The Hon. Mrs. Jamieson, a leader in society ..... Martha, maid to Miss J enkyns ................. Peggy, maid to Miss Barker ..................... Mrs. Purkis, a country woman ........ Little Susan, her daughter ..... .... 2 C t Jennie, a country girl ........ .... us omers Little James, a small boy .... .... .Piano Solo .............. ..... . . . . 256 . . . .Mildred Blake . . .Helen Hoffman Ryllis Alexander .......Oliee Rails . .Eleanor Claragc . . .Frances White . . . .Marjorie Whitslar Marion Glilech . . . . .Marion Ech . . . . .Irene Pinard . . .Helen Hopkins Hillda Stern . . . . .Maynard Lee . Martina Doran MARCH 24, 1916 FORTNIGHTLY CLUB Program Violin Solos Gondoliera . . . ............... . . . . . RHETORICALS .. ........... Ries Rondmo . . . .................. ..... B eethoven-Kreisler Miss Virden Piano Solos Nachtstuck .... .......... .... S c humann Shadow Dance . . . ................. . . .MacDoWell Miss Balas Songs Chanson provengale ......... Dell' Acqua Spring ............. ............. ..... G e orge Henschel Because ........... ................ .... G u y D'I-Iardelot Miss M acFall Violin Liebeslied ............................ .... K reisler Viennese Popular Song ................ .... K reisler A Miss Virdeii Piano Nocturne ........................ . . .Chopin Hungarian Rhapsody ............. .... L iszt Miss Balas Songs . Solveg's Lied .... .... ......... La Serenata ....... ................. Irish Folk Song ....................... Miss MacFall Accompanists Miss Com Strock i,l. ..........Grieg ............Tosti . . . .Arthur Foote At test time, Miss Stern broke her arm. "I Would," said a boy, "give a farm, If I had the luck Miss Stern has just struck. Since tests can cause so much alarm." ESTHER L. ANHUT, '16. There was once a small flat at East Hi, Who thought, at one time, he would try, To run fast through the hallg But his pride took a fall, When a teacher 'most made him cry. 257 1 W. S. L., '18. Myiiahx ,Z ,N ,- fi f X f m I N5 - HI! ' I 'Z Ilan 7' G' , Q 7 -r f. fnecesw 1 F y NOQYOBEQ J X UUROH 1 L4 ,ffmy Aff? - L V, U V X! J, I X S Cl 1 . X :Ami M U U JT! fl. l'! EGF'-'- 1.39 'fl M Blurb, ilivvp illilg illllemnrg Mrrrn DICKENS As time rolls on and passing years Bring change of lot and scene, Though friends may part and joys may fade, "Lord, keep my memory green!" The thoughts of youth, its happy hours Will bring a pleasure keen. That these may all remain with me, "Lord, keep my memory green!" The high resolves, the purpose firm, The visions bright I've seen- Though life neier bring me wealth or power, "Lord, keep my memory green!" 258 CALENDAR We feel a bit rested after a week's vacation. Miss Arnold of Spencerian Business College talks to some of our girls concerning business women. A play at rhetoricalsg The Ring. Basketball sweaters are given out by Coach Boles. Hockey letters are given out by Coach Lind to whom the faculty presents an umbrella. Gymnasium awards are made by Mr. Orr. Last but not least, debaters are given watch fobs. Our orchestra and Glenville's give a concert at Glenville. The Annual Board makes up the dummy for the 1915 Annualg 288 pages of printed matter and 216 pictures. It's a ten-hour day for the Board. We are collecting money for a library fund. Room 28 leads in amount collected for the fund so far 3-almost twenty dollars. Glenville-East orchestra give a concert here. Library Day. We have 316460. Room 28 still leads. Mr. Cully of Glenville High speaks to us. Jennie McGovern of the Normal School booms The College Widow at the Metropolitan. Miss Adams appeals to us to increase the library fund now 95176.85 Rooms 18, 21, 12, 6 have each collected more than ten dollars. Miss Adams announces also that Heine Marcuson and Arthur Knight are the boys whose names are to be engraved on the school cup. The gymnasium team does some wonderful stunts for our enter- tainment. Mr. Lothman wears his Sunday clothes to school. The Demean-Laurostheneans debate on the length of the school ses- sion but the Laureans Cget the name, pleasej win-unanimous deci- sion of Judges. Interclass Meet, field events. Juniors lead with 18 points, Sopho- mores follow with 15, Seniors get 10 and Freshmen 1. 259 CALENDAR 23 27 28 29 30 Room 23, not wanting to be considered osteocephalic, makes a heroic effort to increase its contribution to the library fund. We are informed that the fund has grown to 3204. We have news that Maurice Davie, our first scholarship student at Yale has received a graduate scholarship for next year. Track events in Interclass Meet. Juniors win again. Interclass Track events are finished with the discus throw. Seniors win. Lester Howells is the school athlete. Miss Samuel, Principal of the Training School for Nurses, Lakeside Hospital, speaks to A II girls on the subject of nursing. Joe Herbert and Harold Pratt are elected Royal Nuts. The first round in the tennis contest for place on the school team is finished. Rhetoricals-a French play. 1 4 T A. X 1 l 1 'K' i. l , A ilu . I i . if ' 71 ' l ,I YH Y N 1 ,gs I i l-"-'l..."""J. 2 J . I-T---. Einnnn-z in. 1 Glenville-East Track and Field Meet at University School Field 7 8 10 14 15 19 21 26 The score is tied. Dr. Baker of Syracuse University speaks to us on the subject of Forestry. The Annual is out. The Board hopes you will like it. There's an A II-B II dance in the afternoon. East vs West in a track and field meet. East wins with 88 points. The girls, not to be outdone, have a field and track meet. D II wins with 224 points. The tennis team to represent us consists of Richard Lux, Albert Lowenstein, Leslie Cook, Clark Dellinger and Robert Burdett. At rhetoricals, we hear about Mr. Pratt's Patients. Joe Kennick announces that the A II cla-a-a-s will remain a-a-a-after the exercises. Quadrangular Track and Field Meet at University School. Shaw leadsg we get second place. Prof. Johnson of Case School gives us a good talk on "Playing the Game". The following interesting facts are announced, the number pupils passing in all subjects is 611 in Room 21, 60W in Room 2. Mr. Pratt's Patients again. Our science department receives a gen- erous gift of liquid air from Case School and celebrates the occasion. East Wins a baseball game from U. S.-8 to 4. A mouse gets Howard Kraus's goat, up in the third floor hall. 260 d uno CALENDAR -J Jfvnwrr Preliminaries in the Varsity and Freshmen hurdles and dashes for the Interscholarstic Track and Field Meet are run off at West Tech Field during a steady rain. The first two men in each heat qualify for the finals. We receive the sad news of Robert Mouat's death. Class day exercises. The East High net team beats the Oberlin boys. East wins three matches in the singles and one in the doubles. Esther Roemer is a fifteen-dollar prize-winner, while Stanley Ecker wins ten dollars in the essay contest conducted by the Cleveland Single Tax Club. We learn with regret that Mr. Boles is to leave us to go to Wooster. Exams begin. Exams continue. Among the sixteen young women in the graduating class of the Woman's College who are initiated into the Phi Beta Kappa Society, four are former East High girls. Our East High Tennis Team suffers defeat at the hands of U. S., Harold Frauenthal winning the only match for East. Exams proceed. Senior boys meet to discuss how to dress for commencement! Why, boys! Our candidates for Reserve scholarships, seven in number, begin examinations. Good luck to you, boys! Our boys who compete for the Case scholarships begin their battle. Go it, you warriors! Exams go on. Commencement exercises. President Henry Churchill King of Ober- lin makes the address of the occasion. Mary Armstrong receives a medal and Alice Badger a ring as honor students. It is announced that Henry Marcuson and Hurlbut Beckenbach are the winners of the Case scholarships this year. Best congratulations! Good work! School is over. Auf Wiedersehen. Sherwood Vessey is the lucky winner of the Harvard scholarship. Datta boy, Sherwood! 261 CALENDAR ' , V, f - 1-nl it Ji 14. Claude Pauley, Joseph Herbert and Clemens Frank win the Reserve scholarship. Rah! Rah! Rah! Six out of the nine available scholarships for East again! The same good record as last year! Come on 1916! It is up to you! 29. Buster dies! R. I. P. August ........ ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ...... ........ ..... 31. The Board of Education announces the appointment of Mr. Charles Dotterer as football coach. Mr. Dotterer is a graduate of Allegheny College where he achieved fame in all branches of athletics. , J .,f ' f .7 ,f f , f f ,gf y, , f' Qdff ,gf ,y-.-,fgfv,,:',ff45,f gfyffqffn X ' f ff X ,fy 47. ij! f", if X -'f cffxm C , , I X X I V j f ,af X 'Aff fffyf -A If I f l fi! Mlflf I N527 'jeff ,iff w Qfiwwmwwffnfzpi any 6. Twenty-four boys go into the football training camp with Mr. Dot- terer. 13. We mobilize, about eleven hundred strong. 14. We are told what ammunition Ctext booksl to buy, to use in at- tacking the enemy, ignorance. Richard Morey has taken advantage of the long vacation and grown impossibly tall. 15. Our first auditorium meeting. We get some good advice from our principal. We give nine rah's for our many, fine, scholarship boys! We find that we have three new teachers, Miss Chandler, Mr. Ter- zano and Mr. Dotterer. Welcome to East High! 16. The first football practice on the hottest September day in forty-one years. 17. Mr. Yocum joins us, to help us in athletics. 22. An auditorium meeting. We now have two mottoesg N oblesse oblige and Pick it up! 25. The Athenaeum Society has its first meeting. 30. The Laureans organize. 262 6 OEWRQ Sl-.f Our first rally! The band plays while we file into the auditorium. The festivities begin with a socalled anthem by the band. We form- ally meet Mr. Dotterer and he favors us with a speech. Next, comes Mr. Yocum of Oberlin College, followed by Mr. Peck, introduced as "an omen". He has attended no game for eight years but expects to go to the first one of this season. The school rises to greet him- "the man of peace", as he calls himself. Willard Dunham, Tom Comstock, Myron Blanchard and Tom Ferris compete for the great honor of being our cheer leader for the year. Tom Ferris wins. In closing our first rally, we sing a song or two. Richard Morey is still growing. Alas! Alas! We are beaten by East Tech at football, by a score of 0 to 2. "But the harder you fall, the higher you bounce !" East Tech has the rally-not we. In fact, we hear that at East Tech they celebrate with three rallies, all the same day! The Camera Club organizes. Victor Craig begins reading Lorna Doone. Laurean initiation. Katherine Diver is president. A II class organizes, with Ralph Oldham as president. Auditorium meeting for a few minutes, during which we rah-rah for almost everybody and then go home. East wins at football. East, 29--West, 0. Rally! Mr. Craig makes his maiden speech. Tom Ferris shines as a poet. Bennett, Lehecka and Eaton favor us with a few remarks. The coach has a few words to say and Mr. Yocum reviews the game for us. To end the rally, we half do it for East High in song. Athenaeum has initiation. First Prothymean meeting. A I class organizes. Clark Dellinger is president. Over four hundred dollars are raised for our entertainment course. Room 28 leads, as usual in such matters. Hazel Brown and George Skeel speak concerning the course and the disposition to be made of the proceeds. The money is to be used to help needy pupils. Morey is growing. East vs West Tech at football. We get a bad scare but East wins, 21 to 14. Mrs. Woodward tells us about the work among the mountain whites of the South. Victor Craig is reading Lorna Doone. Auditorium meeting. No school Friday, is announced. At present, Room 20 leads, with S66 collected for the entertainment course. A poem by Esther Hammel is read. 263 i 30. CALENDAR The first entertainment of our course-grand opera artists. East vs South, 42 to 0. Rah! Rah! Team! No school because of a teachers' convention! Rah! Rah! Teachers! The annual baby show, otherwise known as the reception to parents of first year pupils, is celebrated. The Prothymean Society at last elects officers. Carlton Woodward is president. The Laurean girls have a Hallowe'en party in the gymnasium. The Demosthenean Society at last organizes. Parker Meade is president. Victor Craig is reading Lorna Doone. At an auditorium meeting the following membership in the committee for control of the scholarship fund is announced 5-Edward Doller, Parker Meade, Fred Allbery and Harold Oldham. Some boys in the balcony who climbed over seats to get to their places got some free advertising from the platform. Mr. Eisenhaur conducts a rally held in anticipation of our fifth annual victory over Central High on the football field. B II has a meeting after school. Physics and chemistry students spend an enjoyable and profitable afternoon at the Glauber Brass Works. We hear that Central has high hopes of victory on Saturday and has buried the East High jinx with imposing ceremonies. Ah! East, 143 Central, 3. How about that jinx, Central? At the game, Heine makes a spectacular 85 mile run! Some say it was yards, not miles. Anyway it seemed like eighty five miles! f y it O W WW We have a real rally, presided over by that true sport, Mr. Findley. The j inx and the tombstone which played so important a part during the past week are made to do good service under the management of Thomas Ferguson Ferris. We sing songs, listen to yards of so- called poetry, hear stories as to how 'twas done, have the pleasure of Mr. Ruetenik's society, hear a football speech by Miss Black, and many more football speeches by many others. A boy in the ninth row Whispers audibly, "Good! The second period is over!" Then the band plays its latest achievement, after which we have more speeches. Mr. Hogan makes a speech about "a Coleman to keep up the fire and a Cook to serve, no wonder the team has good Eaton!" 264 CALEND AR Next, Ed Hanley, a former football captain, tells us what he thinks of things in general. Somebody reads us a letter from our good friend, Mr. Boles and a telegram from Arthur Knight. Having rallied ourselves black in the face, we contentedly proceed to our classes. Victor Craig is reading Lorna Doone. Oberlin Academy 13, East 13. Almost all the school goes down to Oberlin to help the football game along. ' Morey is still at it. Miss Faris talks to the Athenaeum and Laurean girls about kinder- garten training for teaching. Richard Morey has great trouble folding himself up to fit into his seat in Room 16. We have our first rhetoricals, East vs Lincoln, 10 to 12. A I has a meeting to discuss the vital question of a dance for A II. Mr. Keeley talks to boys, the fourth hour, on opportunities at Har- vard. We have a rally conducted entirely by students. George Skeel' presides. The speakers are Clark Dellinger, Elizabeth Woodbury, Tom Ferris, Walter Eaton, Mr. Dotterer, Harold Green, Thorpe Struggles, Ralph Sourbeck, Morris Coleman, Ralph Bennett, Donald Kennedy and several others. The Friendship Club is organized. June Parker is elected president. The club has a membership of about one hundred fifty.. Dick Morey solves the problem by using a shoe horn to get himself into his seat in Room 16. At rhetoricals, we have a play. This is preceded by a report one our entertainment course which has given us a balance of four' hundred fifty dollars to be used as a scholarship fund for our pupils who need financial help. Also, we hear from Darby Gram and Sindy in a telegram concerning our coming game with U. S. Two important games are played today, East Tech vs Central, 9 to 0, gives the former the senate championship. The second is that between East and U. S., 6 to 0, giving us the quadrangular cham- pionship, in the first defeat of U. S. by East in seven long years. We have a rally in charge of Mr. Lothman. Tom Ferris has a verse and a yell for each speaker. Mr. Smith breaks loose in a speech. Miss Kraft orates. We lose to East Tech at basket ball. Liberty Bell at the court house. We all go to see it, so school begins at 9:30. Victor Craig is reading Lorna Doone. At rhetoricals, Mr. Boles greets his old friends, and Dan Hoyt re- calls old times by leading us in a few choice yells. Then we have a French play. Bob Cook wears a blue shirt with green stripes and an orange tie. Glenville-East game C0 to 585 in the afternoon. Mr. Lothman gives banquet at University Club in honor of football boys. The gridders elect Eaton as next year's captain. Thanksgiving Day. Victor Craig takes a day off. Morey grows three inches during the Thanksgiving vacation. Pupils vote for representatives to have control of some of our activities. At present, only boys are chosenf 265 CALENDAR na .1 'NWA' ""' LL. . 'PKJ-L!-, -'Ilya' 'V a,..!sw:--L""'- Q17 xx "i'di""' - Hull 14 --Z F'S""2J -ri ff! an N g L, -Z -, . . iq -JULIA nsrmes Our second entertainment, a lecture by Judge Alden. We are invited to go to Nela Park. Leila Elliott wins a Plain Dealer Electrical League Contest prize. What are you going to do with your five dollars, Leila? Girls' rooms, too, are to vote for members of a school council. The Annual Board, chosen by the school, consists of Edward Doller. Esther Hammel, Robert Cook, Martina Doran, Grace Leighton, ParQ ker Meade and Virginia Mullins. A I gives an informal dance for A H, in the gymnasium. Pray tell us, what is that queer Red-Sea thing over there in the corner? Before rhetoricals, we present Mr. Beman, who is about to leave us to take up his duties as Director of Public Welfare, the inevitable umbrella Prothymean-Athenaeum dance in the gymnasium. Victor Craig is reading Lorna Doone. Since more than five hundred pupils pledge to subscribe to a new publication, a weekly, the financial success of such a venture is as- sured. Room 24 leads in number of pledges. We have an unusual treat in hearing the Fisk Jubilee Singers. Edgar P. Bengert, once a student at East High and now Secretary of Fisk University, introduces the quartet. The Annual Board has its first meeting and elects Edward Doller editor in chief. Wallace Mouat is appointed a member of the board. John Snell, Dorothy Smith and George Skeel are elected editors of our new weekly paper. Dr. Moore speaks on "He fumbled the ball" to the boys at 2 P. M. Rhetoricals. The closing of schools on Thursday, December 23 is announced. The editors of the weekly are announced to the school. Will Wright, Parker Meade and Wallace Mouat begin to stir up in- terest in the next Annual. The Athenaeum girls give a football spread in the library. The by- products of festivity litter the hall-an inevitable performance when your front door and your back door are one. Mr. Pettit of the W. R. U. Law School addresses the Lincoln Club. 266 20. 21. 22. 23. f' if 3. 5. 6. 7. 10. CALENDAR Football heroes get their sweaters during an auditorium meeting at which Mr. Eisenhaur is master of ceremonies. It is announced that the Seniors-Sam Sampliner, captain-are interclass champions at football. The members of the band get their letters. Daniel Benja- min Myers Hoyt and P. J. Hickey, East High graduates and former cheer leaders, lead us once more. We formally receive the Tri- angular League Trophy. The football boys then receive their let- ters-with sweaters attached. Mr. Eisenhaur then turns over the office of Faculty Manager to Mr. Rankin and we disperse, well pleased with everybody. A II class meets and elects historian and pianist. The Laureans have a taffy-pull in Room 34. Victor Craig is reading Lorna Doone. The Dems give a dance for the Laureans in the gymnasium. A Christmas play at rhetoricals. Mr. Peck announces the play and players. The .Great Senior Dance at Anderson's in the evening. This begins our Christmas vacation. Janna ar At it, once more. - The Student Government Committee names the new weekly paper The Blue and Gold. Bob Cook wears a yellow shirt and a purple tie. See Bug. The A II class decides, after two day's deliberation, to have no formal class day, but a banquet, play and dance instead. The Prothymean-Demosthenean debate. The Dem's win by un- animous decision. Bob Cook wears a pink shirt and a bright green tie. See Bug. C I, C II and B I classes are planning to meet to arrange for a Shakespeare celebration. Victor Craig is reading Lorna Doone. Edward Doller tells us about the new Annual. Room 28 already has 58 subscriptions. Marion Glueck makes an appeal for contri- butions. Mr. M. L. McBride of the Yale Committee tells us how Maurice Davie, '11, has distinguished himself at Yale. First blood in basket ball. East vs Commerce. We win. Bob Cook wears a gray shirt with Vermilion and yellow stripes. A bright purple tie accompanies this costume, but by comparison is so modest in coloring, that we almost overlook it. See Bug. Boys' meeting in the auditorium. Victor Craig is reading Lorna Doone. 267 CALENDAR 12. The Dem's elect oflicers. Gilbert Sawyer is president. 14. The Honey B II class gives a dance for the A II class. Dr. McCracken, President of Vassar, speaks on "Truth". Proud moment! Albert Strass appears in long trousers! 15. We beat Lincoln at basket ball. Edith McArt says "I don't know" in answer to a question in class. Victor Craig is reading Lorna Doone. 17. Victor Craig is reading Lorna Doone. 19. Victor Craig has finished Lorna Doone. The Laurean Society elects oflicers. President, Helen Landesman. Mr. Peabody gives a stereopticon talk on the Phillipines to the Dem's. 20. Bob Cook wears a white shirt with one-half inch black stripes. See Bug. A II examinations. 21. Just like the 20th, as far as Bob Cook and examinations are con- cerned. See Bug. A H have a banquet in the library, followed by Class Day exercises at 8 P. M. in the auditorium. 24. Examinations. 25. Some more. 26. Nochmehr. 27. And then some. 28. The tables are turned for once-we loaf while teachers work, as the new semester opens. 29. Comencement. Fifty one of us graduate. Esther Hammel and Helen Hallock receive mementoes as honor students. 31. The second semester opens. 149 flats enter. Welcome to our city. BEFORE FINAL EXAMS II. B. or not II. B. goes ringing through my ears My thoughts are full of anguish And my heart is full of fears. II. B. or not II. B, Ye Gods! but how I shake Exams, Exams, are coming O help, for pity's sake. II. B. or not II. B, gee, Hamlet's state of mind When that old top let loose those words Is just like mine, I find. A. R. B., '17. 268 Whniatg fall! The Bug has a revival. The Blue and Gold makes its debut, with almost 700 subscribers. Rooms 24, 18, 14 and 32 lead in numbers of subscribers. The Laureans give a spread for the Demostheneans. We have a rally. Mr. Dotterer speaks about basket ball, Mr. Rankin about skating and Donald Kennedy on debating. We are introduced to Mr. Woods, our new history and English teacher. Mr. Lothman announces our enrollment to be over 1,200, the largest we've had during any opening week. At an auditorium meeting at which we bid farewell to Mr. Eisenhauer who is to take up his new duties as principal of the Boys' Farm at Hudson, we present him with aforesaid umbrella! We sing a song especially composed for the occasion. Gilbert Sawyer presents a loving cup to Mr. Eisenhauer from the Dem boys. Mr. Lind and Mr. White, both alumni of East, talk to us. Our debating team composed of Donald Kennedy, Will Wright, Al- bert Lowenstein and Roger Zucker, bring fame to themselves and their little, old school by winning a debate with West High. 'Rah! 'Rahl 'Rahl Team! . East wins a coveted basket ball victory in a game with U. S. East wins also the skating races. Considering our achievements these days, the thirteenth doesn't look particularly unlucky to us. We present a valentine in the form of a rally to our honored debaters. At the rally, basketball players are brought to the platform and are cheered. Mr. Dotterer tells us why we are winning. Next, the skat- ers are brought forward and Mr. Rankin tells us why we are win- ning. Mr. Connor of the Guardian Savings and Trust Co., tells us it is because of the girls that we are winning. Last, the debaters are brought forward. Mr. Knight, Mr. Woods, Donald Kennedy and Miss Black tell us why we won the debate. We sing a song, yell a yell-and back to work. Miss Kraft' has charge of Room 13, and Miss Pennington, a new teacher, is located in Room 26. Bob Cook wears a saffron yellow shirt. As we forgot our smoked glasses today, we cannot distinguish the color of the tie he is wearing. See Bug. 269 CALENDAR- Athenaeum initiates appear in pig-tails and green ribbons. Initia- tion of nineteen members occurs in the afternoon. - Bob Cook Wears a green shirt with purple stripes, See Bug. We lose a basket ball game to West Tech. Bob wears an orange tie, an East sweater with a Yale blue letter, and a red carnation. See Bug. We celebrate Washington's Birthday. Try-outs for the East-Central debate, also for the Shakespearean play. Our third entertainment, a concert by the Oxford Company. We lose a basketball game to Central by a very small magrin. John Snell resigns from the editorship of the Blue and Gold as he is leaving school. Good luck to you, John! Dorothy Smith suc- ceeds to the position of editor, with John Vorpe as assistant. Dolores Cooke has charge of societies for the paper. --4 R Wxixs J? . K Tgwkf' my if, 3 ix 9 Q big , , 9 Marion Glueck likes chemistry but she doesn't like the furniture in Room 29. Dr. Lincoln Wirt comes to school to explain his postponement of the lecture scheduled for March 9. He gives us an entertaining talk. At rhetoricals, the Senior girls sing "Hats of other days." Also, We have a play, "Grammar',. We lose to Glenville at basketball. Alfred Badger learns some important facts about gunpovvder. The Senior Party at Windemere Hall. The Friendship Club of East High Wins a silver cup. Raymond Smith affects a new style in coiffure yclept the Part a la Mode. Gilbert Sawyerts lady in today's Blue and Gold has only one foot. The other will probably appear in the next issue. Brer Rankin feels a Wee bit squiffy today. He says that a grip id the hadd is Worth two id the head. The world looks brighter to Brer Rankin today. Seniors appear in greeng probably for the purpose of looking like flats. We have a play at rhetoricals. Everybody is pleased With it except Carlo. A I-A II party in the gymnasium. The last entertainment of our course, Hetty Jane Dunaway. The next to the last entertainment comes April 5! Yes, We mean it! 'PTO CALENDAR An auditorium meeting which Mr. Lothman dubs "Guardian Cup Day" Mr. Hart, Vice President of the Guardian Savings and Trust Co. is the first speaker. He is followed by Mayor Davis, who com- mends East for its reputation for going after and winning the things that are worth while. He presents the Guardian cup and Mr. Rankin accepts it for the school. A letter from Mr. Eisenhauer offering congratulations is read. Then East High Shines a bit in song. The eleven point winners in the skating contest are given medals. We observe that seven of the eleven are girls. Mr. Potts, formerly of University School coaching staff and now Commissioner of Recreation presents the skaters' medals. Mr. Newell, Commis- sioner of Parks talks to us for a few moments. Our last rally to be recorded in this Annual is closed by a speech by Mr. Beman. H. F., a Senior gets his feet wet in coming to school and finds that his health demands his return home. However, his recuperative powers are so great, that he can get back for the rally! All's quiet along the Potomac! Auditorium meeting. Our orchestra makes its first appearance. The Fortnightly Club entertains us delightfully once more. We are glad that this is an annual event. There are violin and piano num- bers and some songs. , Bob Cook wears a white shirt with one-inch black stripes and an orange tie! See Bug! We get a respite of a week, commonly known as the spring vacation. This evening at eight o'clock occurs an important event-a debate with Central High School. We win, and thus the boys representing East, William Wright, Myron Glauber, Roger Zucker and Julius Reisman add glory to our name, and fame to themselves. ,.il April 3 School begins again, with a rally for the team that has put East High on the debating map. The Bug goes to press, likewise the Annual! Goodbye! Be good children I THE BIG WHITE SWEATER Would you like to win a sweater, With a collar warm and high, With a great big yellow "E" Standing for East High? To win this big white sweater, With a collar warm and high, You must always let your motto be, "Do it for East High!" H. CARSON, '19. 271 -.J - . -" X s N + Q s' S f ,ff ..., M 3 , . vi 1 y x I CLASS DAY EXERCISES, JAN. 21, 1916 Presiding ........................................... Ralph Oldham Class Dinner .... .......... L ibrary .... ........... 6 to 7:30 Toasts .............. ........ . Reuben Boncla Mae Carpenter Program ...... ......... A uditorium .... ........... 8 to 9:30 Processional ' ' ' ' ' 'sfghdflulfi '13e.5f5fS', '. '. Class History . . . Piano Solo . . Poem . ........................... . . . . . . .Emily Hogan . . .Dorothy Ward . . . .Edward Doller . . . . . . .Hazel Brown . .Anna Marte Price Elizabeth Woodbury Chorus-Adapted from "The Cookey Man'l 'Dorothy Smith. . . .Members of the Class Play, "The Third Man" ............................. Roclerlek Benedrx COMEDY IN ONE ACT Characters Hausmann, a man of leisure .... . . . .James Armstrong Appollonia, his Wife ................... .... .... J e anrlette Bruce ' Adelheid, their daughter ............. Klotilde, their niece and Ward .......... l .n .1 .l .' .D I I l I A I 1 Q D I ' Scene: A room in Hausmann's home in a fAllce Greenwald Class Song written byl Alma Warmer LVera Diehl 0,0 Dorothy Smith . . . . . . . . . .Adele McDonald small German town. FEBRUARY 1916 -, ALUMNI COMMENCEMENT Daniel W. Lothman, Principal ............................. Presiding Invocation ................................... Q . . .Rev. E. H. Tippett Music ............ "Blow, Blow, Thou Winter Wind" ...... R. S. Stevens SENIOR CLASS Commencement Address ...... "Play the Game" ............. Prof. George H. Johnson, Case School of Applied Science Music .................... "Sweet Content" .......... Wilson G. Smith East High School Choir Awarding of Honors ............................. Daniel W. Lothman Music .................... "The Goslingsu ........ Sir Frederick Bridge Presentation of Diplomas ............................... Edward Bushnell, President Board of Education Benediction. CLASS ROLL Armstrong, James M. Badke, Lucy Catherine Barnes, Raleigh Hartill Bates, Florintha Ortentia Bauer, Esther Bauer, Sol. Beidelman, Gladys Marie Benfield, Marion Louise Bonda, Reuben Bow, Harold, Palmer Brown, Hazel Grace Bruce, Jeannette Bush, George Wright Carpenter, Eva Mae Clarke, Everett Watson Craig, Victor I. Doller, Edward Dorer, Victor Koehler Dunham, Willard Barnes Ferry, Margaret Isabelle Fox, Margaret Mabley Grab, Frederick William Greenwald, Alice Nathalie Gutentag, Florence Bernice Hallock, Helen Lamson "Noblesse Obligeu Hammel, Esther Katherine Hanes, Ralph Norman Heller, William Myron Himes, Raymond Hyatt Hogan, Emily Frances Humphreys, Helen Ludwig, Florence Adelaide' Lux, Richard Courtney McDonald, Adele Klump McNulty, Mildred Dolores Maloney, Serena Lucia Meil, Esther Jane Oldham, Ralph William Price, Anna Marie Pritschau, Florence Gertrude Sampliner, Sam Herman Sexton, Edith Romain Shaw, Margaret Smith, Dorothy Annice Snell, John Spero, Henry Stevens, Sarah Irene Wagner, Alma Louise Ward, Dorothy Lillian Woodbury, Elizabeth 73 J ALUMNI fl! I , ' mf. V, I 'E 1 1 ng ll iljmffli A A ll ll i ,lf I ,lil Q urwy, 1 rl J fl y, s I I - aiil I "H+ 1u:uff'i 's. '1 r A- . A 1 A .lui t " , MQ!! ll J. ' f lue I i .vu will Hill ' 'M Iii ii' ' in it i t its "WF I' I - , 1 ' , i , n ' i A 3 V N " ill W 5' I f I I ' I 4 ' f ' T ' ll - 1 I l . I E - . 1' , f f 'ytssglxxx yigx . II i 7' ' -' 1-u 1 if V 0 4 71274 0 A 0 O My K lm' AW Y ,wx 1 LLL Q 1. ma, W sgq fjwt 94 lu-, g I 1 01 . R1 I I was seated one day at my window, i l, J . f y . . 4 I was weary and ill at ease. . fl. I .1-lr A , l I The leaves were playing idly A ig X , : About in the autumn breeze. ,gr ,fy ti I 4 I , I know not what I was dreaming, l L l , 4 f f 5 Or what I was thinking then, 'MI f .Z f i, ' i But I seemed to be at East High, 'I A R : As a freshman once again. M .- y 1 And we were rushing wildly, rf f 6. I ,i L A Not sure which way to gog 1 - 'F - ,I l X '- And I seemed to be strange among them, I y T'?' "" izsw I ' For not a one did I know. 1 ' Q x -' l 45 ' K i Q , 1 In room thirty-one I w s st ntl d ' - f, -W, DBy a Ytealciher, small aand adartk. ' ,N l "'Wf"" " 0n't t in 3 it's b d f th h df' , f fi, I Was what I hearill hecifr reniarl? 3 e I ' G' Y. I X ' I departed silent but quickly, ' Rfk!!-"list l A In fear lest she turn m w . ' llfii I fu . Y 33' f . , XJ I entered what seemed a Latin room, 4 I N M But 'twas Greek I heard someone say. f . I ' 2' rl I l They laughed at my face so frightened, dvi' ,jjj I A J 5 X Again 'twas the wrong place I knew. ,fy 1,5177 .fr I Bug where, oh, where should I take me? O ff ', 'l d whom should I ask what to do? ' '. ' ' i Q 'i Then sudd'nly I seemed to grow taller, ', , I l A , My books seemed to grow with me, too: X ii' ff! A " . If , f ' For I carried a Caesar and G'ometry, ff, ' -I ' rf5J 6 X And where I was going I knew. , , 1 eq 4 A . W . a f SM.: . L X 1 - X ra il ,jk --aa: i 'Q - - . f.,- lvv- H ' X 275 ALUMNI A And as I entered room thirteen, I heard Mr. Eisenhauer call, "Who drew that atrocious monstros'ty Over there on the wall?" But, What! again I grew bigger! What's this? a picture show? 'Twas Mr. Reed who was showing Us how to spell, you know. In an instant I was a senior, With many a priv'lege in storey I attended the dances and banquets, I conversed with my classmates once ore m Again I was at commencement, But, no! it was my room, And there I sat at my window In melancholy gloom. And as I sat there and wondered Where all of my classmates were, A little old woman came tottering, And spoke as I looked at her. "If you'll let me rest here awhile, I'll grant you a wish," quoth she. Oh, I'd like to know of my classmates! Will you tell about each to me ?" KK "Oh, that would take me from now Till long after set of sung But I'll tell what a few are doing, If you'll name them one by one." "Well, tell me of Jeannette Bruce." "In Paris she made her home. She was the belle of soci'ty When she married a Count from Rome." She told me that Marion Benfield Was a noted teacher of French, Reuben Bonda, a second Caruso, The hearts of his hearers did wrench. The stage allured Helen Hallock, A Mary Pickford, she. An artist who was quite famous, Helen Humphreys was said to be. George Bush, a wonderful chemist, Had discovered a new element, Which was even more active than fluorine, And much to the chemists meant. 276 And then, she said Esther Hammel Was editor of the "Press," And Edna Sloan as a lawyer, Had achieved a marked success. Margaret Fox had gone to England And married an English lord. And Florintha Bates to China Had carried the gospel word. Hazel Brown, an impersonator, Had made her way in the world. And Alma Wagner in med'cine, Had many secrets unfurled. At East High, Victor Dorer Had taken "Herr" Findley's place. And Everett Clarke was a poet, Who wrote with exceeding grace. I started to ask about others, But when I looked, she was gone! And I found once more I'd been dreaming, But I wished I might keep on. And then as I sat at my window My troubles seemed to cease, My thoughts had wandered idly, But my heart was more at peace. I was ready to take up my burdens With a mind more full of cheer At the thought of my dear, old classmates, And the mem'ry of East High, so dear. ELIZABETH WOODBURY CLASS SONG The blue and the gold wave before us to-night, O banner of truth, and of loyalty's might. 'Tis "Noblesse Oblige," 'tis our motto so true That warms all our hearts, and draws thought to you, O East High, the school of the gold and blue. Our hearts are o'erflowing with joy and with pain, With joy for the knowledge of truth we have gained, With sorrow our classmates and teachers to leave While facing the hardships of life's restless sea, O banner of truth, all honor to thee. 277 ALUMNI ALUMNI CLASS OF 1915. Maude L. Acker, 1446 East 91st St. June Antoinette Agate, College for Women, 7028 Hough Ave. Janet Frances Agnew, College for Women, 1769 East 87th St. Stewart J. Apple, Colgate University, 12047 Lake Ave. Mary E. Armstrong, Northwestern University, 1109 Aenslie St. Alice Badger, at home, 1314 East 76th Place. Hurlburt Beckenbach, Case School of Applied Science, 7319 Lawnview Ave. Gertrude Beach, College for Women, W. R. U., 1797 East 89th St. James S. Bigsby, with Walker and Weeks, Architects, 71 Roxbury Rd., E. C. Louis S. Bing, Harvard, 11327 Bellflower Rd. Frederick A. Bradford, Case School of Applied Science, 1847 East 90th St. Bert C. Brown, Iowa State College, 2232 East 93rd St. Leonard H. Bruce, Adelbert College, 2683 Leighton Rd., Shaker Heights. Robert W. Burdett, Case School of Applied Science, 1711 East 84th St. Walter L. Bush, Clerk in City Water Department, 2267 East 86th St. R. S. Caulkins, Amherst College, 1895 East 86th St. Thelma Mae Corts, Tillotson 8: Wolcott, 7701 Sagamore Ave. Julia M. Dangler, College for Women, 1655 East 117th St. Catherine M. Darsie, Hiram College, 7218 Race St., Pittsburgh, Pa. Helen M. Dorer, College for Women, 1889 East 40th St. Evelyn D. Dunn, Dyke School of Business, 1440 East 66th St. Josephine Edge, Vassar College, 1584 East 85th St. Grace Troll Evans, College for Women, 8616 Hough Ave. Russell A. Fenstermacher, Baldwin-Wallace College, 7305 Myron Ave. Dorotha M. Finch, Kent Normal College, 8406 Brookline Ave. John W. Fitch, Oflice Clerk, 1824 East 105th St. Edith M. Fite, College for Women, 1376 East 85th St. Horace C. Fox, Salesman, 648 East 117th St. George C. Gormly, Engineering Department, N. E. L. A., 1847 East 86th St. Helen Josephine Graves, Whisler's Shorthand School, 1548 East 86th St. Robert F. Goulder, Ohio State University, 1751 East 89th St. Philip C. Handerson, Western Reserve University, 1924 East 66th St. W. W. Harper, Dartmouth College, 1877 East 97th St. Joseph Herbert, Adelbert College, 1644 East 86th St. Josephine Hidy, Lake Erie College, 8604 Carnegie Ave. F. G. Hogen, Western Reserve University, 1823 East 97 th St. Frank J. Horrigan, Western Reserve University Dental College, 1255 East 83rd St. Reuben Pierson Hotchkiss, Case School of Applied Science, 2040 Stearns Rd. Al N. J appe, With the Cleveland News, 1877 East 69th St. Rhea M. Jappe, Perfection Spring Co., Purchasing Department, 1877 East 69th St. Dorothy Marcia Jarvis, Bookkeeping, 7023 Whitney Ave. Doris E. Joseph, Cleveland Kindergarten School, 1927 East 93rd St. Dan Myers Hoyt, Ohio State University, The Haddam, 10510 Euclid Ave. Joseph W. Kennick, Western Reserve University, 982 East 63rd St. Laura Julia Kepke, College for Women, 6201 White Ave. Janet Dorothy Kern, Dyke School of Business, 1704 East 79th St. Helen Beatrice Kinney, Glen Eden Seminary, 1586 East 118th St. Paul H. Klaustermeyer, Case School of Applied Science, 1671 East 117th St. Arthur Canfield Knight, Yale College, 2053 East 102nd St. Marguerite Korach, at home, 1377 East 85th St. Lawrence H. Lang, Williams College, 1665 East 117th St. Dorothy Lee, at home, 1325 East 84th St. Harold B. Lowe, Syracuse University, 2054 East 81st St. 278 ALUMNI Viola E. Ludwig, Pianist, Wind-a-meer Theatre, 1190 East 85th St. Mildred McCreary, New Haven Normal School of Gymnastics, 2112 East 93rd St. Eleanor McNamara, Cleveland Normal School, 1242 East 59th St. .Margueritte A. Manchester, The Spencerian Commercial School, 1399 East 95th St. Henrietta Inez Mandel, Post-graduate at East Technical High School, 1604 East 105th St. Helen Love Mandelbaum, Smith College, 1387 East Boulevard. Henry W. Marcuson, Case School of Applied Science, 1611 East 82nd St. .Frances H. Miller, at home, 1336 East 84th St. Lauren R. Moffett, Adelbert College, 9722 Logan Place. Carlena Molitor, The Spencerian Commercial School, 16624 Quentin Rd., Colonial Heights. Corman Moore, Student at Y. M. C. A., 13705 McElhatten Ave. Gratia Marie Murphy, Post-graduate at East High School, 1404 East 82nd St. Bertha F. Parr, Cleveland Public Library, 1191 East 87th St. Millea Marie Peck, at home, 1339 East 80th St. . .James W. Percy, with the National Advertising Co., 2531 Lee Rd., Cleve- land Heights, O. 4 Edna D. Pratt, College for Women, 3000 Lincoln Boulevard. .Jeannette E. Rice, Cleveland Normal School, 2126 Fairmount Rd. Alice Louise Richter, Oster Dancing Academy, Private Secretary, 7534 Star Ave. Elsie E. Rickman, Cleveland Normal School, 1353 East 82nd St. Edith A. Schvvarzenberg, Smith College, 1914 East 81st St. .Perry B. Sherman, Case School of Applied Science, 2108 East 96th St. l EAST ALUMNI AT OHIO STATE "WATCH Us GROW." fBack Rowb Bill Gross '13, Bob Goulder '15, Charles Sprague '15 'Roy Gilmore '13, Marvin Freedman '14. , fFront rovvl Ford McQuilkin '12, Morton Zaller '15, Dan Hoyt '15, Harold J. Marshall '14, Julius Gross '15. - 279 ALUMNI Henry A. Sindermann, Wooster College, 9019 Parmelee Ave. ' Charles H. Sprague, Ohio State University, 2025 East 69th St. Helen Harriet Stevens, College for Women, 13236 Forest Hill Ave., E. C. Merritt L. Tompkins, First National Bank, 12310 Forest Grove Ave. Sherwood Newton Vessey, Harvard College, Hotel Kramer, Elwood, Ind. John Tiylor Wackerman, Case School of Applied Science, 6716 Dunham ve. Helen M. Ward, Cleveland Normal School, 9925 Tanner Ave. Cathryne Gladys White, Typist and Clerk, 1430 East 66th St. Mary A. Wiles, Teaching in South Euclid, O., 7604 Superior Ave. Morton S. Zaller, Ohio State University, 6802 Hough Ave. CLASS OF 1914 Beatrice Albin, College for Women, W. R. U., 1217 Addison Rd. Earl H. Barnes, Colgate University, 8210 Hough Ave. Esther M. Beale, Kindergarten Training School, 1824 East 79th St. Carey C. Beals, Adelbert College, W. R. U., 1432 East 82nd St. Arvey Jerome Beck, W. R. U., Dental School, 1083 Addison Rd. Allan B. Blake, Western Reserve University, 1869 East 101st St. Thomas N. Bradford, University of Florida, 1847 East 90th St. Marie A. Carroll, College for Women, W. R. U., 6015 Curtiss Ave. Paul F. Cutter, Case School of Applied Science, 9125 Kenmore Ave. Helen Mary Davis, Normal Training School, 1889 East 66th St. Uarda Esther Davis, College for Women, W. R. U., 1841 East 101st St. Clarence William Dunbar, Cornell University, 2065 East 100th St. Eleanor Farnham, Lake Erie College, 2050 East 96th St. P. Churchill Goettel, Dartmouth College, 1837 East 79th St. Ruth H. Goetz, Normal Training School, 1015 East 99th St. Maurice Hirsch Grossberg, Adelbert College W. R. U., 1693 East 82nd St. Milton Grossman, Yale College, 1761 East 65th St. Harold E. Hamilton, Oberlin College, 2091 East 102nd St. Thelma Harrington, Western Reserve University, 10721 Lee Ave. Margaret E. Hull, College for Women, W. R. U., 86 Rosemont Rd. Lucile Lillian Irwin, Kindergarten Training School, 1532 Addison Rd. Stanley D. Koch, Ohio State University, 1706 East 90th St. Constance M. Fuldheim CMrs. Ben R. Kohnb, 27 Emily St. Nell Emmeline Lewis, with the Billings Chapin Co., 9001 Wade Park Ave. Harold J. Marshall, Ohio State University, 6303 Schade Ave. De Forest Mellon, Yale College, 10073 Republic Ct. Marie Moffett, College for Women, W. R. U., 235 Melbourne Rd. Christina M. Myers, College for Women, W. R. U., Y. W. C. A. Euphrasia M. Myers, Nurse at St. Ann's Hospital, Willoughby, O. Edwin H. Poese, with the Pickands, Mather Sz Co., 7304 Melrose Ave. Herbert E. Prentke, 1262 East 124th St. Clarence A. Rauch, with the H. E. Dunbar Insurance Co., 7902 Redelll Ave. Ida Roberts, 10613 Bryant Ave. Olive R. Scott, Oberlin College, Stop 129 Shore Line, Euclid, O. Howard J. Shafer, Adelbert College, W. R. U., 7611 Lawnview Ave. N. Hoy Stevens, Case School of Applied Science, 7214 Linwood Ave. Prudence Stevens, Ohio State University, Madison, O. Frieda Tresch, College for Women, 8116 Wade Park Ave. Wallace Clark Young, Adelbert College, W. R. U., 1934 East 84th St. Edward Hoyt Wackerman, with the Big Four R. R., 6716 Dunham Ave. Nora Catherine Ward, 13343 Euclid Ave. Ruth F. Whiting, 1724 East 81st St. Norma Jean Witt, Kindergarten Training School, 1337 East Boulevard. Louise F. Wulf, Normal Training School, 1649 East 86th St. 280 ALUMNI CLASS OF 1913 Mildgeghibgdams, Teacher of Domestic Science Hodge School, 1928 East Wallace S. Badger, Perfection Spring Co., 1314 East 76th St. Kenneth Barnard, University of Michigan, 1921 East 83rd St. Robert L. Barnard, Case School of Applied Science, 1921 East 83rd St. Harold E. Beckenbach, Surveyer, 7319 Lawnview Ave. Florence Edith Benton, Stenographer, 1664 Crawford Rd. Moise C. Blum, Junior Member of Blum Bros., 1791 East 87th St. Leslie O. Carr, Union National Bank, 10707 Detroit Ave. Helene Luella De Gollier, College for Women, W. R. U., 10070 Kee Mar Park Jean Dickerson, College for Women, 895 Evangeline Rd., Montreal, Que- bec, Canada. Grace M. Dunn, Teacher, 1440 East 66th St. Ralph E. Farnham, Case School of Applied Science, 2050 East 96th St. Harold J. Feldman, Salesman for Tabor Ice Cream Co., 1878 East 86th St. Mary Louise Gormly, 1847 East 86th St. Mildred Gorsline, with The Lezius Printing Co., 6703 Bonna Ave. Helen T. Harper, 1328 East 81st St. Bessie A. Harshman, College for Women, W. R. U., Bisbee, Arizona. Mary Marjorie Hendershot, College for Women, W. R. U., 1861 East 101st St. Mildred' Clair Heyner, Teacher at Mayflower School, 7516 Linwood Ave. Albert M. Higley, Case School of Applied Science, 1800 East 93rd St. James W. Hiscocks, 8012 Linwood Ave. Etienne George Hoehn, University of Florida, 9009 Parmelee Ave., N. E. F. Irene Holmes, Cleveland, Public Library, 58 Lake Front Ave. Norman L. Jacobi, Sterling and Welch Co., 11324 Hessler Rd. Edith L. Keller, with the East Ohio Gas Co., 8212 Wade Park Ave. John Krause, with the Master Builders Co., 1378 East 88th St. Dorothy A. Lawrence, Kindergarten Training School, 1536 East 78th Pl. Mildred E. Lindgren, College for Women, W. R. U., 8913 Kempton Ave. Irene McGreevy, Secretary, 1318 East 115th St. Karl L. Martin, Case School of Applied Science, 1358 East 81st St. Beatrice I. Masters, 1189 East Boulevard. J. Wellington Newell, Civil Engineer, with the C. E. I. Co., 25 Holyoke Ave., East Cleveland. Beatrice Gene Noble, 1662 Crawford Rd. Helen I. Beach CMrs. W. Roy Parsonsh , 7 The Afton Court, Winnipeg, Man. Adelaide Pavlicek, Teacher at East Madison School, 1157 East 60th St. Ruth Potter, 1934 East 101st St. Dora F. Schlang, Teacher at Memorial School, 7025 Quimby Ave. Pauline Shepherd, Buchtel College, 18105 Olympia Rd. J. Ashford Siegrist, Salesman, 514 Spalding Ave., Portland Ore. John B. Slimm, Cornell University, 8619 Hough Ave. Vincent K. Smith, Dartmouth College, 11333 Bellflower Rd. Louis H. Specht, Manager of Specht Xt Co., 13515 Lake Shore Blvd. Helen L. Springborn, Smith College, 43 Willis St., New Bedford, Mass. Hollis L. Townsend, with the National Lamp Co., 115 Carlyon Rd. Marguerite Walker, Training for Nurse at Lakeside Hospital, 8016 Mel- rose Ave. Harry G. Watson, Case School of Applied Science, 1461 Addison Rd. Harry Wright Wise, Western Reserve University, 10510 Euclid Ave. Ruth Wise, College for Women, W. R. U., 10101 Adams Ave. Hazel Witt, College for Women, W. R. U., 1337 East Boulevard. 281 Gln Thr Gllaaa nf 1915 K filazarnaira, me haue frail nnr gear-hunk, E lieah it thrnngh anh ihrnngh. My 'J illian it fer bring nivnfrivn ln na CM Thr Gnlh anh Elma. fllllag it kvrp aliue within ns, Elhnngh nnfrv far frmn hvrv, ibut nlh fannnna 'East ihigh spirit, iErPatvr gran' hg gvar. Alma Blain' East, wr leans Ihvv, ivnnn, Inu annn, hg far. Ent me num that lane fur ther shall Euvr hr nnr CEnihing, Star. Hllariun '-EE. CB1nPrk, 'IE The Annual Board Wishes to express its sincere appreciation to the room agents, advertising agents, composers of the verses under the senior names, and to all others who have helped in any Way to make this year's Annual what it is. 282 1 P. klfte! .! af W5 f ii, f rx.,--,QQ J if 1 t i -s Z 4 '- , 4-gp h .. ' ' liek if - . i 1:0 I ! 5 I. ' 1 Y: 3 ,I 5 7 'fff i , 'M' .! T? ' U ff' A an 1 it 5 f ' 'fx' ,ffy ! n 3 . Y H 254 131, A 4 5' D , P ,014 I ! M' cgfiln 5 e e ff IP l 4 2 - .... . HE section following is given over to our advertisers. Again We call upon our readers to engage in a diligent perusal of d ertisments to the end that they may patronize the concerns these a v , Who have contracted for space in this volume. t forth its best efforts to make this hook The management has pu maintain the high standard of previous issues. The solicitors have willingly devoted their time and energy to secure these advertisements which is a very important part, contributing to the h' ublication. h the Welfare of success of t is p h ize our request to all who ave Therefore we emp as East High at heart to patronize om' advertisers. 283 ADVERTISING AGENTS Emanuel Klein, Robert Rosewater, Edward Evans, Charles St. John, Ilsley Bradley, Fred Palmer, Robert Koehler, Clarence Marcuson, William Wright, Wallace Mouat, Parker Meade, Helen Clark, Fred Chandler. 284 3H2HXKHHSX KEKEHXKXXKE Q H X H H gg IIldCX to AdVCftlSCIHCDtS K 3 QQ ii"-'l'l'-' E 55 K PAGE - ' PAGE K Ackerman, H. M. . . . . . . 289 Lane School, The .... . . . . 288 H Aikins ............ . 308 Le Quesne Printing Co. .. 290 K Anclerson's ......... 300 Logan Co., The ...... 311 Becker Decorating Co. . . . . . , 239 Lucas' P" J' ' ' ' ' 291 K .E Benfie1d's ............ .. . 303 McGovern . 290 ' Blanton, Dr. Thos. W. . . . . . 312 McMillin's .............. . 290 Q Bleschels Art Store . . . . . . 298 McNally-Doyle .....,........ . . . 302 ' Bluim-Ingalls ...... . . . 313 Madison Square Confectionery 307 M Bond's ...... . 313 Madison Square Repair ...,.. 303 M 232 Bronstein . . . . . - 307 Meermans Co., John . . . 300 K 54 Buescher's ....... :sos Men, B. L. ....... 310 82 Byrider, Geo. J. . ......... 310 Meil, William ,,.,,,,,, 291 M is Casino Cycle and Supply Co. .. ...... 296 152332322 Eid lgzgdra " ' Q Chandler Automobile Co. ............ 294-295 M0510 ,LZ SSH "" 291 4 Cleveland Window Glass and Door Co, .... , 304 ' C WI I ' ' " ? .bl Mouat-Squires Co. . . 303 'P SQ Collister and Sayle Co. .............. . .. 310 ' ' 5 x Conway Drug Co. .... . . ...... . . . 289 Nightingale, Dr. W. B. . . . . 312 ' Q Copland, C. H. .... . . . 290 Nord Motor Car Company . . . . . . 310 ' " Czf' T' h ...3O0 3 S12 C355 Frilks Op ,190 Ohio Halladay Company .. 297 ' , , ,......... ......... . . . - , , ' Ohio Transparency Co. 303 Davis Laundry and Cleaning Co. .. 298 M DaVis,W.B' M298 Palmer, F. H. . ...... 298 Q , . , . p e s rans er o. ...... - Davis Motor Co., The A. R. ............. 312 P00 I 7 T f C 939 4 ' - Dietrich, C. A. ...............,....... 304 Quinlan Dancing School, The 307 5 Dodd C0., The .. .289-91-98-301-08-09-09-12- 13 i Q Dunmore, N, ............................. sos A' QV' 'Q 'ii 'Lg "" gig N Dreher's Sons Co., The B, . . . , . . 309 , gs' gne, n a g " ' ' ' ' K Dvke School. ' . v A . l . 1 l - l . ' U . t 315 Rice and I'IUtChll'lS .......... . . . 306 22 Elysium, The ....,......... . 301 222332: Ifgfdgafe C0-Y The Q23 vi Equity Savings and Loan Co. . . . . . . 303 ' f , ' """' ' ' ' ' ' ' A ' ' Eucliderorry-sixth st. Market 299 Schmehl Pmtmg CO" The 291 , ' - . D Scribner and Loehr Co. ...... . . . 304 'F N Evangelical Co., The ........ 293 3 QQ Fwms F E ,iw Sheridan, B. S. ........ 291 is bi A A, J' Sherman,P.B. .......... 310 Q 5' Favorite Knitting Mills 302 sigier Brothers Co., The 301 -2: Fcssler School of Music .. 289 Smith, W. H. ............ 313 J. Gift and Frame Shoppe . . l - 309 Southwick's Confectionery . . . . . . 305 if Glick, George W. ....-.- . 305 Spacder, F. N. ............... . . . 287 i K Graves Laughlin Co. 233 Spencerian Commercial School 286 3 . .... . . . iz H Guenther's Art Galleries . . . . . 239 Stack '-"--'-"'--'--"--' ' ' - 312 ,Q . llaase, om C. .......... 298 Stone CO" N' 0' 310 Horton, Charles W. ........ . .. 292 Tabor Ice Cream Co. .. 302 Hough Bank and Trust Co. . . . . . 305 Toedtman, H. F. . . . 291 gf Ierg, J. B. .............. soo Tomlinson, J- T- 305 Q Jansky and Tramba ..... . . . 301 Town' J' E' """"" 304 M Kennedy, Dr. Francis L. .. . . 312 Wayne? Cash Market ----' 291 K f- 1 1 Whisler Shorthand School . . 307 R M lung Motor bar Co. .... . .. .314 -,A K,,,ch,,e,..S ..-..,... , 312 Wiegand, N. M. ....,..... sos 54 ,M Klein Max CO. ' U . I I . 310 Worton, Maud S. . . . . . 291 E Klocksiem, F. E. . .. . 291 Yocum's Sweet Shoppe 309 F 5352 Krieger, B, .........................,.. 305 K 54 M ii H ,KHKXHHXHKEXHK3EXEXH X3EXEE3HHEH3KKHHZSEHS3EREXE PLEASE MENTION "THE ANNUAL" TO' OUR ADVERTISERS 285 ss as as as as as as an ii at at me no is af. sq 53 M Di as sf: bi as Q4 QQ as bi it as as me 5 54 M as if 'E 2 as 2 as as as bi 59 X t .ze 3 at HHH H53 a ft . 3233323553855 KM HHXKHH55 HK SQHSQXSSSQX 3353353 HK EH 3 55345525 HSS 558 :W as 55 ss: sz M X52 X28 X 55 H H E Reception Room looking toward Executive Offices and Employment Bureau, Spencerian Commercial School, Euclid Ave., Cleveland, Ohio E Q A Spencerian Training the Way to Better Salaries Q 5556133324 are ms-'ii P125-1 Flag 70-91 D' 223 -U a Oge so-ng' -12310 Cm- Z F7 :Img SEE '1-153 ops zz?- 355: fre? IP 5' E51 zwf. H322 sa 222+ QS? D-CD essaassaeasa If you intend to go to College, the Spencerian Private Secretary Training, will make your college life doubly enjoyable by providing a large income through- Q 2 Q F Qs. 'S gs Q W F' S 535 a at N Hg O 5 ii S 5 N m 5. SB UI Q' 97 5. 5. UQ s. 11: O 4 0 D3 I 0 N O YL F El 5. 4 BL 55 The degree of Bachelor of Commercial Science conferred by authority of State H 5' . . . . . 55 of Ohio upon graduates of our Business Administration Course. SQ . . . . . . bi 5 Normal Commercial Training Leads to Life Certificate gg ig K M Graduates of the Spencerian Normal Commercial Training Department are granted life certificates in 33 states of the Union upon completion of two years S52 E successful teaching. A four year certihcate is granted by the State of Ohio to hi all graduates immediately upon completion of our course. Qi . " hi Graduates have free use of Employment Bureau for Life! More than 200 if Q calls monthly. 22 S N IT IS BETTER TO ATTEND THE SPENCERIAN THAN TO WISH YOU HAD! Ei , Full information upon request. 5 K M Q THE SPENCERIAN COMMERCIAL SCHOOL Q Euclid Ave. and 18th St., Cleveland Q M 55 H M 3 WAN TED-Some good, strong chemistry stools, enough to last the termf- 3 gg MARION GLUECK. Q H 5 as as n 3 "Un sz in P3154 E5 as Zoe E54 om was wa Qs: Ha Ea: 2155 ae dar PM Qs: Ha: o gg as Q22 get was 55 at rw: :ws was at as 5 E Q 286 is M M bi N if 'Q S4 by 562 VS if M 54 M N 58 I N 2 25 W M Q M M Q5 55 3 55 58 M QQ M H Qi 54 S22 E M 5 QE E55 Q 25 3 , Q H H E Q2 sl: Q E A Q as be E ' Ei T 'f Q H 'fi ai Q 'N 525 dx ig F-H S di If 55 9 bi 0 bf X X me H Q me . ,, K gb Q di in 34 15 X! bi 52 54 E' bi ES 8' , ' W Q: se il gf! 54 dl 5. aa :E W 55212125 553351 - , : , , ,, 59 f " 'Q W 7 , . fll. 1 VL ag gy A V 5ff , ,,.,,-f1f ., L g I V, g,V - J 55 -. x b 1'f" f .M A:,', W up --f v--1'-srr ' ' ' HM-1 agua. T N il 1-JA 1 Q ' v Cu, I 1 1 T A as E E EE R E E TETT A' X Y n SQ QQ PAED ER FOR TAGEand H CH oo LS 0 CI E T Y 333553385 DANC . bi 2 UNDER THE DIRECTION OF 3 MR. AND MRS. F. N. SPAEDER H 2 1762 East 65th street c1eve1and, Ohio 3 55523 X 552 2 54 H bi 54 C23 UE Si B! 512 N H 52 E 95 DQ 254 2 bi H 54 54 N M M N 54 54 H 54 55 E E 54 Qi M 54 H 512 55 M 95 54 P95 QE 55 H +o H rs :P U2 rn E rs 2 pa P-4 o Z +a M ra D2 Z Z G' bf r' fa o o ci so bv 1: 4 m w Ii I'-i U2 ra as U2 287 H SE M its se: :Q 53 be :Q aa :Q ee as as ce as ra :A Di az: az: sf: :Q :Q S2 ae be Q4 as ar: :fe ii :- ii :Q eq M ae za ee M as as :Q 54 as :ze E we E A SJIXASSSOF HIGH SCHOOL GRAD- TE IN THE LANE SCHOOL 55 V, E .Ask the Boys They Know e E Margaret Sherwood ,Q M Matilda Dowling M M E. K a , " Q pgfigyqoatesn pp They get into allthe good Ethel Greene , Dorothy Greene stores in town and can C. lN1. R'rl, r' Q Glenn Hiuftr tell you where the best 2 Edward Pfeiffer 1 . b . 54 Arthur Genholts P 309 ls to uy 3-nythmg l L l' W 'Uh . . 3 561353335 UD t you need. This is the ag Katherine L. Snroots - 24 ig? Frances McGinnis suggestion of one store e sf, . l E gTa5?31faggggY Whose rules do not permit ' Louis Deinst - 'N E Daymond Lindus of program or souvenir E A. J. Stranahan . ' ' 'S M Blanche Wilson advel tlslng' ' Mildred Repp E Abbie Brown M. R. Bustard ---I his Ask the Boys They Know ,S 5? Jeanette Buckstein 55 P. J, McCaulay 1: 54 orare A. Clark 55 Grace A. Taylor E E. L. Johnson E Helen Heidtman Ruth Kaeehle , 5:2 Ida Roberts if Q lllildred Lowe The B oy S f Mattie E. Starr L5 Grace Walker st0l'e HQ Thelma Corts gi Earl Richmond 52 Dorothy Langin M D. Vaughn 251 QQ Evelyn Creed The place Where the 5 3 F. J. Fish h - iq 2 J. Nameu fellows buy t ell' is 5 Margaret Schelentrager Q5 Albert Kopf IlObl3y togs 5 A Ura Winkler fe -1 -'O m E52 '13 W Q rn?-Egg warm? :U U1 gmgm Hem Sir'-1 aol Umm Q n- ,,,,g':z E529 Q "P'i'9...g 2592 P F120 OQJQ 1 m oo -warg I Sm-1 al' 902 Q :n 'Q rr 3 3 3 uno 'U F3 Q 0 ol' we PO EFS' ee 4 1,1 -.., CL 912: "0 fb U! 05 S.. Q-I 5,3 S O 5.5. E I' 32. 3. Q1 3. 31 Q N so ze 9? 'Yi 29' 9 3 1 P1 O4 ee e 3 o rn me Z' B 'A v-I 9 -'22 rg, g ... 'U Y -13 9 9' Q 56 :f:r' I5 5 Su, 'QUQ 5 q fe. 5' N fp "1 nz: P-Q 0 3' 5. 9+ -1 A 5 555753533593 HK 5532" 225522 Q L., Room 9. PLEASE MENTION "THE ANXUALH TO OUR ADVERTISERS 288 8314321333332SSEIXXEEXXXKXHXEKRHKEKXKHXXSSSSSEYSESXXXEXKKHKHKSQMEXHX THE SAMPSON HARDWARE CO. 52 54 KH233'KZz?25X3KK5553565523355555295333321K33292255E553553XKWHH545351213252XE12551555521KXHXHHNHSXHKSQBQHKHXHHHSXKHH HHH w 2 o 2 2 U U1 -1 2 0' an U1 -. 'S : xl E Q 91 .. Q S. Q we sf N E s m gh g Q Q 1 - 3 3 5-11: 3 C12 NI Q gf '11 5 ml H :' 99 I dawn so whoa :wma afwsao 4 U Nm 2 X1 5 x., 2 1: Q cf: 'ca sw 'G .. , Pj ru 5 tn U1 " Pl -gxl V3 -U N 'U Ft 9 C m 5299 '4213' Q 5' 3, SE 1'r'T-1 52- 3.'?4b-ggzjg 1- ' T S S'I'4'4 5222 3505 13 Sfriwg 1.50:-QS'-g:'1S,1 v - N -- --. fa ' va e -- Q-5 so .. 5 39 520i E5i?3':' 5350 595'-2: S4212 E E1 EHS 3 'R E 3 .4 5: lg fa: 5 Q, Ft 0-Q75 Q gr '1 1 g .-. 'C Q S' rn EP gc ,V , S 5:3 P' Z 3 " Z C W " 5 SUN F 2 Q D-P' Q' ""' 4 :UG " .YZUQ Rom S U5 U3 3 Eg 56' no E.. 4 5' S' 01 -1 1- U 21 Q W fu 'I' 35-,T l"- w .. fo - Q, -4 1: I ,, '11 ,:-,- - 0 fo S., Q -mg 0 0' Q : 'ND 2 3 VO :mf S-2822 2 s GSW 110 3' 5' Q 2 3 3 2 "' 9 'S 5 E FSMQ' 5 2 9' 'Zw 3, ,, . . 2 - 2. F 5 ii 3 E gwg S. F 'mm 2365519 56' as v-1 g'5.U'-z W U4 E E Q 'H S2 "'1""' 9. I ' m g cb Z' A 'I' 9,4 :r , Q -nm Y 'U .. '4 Q F1 -5 gh' - :- -. U Q 'F' I 0 N28 5' Q.: C' Q : -1 di " 0 C FC S ah O31 - 0 '1 Q cv 2 Th Q rn ,Q Sww P13 Z!"1:',.- S-.-:SEB N N i .. Q- :va Q 4 I - can fo E12 '-3 'rm-2 2.05 N- '4 0 Q fl: 4 QU 2 .-Q. Q' Fo: Ffmw 353 3, , zs.ENl mcg Q 2-0.552 nm, 5 CU ' 5 mTom 9.33 2525 5733? E35 5 S fn -+ g z 3 lic '51 D- Fm FMS? 52 Q, -. -s Q ' VJ I -' mm of o 230 Q 5 m P he N., 1 9. sw as 5-U -1 - s fp B 5 3 2 3- G g :r fag g. 5 Z U1 - '11 0 0 fs rr-0 N- GQ ' 3 . 5 5 5 25' Z ' Q: fp Q5 S O gg 14 ,, Q5 I: lo -1 O : fx 9 2 ' P S Z 3 E MQSMMHTJKKKXHKHQQHHHKKKKKKK ' 51 A KKXKKK 35555515155 Aiii55M322'S5SXXKKX Xflblliiixiixfuifigbigii . ' 'Ei . KY - 1 hi K M rf: as be M wifi Fifi H 121: Qin 1-422 555 QE: E5 Hi Cs? Ps: Va: 3511 as 55 025 G95 vb! U23 411 P155 52 5:4 523 mr! zz 12 Si M ai M sc 289 5531521112183555114HK2132131425321213551535551XXXDJSSXEQSSXHZSKXZQSSZSDSI'5SbfiX2C5!5If5115Q1bi!2i!i2452:'iE 12 Y Le Uuesne Prmtmg Un. C' H- COPLAND 5: E. ssth S1 Hough Ave. High Grade Printing ARTISTIC IIAIIQCUTTING SAFETY RAZORS SHARPFNED 3922 wade Park Ave. GOOD AS NEW. 1' McMILLIN'S MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS AND MUSIC Ten Styles of UKULELES ' 54.00 to 512.50 1' UKULELE Methods 50c. 75c. 31.00 SE xr an nova nun 'SEED gf S! 1:5::I:4S:2::sismzxrzznc:+1:::::::::::::::::::: 2 i l" Z F i 0 Z U2 3 H C3 K" "' 0 '11 no O E :U -,, 5 5 2 I "" 2 In 4 P' 129. gh ... g ff E5 -I W rn 2 S 53 .,. S S S E 2 1 F1 '4 s Q 5 2, 3 '4 N E!-1 C . ww , I' I ., 2 Q 5: we I2 2 va W : -I: E na :E I SI : I-1-1 O T' 3, E U1 Q in T 2 rn 2 Q, :lj qq X 1 U O :I-' '-' rn U C: A W C 2 'U 0 -I '11 5 n g :P rg 5 su F " Nl 2 Q -I 4 Q 8 -4 Q3 ,U U I-5 cn 5' E Q 8 9' z r- g 3-1 Q Q- 2, ' C ,I 5 . nn U1 1 4 3 Cb ' Z rn 'P W IF QIQQQHSQKKMQQQSQSSMXMSQKMQSQQ 5:5-m:1:a2:::m: '14Kac:SimmsacLf::::Q:c:4:?::c:::1:::w::1:s: GEM TVAXTED-Some one to wash yellow chalk off my blackboard-G. F. 'Q SJH TH. E92533523YiKK51KNQi5532392542353523335433333KK542335133528535255?!S15ZX5:'lYI545K5G'X5KXEX?i PLEASE MENTION "THE ANNUAL" TO OUR ADVERTISERS 290 if 25156555555BIKSQKQQSSRSSYGKKKKSQKBQXSCXYIHHESDZQ3533355838533KEQXTZIKSQXSSSSXBZZXSSHXESQ E H E MAUD S. WORTON E 1649 East 66th Street H . I A! Q Confectionery, Notions, Ice Cream 54 Q I u REMEMBER QE The Schmehl Printing Co- We do not merely shine shoes, we clean , , and polish them. 8 chairs for gentlemen in ff is lt,S we do It basement, 3 chairs for ladies and children gg Q2 B d H. h on 2nd floor of if Penn I gfzu lg Ave' N. O. Stone 8: Co.'s Shoe Store Qi gs Mem 3658 312-318 Euclid Ave. 15 Q Under personal direction of E. J. Lucas SQ EE bargagis in Augorgobile giresigllgnibes, fc 1 s an reases, a erles, par ugs, 5 Linseecl Oil Soap, Chamois Skins, etc. QQ Come and get our prices. 43 H. F. TOEDTMANN, Eesti slsupefaor 1936 E, Sixth Nea, Eudid B.s.sHER1DAN gi 8400 Hough Ave. 92 Gas Fitting Gas Burners M 5. F 3 3 H bf WAYNE'S CASH MARKET "Service and Quality" Our Motto We Deliver Garfield 1022 sus Houcu AVE. as 11 vii 1: rg is A E lx, F E k , Rosedale 3644 M Princeton l534W "' L . K - - 00 Siem 5.1-1. MOSKOWITZ Ei if TT i i 6915 Lexington Ave. WATCHES AND FINE JEWELRY First-class Ladies' and Gents' Tailoring, bi , also cleaning, pressing and remodeling. Q 6912 Lexington Ave' We call and deliver all work. M 5 Q SPECIAL MATINEE EVERY DAY IN Room 17 A SHOW STARTS PROMPTLY AT 1:35 54 54 51 H K 59 You need sooo DRY coons Q 51 Q QE YOU CAN GET THEM FROM si . H bi WM. MEIL, 7000 Lexington Ave. K ii E 5 . . . . . . 55 E Broken out at East High-An erpzdemw of Ma-rmaigms. E .1 8 SBSSXKSKKXXHXKXKYZXX355351KXKKXXKKKKERKHHYJAKKEXHEKKKHKECHXHKSEKXH PLEASE MENTION "THE ANNUAL" TO OUR ADVERTISERS 52554555 ei se S as M M S? if 52 ez: bs E of W ni 3 25 bi as as as sq is E as w :Q be an E na E sf: as as as as ca new Q! cu O '-I CI: -u CI: O Z m CD 2535524 EE 333333233 SEEKERS MH SXKEHKKMKHXSEXZMHHHKX KEKKHXMSHKKHKH 'H rg H Chas. W. Horton Photographer ,vi 2- 33333333 EKKKKHZKM h 5 V. x Q N Q , Q K 54 N H K N SEEK S333 822 THE ARCADE Cleveland N K :QQ 5 FOR SALE CHEAP-All my knowledge of French-HAROLD GREEN. if as SEK333333333KKKSEHKE3333333KHHKKHMKKKHHKXHSKXSEEKKKKXHHKEKKH PLEASE MENTIONffTHE.ANNUAL"T0 OUR ADVERTISERS 292 5 si as as as 33 :fi as as M 14 :Q 34 33 si 5 Vi as E ii -64 53 '55 53 HSE! L11 4 DJ S UQ fb I'-T' C5 99 l 'U if mi .ET QE :E C G Z fb ESE 3 23 aj gf' . 55 C. HAUSER, Publisher sg H cx:Q2:xzzzzcusrzssaxxzszsszzazmzzramszams242125311353 ll is sl S2 if .. ,, zz if Vi fl we :c . V :fx , 1 tm 55 is . as ea me 1 as M as - as as - is Hi ' 5 . SN Qi ? ai ' 8 , az X I - S , . fi :Q as we be af: S.: S4 'I' " '!1l7F7'l 'ill AIA!!! ' 1 ' ' 'ITE K. :.::::zs::.:,:,:sz-.:s:.:::z:..iwi..,:::f::1.:5:c:::,:.:sss RIN1 ING of all klnds clone at reasonable pr1ces We are especlally equlpped for pr1nt 1ng of Books, Catalogues, College Annuals, Booklets, Programs and Of-Hee Forms 111 Our complete Bindery Department 1S always at cz your SCTVICC. QU Electrotypes, Nickel Types and Multigraph Plates fur- ,Q ff nishecl at low prices QU Our Book A - Department Carries an extensive :Q 1: 4 45 line of llnglish and German Books pf ' ax WA ff on Theology, etc. 1-ll This Annual -H NK il 55 . 2? is one of our many products. M K x K A Ei M. 14 :Q " xp 93 gg gf if Ii , . , , , , K , , , , , , , , , , , , . A , , 'S 3 9 fx.65655X25H55XXXECXKXKESXXXIsLZXZSXIQSICIIBCXXACXZIKHXKHifXKXbihikixxbihibilihiliiihilriiiN sq bi T6 fi 1903-1923 Woodland Avenue YF H 1 H 55 Cleveland fl Q3 Olno State, Central 4224 Bell, Prospect 266 VW 1 24 , E . WS S22XXXCZCXXKKEQXZCYSZCZ'IK355222611E1X.'XXZiCX!EfEgi1CifEC'21XXKX11XliKli55KXIiifiilililiixhiiifiliiilriiiii FOUND-A large quantify of stage friglit.--SENIORS. 2519521X51XKZQECSZIECEKKXXX51KKXif11541551X351M515151EQCESZTIEQKECEC572ECSiixgbiiiiiiixgEKQCZSKGIKK PLEASE MENTION "THE ANNUALH TO OUR ADVERTISERS 293 IC-C l J L il nga I ' I I I I I I I I I I ' r I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I uma -ID U CHANDLER SIX sizes Seven-Passenger Touring Car A Proven Mechanism I-IE vital reason why so many thousands of motor car buyers are choosing the Chandler is the established and known excellence of the Chandler chassis-the Chandler mechanism. In every essential way it is the same chassis on which for three years all Chandler bodies have been mounted. THERE IS NCT A SINGLE I-IINT OF EXPERIMENTATION. It is a known quantity, and, more than ever in the past, . automobile buyers this year recognize the security of dealing in known quantities. Good judgment will indicate the advisability of FINDING OUT FOR YGURSELE all these things, and then placing your order at once. Seven-Passenger Touring Car, S1295 Four-Passenger Roadster - 1295 BUILT IN cuavz-:LAND I Chandler Motor Car Company nga " lp Imam:-Iss! InnnussuannunlcununIulllnnuallsuuunauousnqn U DD 94 Eaalonlulnllll llluislnilnununuuuunnn uloslg a UQ!!! T ' u 4 CHANDLER Slx S 1 295 E Four-Passenger Roadster Q E "The Marvelous Motor" HE Chandler Motor, built in the Chandler factory ever E tsince this Leader of Light Sixes was first put on the : market, has won its laurels and fri!! hold! them. I . It has always been powerful--f powerful enough to do with ease -' E anything that you could ask any automobile to do. : It has always been speedy-speedy enough to go faster than ': g 999 out of every thousand car owners would ever Want or dare I I to drive. ' : It has always been flexible-slowing down to a snail's pace on - : high, and jumping away instantly at the touch of the throttle. : For three years it has had, and today has in even greater degree : : than ever before, af! of these qualities you rightly demand in a 1 - high-grade motor car. Seven-Passenger Touring Car, 31295 Four-Passenger Roadster, - 1295 BUILT IN CLEVELAND 5 Chandler Motor Car Company I E 3 in-, ,- Primal llQEEI..-- Qlnnnu usa: -nun uossulggg Q zfscmmvz S5 S5 Q5 :Q as as M 'ii so be SE M az S5 if' an :Q 5 ai af: :Q as efsmmgg as 55 54 55 5: OT 5 as d X '-1 D' Q C5 '1 CD 53- 0 CD H- O H- O Fa' '4 O i CD 24 C! K M CM R! N dl 1 1 'L 2 Sf! A ,, in the World ,L 5 ' y sc lo ofs:L gn ig f-1 ,, gin, X3 ' A 1, K.4'..V-.:5'. N? - 1 fliln. ,.., L W,,, ,:, ,.4, Speed, Power, Endurance and Comfort SEE THEM AT H X 55 0 M The Casino Cycle and Supply Co. 6810 suPER1oR AVE. L LARGEST MOTORCYCLE GARAGE IN OHIO :N 1 lb N. cr ES A I xr 3 fi: an, h Ni K54255551hiMXhiMZQQZMKXMiiMMMShiXbSbiMbffMXX24Xb'iMXMMMMMBSKIQZQZQKXZCE'iX5'CXL4!'!5'l5i2iD554'5'C, PLEASE MENTION HTHE ANNUAL" TO OUR ADVERTISERS 296 1 Cn - ' Q- K K ypg qpgng om ' 1 A mf rovuunuyqfvvqngggqv'xrmvk!xrl K mrlnxr tftrxnxntllil N' :ISKaqxaix:in:::K::1:::::xxAArimhH:431515-AA:icfgxgicilsixiiuhofhvlianhdabdbrbaivhiahak laX1N1h4ix1i1ul N11-at-Af: ' A i ' . fq bi :Q M , mf :B SE -' Ei ,A ' xp ,A A up .2 1.4 dl ll gg 55 x . :c -6 I KF F A SP :Q " xp nf A " ln xr A A , H vi M 5- 5: DQ ,A me ,Q A N' bi 4' 14 xr 4, G5 xg ' " 5,- .Q 53 C3 fb f- ss V , fn 1: X ax . A sf ax V ln 11 " U X Us v y .A 5 xr V' ax il vi Q4 fx I ll 5' fx ll If Y S! ,,, V nu 'Q bi S- :Q J X :B mp A 0 xl X: 12 ff ' fl If lx 'Q if! If v " 0 T5 -1 F! A 7, Af 1 ,, A up M :' S2 w gb " ' :S ' , lx 1 mf m :I 'C Vi ' X B X 24 1 , X A X lt's the Thing You Need with any Car. OURS is Open Day and Night for your Convenience andig Inspection -THE HOME OF Ei HALLADAY A D REGAL CARS OHIO HALLADAY COMPANY A 1844 EUCLID AVE. 3' - :I 2? WE USE NATIONAL SERVICE COUPONS GOOD ANYWHERE 2- is if n an lr SE gi 'WIiA'TED-Ii tzlrlle. I can not Zire 'll,'llLil0Ill snmcilmzg to put in my 3 QE ta1I:L7-.MISS WRIGHT, Room 12. Q -f :c 7 BCHDQBQEQDQDSKMMBQDCMDZ215451MMD1bi211501215421212424XMM5151552451MKbibflibibiiiiiiibibibibilibiliiilibiiilx PLEASE MENTION ' ' THE ANNUAL ' ' TO OUR ADVERTISERS 297 Si E4 BK N E1 5' hs 5 G13 RX 5 55 mi ax 55 is 5 6 55 93 wx 23 Q 54 ii N 52 5 as 'W 9: fl up Y: X 5 M 55 A , :fi il 95 if fl X2 Sf? l! 3 H: ii w , , M I5 KM it tl I. dwrhna Q33355533253HKHHKQQHKHSSHHHHHSEQKKXHSK 5524233113351 51321595555 H3553 gg :nr-4 f-+14 pa N Z Ig, Ch 0 ' 73 X M H as go Q51 S m A B 2 A , Q4 If G rw- Q L SEQ 5 9,2 E3 :QR4 Q F wi ua E 2 5 in UQ o H H' 1: : Q Ev, Q nag: Q'-rj gm 5303! EIOOEE f --'J' E "3 D 0 H- rn W -1 I "1 o A , K 0-' 4 CD E. cn UJ nw om -' Q :s 0 S25 2 Orb UQ sw -1 ""T'n 0 5 "1 ,.. f-'Q 1 Gm rn Q-I -- : na "1 Q9 'I Q w ,A gl, -D03 '. may mg 5' pU0O5 A-Tim cn M- 2 2- 1' Sw -1 Sze 2 ' a 1 ,q f - -:fn MSQSD 5-uggdr-1 'g,U:f.,.4E-"' O -1 CI 54 'Og Effbvfq y57""" 5+5'f-ob 3-U gl B Q2 E D- 30- I CL. r-1. E E 'ggi E 2- ,omg U B v '30 O UD P-"fr 3- 0 55 2 CD o f-v AJ v-h'- 'U ff Q' UJ ig N MS E25 . E3 2,53 sfim?5' 51132 s. fb E E ,Q aa. M4 ,D . Q -2 L9 sf 3 9 Lv F, fn an o -: ' G -1 :fl D' W 0 3 4 "1 F' G be I o 4 fr un r" wi T- ,,,,E.IxJQ.f:H- 9 Q 03.57 5 nv 2+-QE 2 55 F12 5,3 DD' U1 D D :s U :I C Q N pw Z N O Q-"' MUQ O n. "1 UQ D- 5 fp M Q E ?g?, W 'SUE FP 3 O CL- Q Q3 gi Q Q BQ E' 1 C14 O .-- Q Q K1 M pg :Q Q N me fn rv 0 Q.. HH rn- V Q -. swim Him OD- - Q sqscmwwg g. 4,1H WQCUQ - H- a Q MM w ww : Y Q? ii. U9 Q' D cn w "H: WU M OL-A-4 5 O H 9559 52111 Q-3 Q 411 uv m Qiaigwgifs-5 Q D' Wg? UQ ' m Q. fm 14 'U m E. 5? m'2.E"UfD H272 G' 53 Q Q w 99 hx- U-I .- SD'-4 5' W U1 V11 -Q v--mf B' ' v azillviiff H-ff WO : of' mv Eg Ubin. Qngc 5I:w Q. EE-l425,gE,c..l-f .... 53 D, by-U gg is- Sian gggg .?E2MUa,E05ssgiS 5 32.510 E 'rs E9 Own 2 -I " 'nv' FNQWUQ OQHH Q '4sw Z 9 ra 5.2 25-Q:-A :ga EEN -7033: Q 5. ramad '1 Q 0 23 gong gap nga, Saggssos - ,U Sgr' 3 54 'W ET E.-G ' O E wie- : n"71a12-S 25:5 ' Cv "' O gi 15'l'rj 'E-'D SHG 'u -1 U3 O , cv 2 Q U2 .... t-40 5 Am . -. H A oo cn 'U n. fam" -- 5 f-I K ,.,,-H 2,0 ,, - -u 9' SACDOWQ. X. sn 5 0 In pj A 0: R4 G " 5 N5 fb Emw Emi 2 Q- w CD O N W U rw V-A .. Y: C Q v-4 E1 5 N 0-QmE'Ugp1jOg g Q Pj Q Fil D 2. Q Qcogfgcn 992024 'D Pi 5 is PQ UQ,-p. E 2 CDmlDT"T'gFefqm El' U3 X- BSSIHKXKXK55EKKKK5552535'iS5'il4571H5iQQ5Tf'C5i'ii5SH5Z35i' A51 Sifixxliglififf E45if4K5i515'I51Tf'CXf151 "U I53552KEVTA'54K5fi51XFCi1f52451M!ii51K51D'i 5335533 221 PLEASE MENTION "THE ANNUAL" TO OUR ADVERTISERS ff! 'Asn lin iii! nu E 53 3 is M vw di ii hu 55 N . 9 sl fx 25 55 Dx 55 if N 1? of X 5? an 55 K ?: lil 25 fv 51 5 45 aj 1 4 :el Q Q3 is '23 V ,l S: F 4 fl fu W J. 5? 33 a w M H N M ' w 9 K 'S 92 55 wx 5156325242155 54354555154 K ?2ThE ld S'hS Mk e uc 1 - ony- lxt treet ar et open Dany 7 A. M. to 6 P. M. Saturday 7 A. M. to 10:30 P. M. ri E EDUCATIONAL FEATURES S? . HIS is the most Sanitary Market in Cleveland. All W the food sold is protected by Refrigerated Stands and Glass Guards, thus preventing the promiscuous hand- i I ling of F oodstuffs. We provide you an opportunity to select the food you buy from ll8 different stands. H E151 3353355335.125555KWIf522535151KKKKHZQDCHXKZQECEIFQZKXKX 41. f-r lg? O 5' 5 Q' CD 3 CE 'U A 4 Cp r-4 D7 fp 0 Q ,-1 r-h "1 A CD. rp-.iq O pc CD v 5 CD O Q C 3 Q' :fi 8 3 as E3 2.2 5 o FD s: W o 4 53 H f'f '-1 ro ff Q- ' 1-1 E' as 5 E 2 E s A m Cb 2 K4 2 H 'S4 3 Z LTU'-T 8 FD O O 4 Q, Q FD "1 C C5 CD ,., S: 'U :Tl sn 57' '-x - '-1 W Cn A1 E. D Q rn W 3 Q' fl' "' ,-, gr-,.. f-+1 gg Q-ru D' ' 2-Fu 8 5' 0 3 0 E Q-:f CL D :-94 5? '-' rn "' 5' m 'D F P4 no 5' Q.. 'U 5 E 'gf 'Ha E-'fb O F C, . S f. E 2.2 UQ A 5 O cn H. ,Q-:SD ,., rp 3 n CD E 4 gg 5' Q.- 5 A4 D7 Qi fp '1 "" 3 CD 0 O fe if as " U2 Us 5 'D C ff Q. 56 Qi Wg 5 U3 7:1 E. FD 913 . P-5 fp as DP if A A af O A A rf Z i4 -hge 2.93 , f-r 8 fn :S Um 4 FU O '-'aa 'IT' C2-+G O ru K4 '-1 ""' 5 E+ O A ae A 5: 3 rn 5 "1 Q- gl P? PY' Tm CD D O az it 5 9. Fe if593513515531135135953515135153515151HXKKYCSTJCXYZSCYQCHFC 5325555233552 55325133333 E LOST-One heart. Fincler please return' pieces to Room, 18.-M. D. Q 54 hi KKKEXKSKKHKHHKSKHKEEMQHHEEHEHKK5953335558553XKKMHSQKHHEHBEEGXKXQQEXEZQ PLEASE MENTION "THE ANNUAL" TO' OUR ADVERTISERS 299 L ,,,, ! 1 ! zzrcscrnzzsscsczmazz 5:-szzzmci :zaseszxvsrszaxrs:sz-:s:::m::::::::::r zzxscszxzz sz: :rs:mrsrs1:::scrcxscsss:av:asf:ax1:L.szxxx:sssszxsazfzxcszrznzxzxszsg ill V on cn O Q v-Q li 2 a' 2 g E :E 'li 9 3 ul :n 54 , v- U-'J 5: Q R 4' 2 Eg Q r-1 Q 8 O X M Z: N '71 ' I' ul aa 0 F' X 54 54 o 5 C-' '11 m vm QQ E D.. '1 : : -U W O D7 5: N "S- S 3' I 0 In U' 77 ME U F no 0 E ' O 3 2 if dx 4 no i Q, M I 5' " " U Z S Q bd 5: Q n 0 'Y' 2 tn ITI -n 8 U-'J X ac - ' '11 -U 0 O UD 1 Cn .. N .... if fn -1 Q K. 55 Q sz 2. 7: 5' m 0- E fn H is 'H-mx: nE"i ls fm, :S Q Q sa M 2. 0 Cn pu g 5 gg .... bf' if Q S zz M N N E, r-5 Q F f 3 is be 2 S :s w rn F1 17 W Q 2- 'Q 1' H an g 2 Q35 Q is f Z 3 .2 E H i Q2 VS Q -I N G 2 H' 5 5 F I' 5' aa nf m. D9 2: M M "" 3 "' 'C S Urn O9-' S -U 4 V 54 V S Z ',::: I :-'N " " 3 f' G Q-5 3 W C - .-1 -g Q 3 0 0 n m "U Zz! 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M xr 95 QS PLEASE MENTION "THE ANNUAL" TO OUR ADVERTISERS 300 8.932355553553255252955525235154531555325155KSEYQSSBSEQXSQKSQKKYQEQYSXKSVQESXQBQQQEZSKHBREQXKQQEQBQQQKBSBSQQ za M si 55225254 Out of Town People CSQKHSQEIBQKXKXSSEG i SQBRKBSEQDTQQSQSRSSQZSRK Ask any Clevelander about ga AND 93 5:1 55 bi S552 5455 -l I m ITI r' -4 Q C Z THE HUMPHREY co. F112 Qmgler ibrntbers Qin. 5 Wholesale and Manufacturing Jewelers Diamond Importers 613 Euclid Avenue -:- -:- Garfield Bldg. 552 53 gg Foreign Offices Telephone: AUDREY HOUSE, Bell. Main 226 H EIY Place. London, E. C. Cuyahoga, Cent. 4849 K E 12 Tulpstraat, Amsterdam, Holland l ' X DQ 55 fy 1 I H V - N LOS! -SFRAYED -SIOLEN-Ono ffalfg last seen nzalrlmng on a flask ln Room 20. yi H H 54 BQ gg .lansky 8: Tramba Slfetchmg Outms Q MEN's HIGH GRADE Oll and Water C0l0rs bi CUSTOM TAILORS Q E POPULAR PRICES 0 S E 1863 E. 55th Cor. Hough - - Cleveland 1936 E- 6th Nea, Euclid E ROSEDALE 2435J ' va H 525 MOORADIAN 85 MUNDRA HIGH GRADE SHOES AT LOWEST PRICES bi gg sHoEs MADE TO ORDER QE 21 REPAIRING PROMPTLY DONE SHOE SHINE PARLOR M 22 1584 E. sem street 52 Q VVANTED-Some shoes to it my feel. W ill pay anything reasonable. E " -R ROSEIVATER ' as ' - as: IEEEEEKMEQQK5555555553595555HHKEREQHBXSHEKEHEKEZEMEHHXHEQHQXEGXHEHEHSQXHHXEEE PLEASE MENTION "THE ANNUAL" TO OUR ADVERTISERS 301 SQ if vid ti 5' vi Vi M Ei A 51 N V 15 'i be K by Di 23 as 52 3 is fi sh M M 57. M 54 ' us Y if N 'Y 4 Q: I H i M l! I I 5 H X M s 56 Qs ii ii '55 N SSH hi 5 ll M N f f 7 e ez gf- oy e 5 l f at Euelid Ahuenue and East Sixyfffjqlz, you flenowf 541' 2 E QW SQ 9: Nw R41 R3 CUFF Sm S. U2 2 3 3 fb 'S 5453 5325 X 32 55 55 bi K X French Style Lzmebeon fl Tba! Vacalion Candy ya 54 K 55 hi 55 li East Hlgh School Kmt Goods---Blue and Gold Q Carried in stock and also made to order " Basketball Caps, Gym Shirts, Jerseys, Stockings, Heavy Sweaters in gg sq any Style, Skating Caps, Bathing Suits, as well as Silk sq Fibre Sweaters for the Girls ig 3242414 X5 ER ax tn ii K xl ll ml 3 5155251 SX V You'U surely be comfortable, if you'U merely Get Inside a "Favorite Sweater " 54 No! merely any Knit Goodsy but always get "Fa1,orite" Goods ' X ' .fb 0 2' 2: " ' ' ' 1388 W. 61,1-Sl. vi Q avorlte mttl g Mzlls Cleveland Oo Q ' Zilahor 0Pua11tg alrv Glrvama . ls Are now generally recognlzed as the SUPERIOR Ice Creams of Cleveland E Tabor Quality Ice Creams have Won their Way and will hold public ap- 95 5' proval solely by reason of Excellence. :Q :E 1112 Glahnr Aire Qlrnam nmpang Yi Payne Ave. and East 35th St. 55 H as Telephones Rosedale 3140 Central 6713 bfi F015 SALE-My for-wp .owes-IIJLDA KLEIN. F M 55555455555855526351356315111535552115124XXMXMXM55MMX515151551bi523555351572KM51h15454bi!5M5iE15?CK8Z5?25f PLEASE MENTION HTHE ANNUAL" TO OUR ADVERTISERS 302 ESXSKK2115335532:H51KKKH311552725133353153535KXKXESKTSQTGKXSKKHKHKKKXKXHKHHE 55 5 The Equity Savings and Loan Company 5 E7 5701 Euclid Avenue, Cleveland Q 55: E4 54 H hi X bi ig AN Loans its funds on real estate security only-First Mortgages. 5 'Tu-I-In Resources over 33,000,000.00. , . . x , E2 ,Q N Absolute security for deposits. Q gg TSAVINGS sa paid on deposits remaining six months or longer. NW paid on deposits remaining two months or longer. is if HENRY W. s. WooD, F. W. RoB1NsoN, Sq President. Secrftarv. M -I X M 54 P i You KNovv 54 V SQ :E bi M sf M 3 M 54 DQ B E F I El I . D ' 54 bi 54 55 ' we 5' ' - li gi yn u u 'r-- I I u 1.-1 as , 1 i i i i i 2 54 l 1 . l ii ES Grdduaflng Vapor l sf' A i -I H f' J f l l 5 Eg ea mg ys em 3 E5 Z: :H EQ By rendering the kinrl of heating service that people have always wanted and have :S never before been able to obtain the Nlouat Graduatin Va or Heatiu System is being 1 , 7 S P Q . is , Q QQ rapidly adopted by those who want the very best system that money can buy. SQ ii The Mouat System uses vapor as the heat-carrying agent. As much or as little heat its as desired may be obtained by turning the Mouat fractional Valve which permits any Sq percentage of the radiator to be heated. The heat responds immediately and the Mouat 55 Regulator automatically conforms to the varying requirements, operating flampers when coal is being used or governing the amount of gas' entering the boiler when this fuel is 55 5' used. DQ QE Owners proclaim this system to be the "Finest in the world." dl I- X . 1246 W. 4th St. THE MOUAT-SQUIRES CO. Cleveland, Ohio fu A n A MM MlDA4EAL771FULl?EA7' 'wifi 5 1 ' ' I W en you Wdnf 1' 5 5, 4: I Where you Want If it if InJusf the-Ri fAmounf a' ---A::------:::-:::::::: 'H ' mn: , 1 it Li MADISON SQ' SHOE REPAIR i Stereoptlcon Slides 0 QQ 293 Shoes Made to Order and z Educational, Entertaining E 552 ii - 1 ' ', bf: Repalred Q Order VS ork a Specialty K bg k d : Slides for sale or rent QQ lf' 0 i Wor guarantee Q Ohio Transparency Co. gi 1989 East 79th St., near Euclid Ave. 0 409 SuperiorBIdz- Be1lPl-one A E ,v p--:::-:::::::::::,::-::: f A M M ii Lost, strayed or stolen-one 'wee little voice-MAYNARD LEE. H F H 55351555111515151K92DKKKECEQXKESSCHSCKKETZRXEKK2KK54KiZK5151a'9C5KK5K?I5E'I5?If451345i255'ZK51H5S5iX5'l?i5S PLEASE MENTION "THE ANNUAL" TO OUR ADVERTISERS 303 i K 55 ' E: Q A II O 13 Q hx F! 0 zz ' Q 'x Q bi 2 K lf di 0 If 0 Vi ll 2 sz V Q A 3 5 g as Vi X in " SE 12 K3 4? H 'X SQ bi 93 N N K if: S: gc :S ll N FF S 0 fl 13 li X M ,.. 13 it 0000 000000 00 000 O 0 ll ll L00 K., 'J is You'll get exactly what you want and when you want it, at- The C. A. Dietiich Co. V N 1 000.0 00 00 XQKEQKYSDQXK Garf. 2613 REMEMBER TOWN 'S For Men's and Boys' Furnishings Dry Cleaning, Pressing and A Repamng Haberdashers and Hatters QKXKXKDIKLZDQHEC See our new arrivals in exclusive fashions and woolens, and leave your measure today. NOW .V Prices Always Low Work and Service the Best J. E. TOWN, 8523 Hough near Crawford 10521 Ellclid AVC- open 8 p'm' V00 0 0 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 O ll 0 u 0 lb ll Chester J. Koch, Manager it X2 552252193 The Scribner 8x Loehr Company 332949253 Manufacturing Jewelers AEQEIHKW HIGH SCHOOL, COLLEGE AND FRATERNITY GOODS A SPECIALTY QSDZHNSESZSZQKXXK' 2047 East Ninth Street Cleveland 532355245154 'BREEZE Paint is more than paint. It stands for beauty and long life to property, it indicates progressivcness and prosperity, it makes for good neigh- borhoods and good neighbors. xxxxzxxssfixrzxxmb al 'E Q., E ' 4 Cleveland Window Glass Sc Door Co. glass doors paints South of Square 209 Champlain Ave S W 313 224223 K M WANTED-More home w0rl.r for Jlr. Findlegfs classes. All offers received. M5592YCKYJCKKKKSSECXXKXICQXCKXSIYC5151XXKX5CX5CKX5!S'iX51H591ECXXSECXSCXXXXXKXECE PLEASE MENTION "THE ANNUAL" TO OUR ADVERTISERS 304 55 5. n 5. .5 ,- -z Ss 1: ll 1: 3 ah 6 ax K 11 q f dx Q1 SB hx gp i gf u' s . 2: Uh S? 6 12 :x 6 dl as . il 's 2: dl :Q :: If I I 'ai tri iii dl I x. A I .' fx 6 fl ax V I X J J .3 H! If 3 ii I 53 it 5: S 9 :E l . V bv ,. Si QW K M 13 Uk X .. ti H Zi :- ii ' x if 5555553233542SiKEKHKHKXHWAKKEZKZCEQEBCEQIiiSi25H54iiYiI-C265515SiiK'SK535iKK!i11XK5SK5532555 X 51 'i Q Remodeling Cleaning AQ , x X Contract Pressing C0mPl'me"'ta"Y RAWLINGS, AGNEW .sz LANG 'S B. KRIEGER MEN'S TAILOR LADIES' TAILOR if M QUHMY and sefvice LOS T - A poclfm5bn0l.: by a 7820 Hough 'Avenue fj07HilP'lHdlI lined with black Zeartlmsr. Rosedale 3742.1 Princeton 2632R The American Flag as a Gift gg M 54 - 13 ask about lt of R S4 . X if if The Hough Bank and Trust Co. N 51 bi 5' Crawford Rd. and Hough Ave. 92 K X DS se Qi DANCING S: :E Yi bi bf 'i Mr. GEORGE W. GLICK A Dancing Master Vi Woodward Masonic Temple E2 X 55 Y KP SOUTHWICKS CONFECTIONERY i dl s1o4 Houcl-1 AVE. VVe make our own Candies fresh every day. Telephone your order for 'gf Candies and Tabor Ice Creams. 5' V as EAST HIGH BOOK STORE VY I! J. T. TOMLINSON a soN Candies, School Pins, Lunches, Pennants, Supplies Q 95 S55532255E'-3521532H3221555823S.'w!Ei5?'xK3T!E1X5?'tXEXX5593SESQXXXXBSQSKKSZKBISXXSSQSYQXEESXXH PLEASE MENTION "THE ANNUAL" TO OUR ADVERTISERS 305 as af: av: an as 54 Qi 54 sz af: ss :Q se E 5? as 55 are E 53 as 5? QQ bi as 5? E as Q 53 Q is :Q H 55 M fi as as as as 5 5155 553 XVI M QQ , ED UCA l O R H O E M - 5 55 E 5 55 ' For the whole Famlly 5 EELVZNQVZNQVQVINQVZNQVQ21'4N4N1b'Q'fE'5Nl1'1E'Zb'l FIN! NIS. ll. NA' fb'LS'!NZE'4E'fl'Q'4Z'i'AVb'A VXVX VHA 'AVA' ' XVX VW' XVX' 'X' NIINVNVXI gum tfwwwlx fwwl tfwwlvlwv. M. W X .W , lol rf. rf.Worx,lon,.f,.olV.-tflwtflxfl-fNam1.121757.17.17l17l17.2757.tm7.17.17m17.17li7lUm7lt Why do the pupils of EAST HIGH wearg EDUCATOR SHOES? The answer 1S easy. EDUCATOR SHOES are made in all the d1flerent leathers, are nifty in ap- pearance and standard of quality, al - E made w1th room for live toes H5524 53' :sz 533 D O- F f'f rn F? LT' FD O 23" 1 Q: cn F-91 O O f'f aaa: 51 ' X grow as It should. Also made for the grown- u p s. S3 ' as One palr of ED UCATORS sold to every 45 per capita in Cleveland in 1915. Q ASK YOUR DEALER 54 D5 55 X K CLEVELAND ng 81 COMPANY WHOLESALE DISTRIBUTERS, Sli U' 1390-2 west 6th sf., 3 QUESTION-Wlhy cZ01L't the teaclters wear Elclucator' shoes? Q E7-554 XWKDSQQZCEQIRHHHESXXHKQQERKHSQKQQKYQKQQZQSEIZQKMHXEQGKESEQEH5Qii!4SC115CM5?!24SCiC515?Q'5,45555KEg PLEASE MENTION "THE ANNUALH TO OUR ADVERTISERS 306 EKSQSQKHHEQXSEEKGEEKSHHEXSXKESEEKS2438333338323LQKXXSHSXSXHSQXKKXSSEQEQ 55 55 E fi 2 The Whlsler Shorthand School E Why not study to be a private secretary? It leadshto managerial and 54 executive positions 55 54 ' 35 is a as Q 0 D' E CD -1 UD D' 0 -1 H' B' I5 Q- UI S- O El. fa ZR ES gg offers the most thorough course in this line is W UQ 'S Typewriting is a Specialty The difference between the ordinary and the expert operator is not a Q difference in natural ability, it is a difference in training M We make a specialty of typewriting QQ 51 55 Rosedale 3325 8017-19 Wade Park Avenue 54 51' Madison Square Confectionery QQ 7716 Hough Avenue DQ V! . . 55 We aim to please the grownups as well as the children. Try our Sodas and Sundaes, they are simply delicious. Yi . . . . . . 'Q QQ Other lines included are Candies, Magazines, Stationery and Brick Ice yi Cream. VVe take orders. We deliver. 55 575 N 'P' Yi Rosedale 3849 Borx-1 PHONES Princeton 1695 1. H if 5252! SS BRONSTEIN as we Hlgh Class Tailor E Suits to order 8106 Hough Ave. X533 S3 THE QUINLAN SCHOOL ii FoR SOCIETY AND STAGE DANCING 5525 X gi Under the personal direction of S Miss Kathryn M. Quinlan 2 Both the old and the new Ball Room Dances taught by the latest and F52 most improved methods. EE' Main Studio : 7805 Wade Park Ave. at E. 79th St. Branch Studios: 13568 Euclid Ave. and 15905 Detroit Ave. corner of Orchard Grove Q Telephone, Rosedale 515.1 Q S4 SITUATION TVANTED, MALE'-Good. debating experievzce-JULIUS gi Q REISMAN. Q H DS KESSEZHSSECSSKEKSKESKEEQXKBKECXESSSKXKBKZHEQKEUSXMEQMHQQSQSSKKHKEEKKEHEEREMKEBZZ PLEASE MENTION "THE ANNUAL" TO OUR ADVERTISERS 307 tl . 054223S5655bi35255195X55225531135555?i!Si5E'i5SXi!5S3iQ3X324iiL52bi3K25352231433531235431121143143255213 A 51 as Q: sz S Q: 55 Lx K b di .vs sz ii 5 if if f: ? :E ,, il -A ia s. I X , R 1? x :X 55 2: 12 ll ,. zz if ai K rc KP SE 25 -: 22 . US 9 :E 53 :. 3 F U FP SF 15 :: li .. d X SP fx 5. :S 13 sz nf N K me :4 x s: :. 55 s. vs zz Q 2: gs W x NS WADE PARK ELECTRIC SHOE REPAIRING 4' MICOK Xgic ucilgnc x Xl I 5- E314 1 Q s H X lm J K 2 'ff V L lg' +9 EfEE! C X fxfif my pm , , ' 4' ' SCS' ,-- ml KG ni k E A ,lilg 1 ISC rf f r-gh, mf .... ri air? f 0 KN D . Lg' ., Q44 p H - work Right, Price Right E, win- 1 Rubber Sole 51.00 and up X X ' Q We Repair Shoes by the Goodyear Welt System N. DOTTORE I 8807 Wade Park Ave. Eyes Tested and Glasses properly fitted Artists' Materials N. M. Sketching Outfits at Optometrist Addison Rd.corner Wade Park Ave. East Sixth Both Phones Open Evenings Near V. Victrolas lctor A'k' ' Records I In S is the place for JI? you 1016 EUCLID AVE. FOR SALE-One box of that diaboliral folorvd chalk-C. JI. KNIGHT. TVANTED-Some 11011-breakablc dishes for use in rhet0ricals-MAR- ION ECK. FOI? SALE-A library table by a- gmztleman zritlz a marble top. WANTED-A private elevator to conduct us to the ofiice.-LATE- COMERS. gp ax if an qu ax 1 1 J ax up ai Q! rx 1.1 :l A Q, 3 12 :N J X 1 x x -x V K IX V C A l 1 1' JS lr 12 Vu bp x 5 if gp ax 5 E2 lf nh if ax X, as J by K -: z. QS i , zz as as 11 as as x as sz Yi as 53 as x rt: za ss as ss sc fi at ii 5. za as as E Dx bi ea ss QQ zz as 552.3325KKXXX55535555355535533MHEESXXXKXKEXXXXXKE5i55SEE'55iS!X5SXXX35iXXXKEZbi PLEASE MENTION HTHE ANNUAL" TO OUR ADVERTISERS 308 as X v an '4 gn at n 5- fn on f h 11 G VY I x I Qi W cr di 54 Q M 3 as 54 'JC TA' bi D ga :S fb IJ .Zi Ei ? i ss as 1 n 1 K 4 M ,Q C24 il K: w QA A 'A x 1 5533513TJ:553245255952151521545355C41355Z453ViTK:ri35215221XXXii5555X325If55if31iH!1'iSI525XX3K55HZCiHgfg ORREOT ATTIRE FOR GROVVING GIRLS AND MISSES, 52 S2 AN IMPORTANT FEATURE OF THE MOREHOUSE GAR- QQ MENT SERVICE-EXCLUSIVE STYLES. .. 52 The Moreho se Compa 5 We sell everything in the line of Yocum's Sweet Shoppe G also Developing, Printing - Supplies Confectionery, Cigars, Tobaccos, THE DODD CO, Stationery, School Supplies, 1926-1936 E. Gill Neal' Euclid fi lce Cream, etc. X The Gift and Frame Shoppe 22 1578 E. 66th Street Hough Ave. at Eighty-Eighth 24 The Perfect Gift, a picture per- Ei gi Pfincefon l495W Rosedale 3362 fectly framed. Quality stationery, 55 SI Pictures and seasorfs greetings. Q 3 Established 1853 Both Telephones :-: K if 25 M Th B D h ' S C C . re el' S OHS 0. as Z2 S. Truman Building, 1028-1030 Euclid Ave. N Stelnway Planos sk Planola. Players Aeollan Vocallons if Columhla Grafanolas 52 EE 55 Sri 12 5x 25 TVANTED-Some work to do Nj--MISS BENNETT. Q dx xp 9351915132451ZTECKXESQMXLQZQQZEZKMKESKSCEQYQZMSC542551KKK51K224SSAXbiX532455545151NDPSECESKKXEQST' PLEASE MENTION "THE ANNUAL" TO OUR ADVERTISERS 9 H I3 F35359i5Z!1'55?55?iK2!i4ZZ!5Q'511iH5iYx5i?'x.'S '2823225555555122XiiK21555553552525H21HKS5525HXIZSXISEKZKSZEZSQHKKQQ gg ' S T E Manhattan, E. se w., and Bates E, E, E V A N S Q STREET SHIRTS Ice Cream, Fine Confections, M E Magazines, Cigars, Novelties, 5 Q G E 0 ' J ' B Y R I D E R Circulating Library S5 Q FUFHIHI Hfld Informal We-'if som HOUGH AVE. GAR. 541-w 8 Specialty p-::::::::::::::::::::::::1 if HEID cAPs, c. an K. HATS MAX KLEIN CO, yi COLLARS: Arrow, Red-Man, Lion For Clothes of Style Q GLOVES: Fownes, Northrup, Faultless and Quality Cheney Silk Cravats 5522 EUCLID AVE. 265 OW' Evenings 10522 EUCLID ,xx:::,:::::::,x:::,,x4 cuv. PRINC. 1972-W W fx 55 Fl M M 5 OPEN ALL NIGHT P B H E A N ez e , , sc R! If gn in NUHD MUTUH UAH GUMPANY ES G A R A G E Merchant Tailors A v PE R! 1 x Supplies and Storage Auto Livery 10641 EUCLID AVE 1718 Crawford Road 5 yi CLEVELAND, o. H- VINCENT NORD, - - - Manage, hx BASEBALL, BASKET BALL, HOCKEY SUPPLIES, GYM SUITS, AND SHOES, SWEATER JACKETS AND IERSEYS WE CARRY A COMPLETE LINE OF AccEssoRlEs i FOR EVERY IN-DOOR AND OUT-DOOR SPORT M 51 N IS THE COLLISTER 86 SAYLE CO. 224 SUPERIOR AVE., N. W. AUTO BRANCH: 1837 EUCLID , x 54 5' E Nl UI col B' L' H E I L gi as S? Ohio's Largest DRY GOODS 3 Shoe Store 8134 WADE PARK AVE., 3 Q' COR. E. 82nd ST. E Q 312 - EUCLID - 318 Cuyahoga Princeton 1436 W. E 195 H ER E is FOUND-One brass alarm clock. Apply, Miss W1"igl1t, Room 12. E H E 355923552355KQ1Si55b?2H!i!?iXM5iKHKb!K!vi'HDSKXQZSCKCQSFEBZKYSEBSKSSYSECVSSSKSSKXXYEKXKSKKXHYQK PLEASE MENTION "THE ANNUAL" TO OUR ADVERTISERS 310 ,H 55 Q 9 0 55 SE Si K 55 55 ii 5: L X M if dj H M 'B M N K I I Ui 1 I H I M 1 F all M M K 1 it M H I H N if C fi U i 5 :fi I I N R! Si SLK M E X! 1 N E E I U' lb LX 1 M J SXEHHMK 355333 HALFTONES AND ZINC ETCHING PLATES EE ga IN 'rl-us BooK PRODUCED BY X V X W Q Q Xl ' 32355 f Q., Ji .. .,.W, A .... WJ. Logan L Z Compay as .. 0 -QS .. M' " 6 -59 iiwmammwzfq +V., lmWn,,4 2: 'iq 1 KM-Liyllur-"'E EE Xl , ..-. .:-..... . -.., I - ' x W f pf" Y f - V" Q I V T, A f Q 1 Mt, 3 54 D, D,,,H5Y7D D . , 55 SITLIATED df 1656 EAST .5'.5'T"' STK' Q CLEVELAND Q H , k,, , ,,,k D , D, , D K H 3383333H3XKEHXKXHXEKXXXKHSHKKHHXXNHKKKXXXXKKNKKEKEEHKKKHEHHH PLEASEfMENTION'4THE,ANNUAL"TO OUR ADVERTISERS SH , 5255551321SXH5154523XKKK54'HHH213XE213213'b'I51!iSQ!QC31C5i14?25SEXX5C5ibIEZ4H?iKXX5iE!5'l3K5S?S 'A U K 93 ASSOCIATES Q A. J. Russ, D. D. s. gg :fc J. D. BUNN, D. D. s. Q C. W. ASHMAN gg M M. OHICKALICH zz 541 Iii Si zz DR. THOS. W. BLANTON fc M 5 D E N T I S T 7703 WOODLAND AVENUE OFFICE HOURS: 8.30 to12:00 A. M., 1:00 to 5:30 P. M. 5 EVENINGS AND sUNDAYs BY APPOINTMENT EQ BELL E. 1255 J. CUY PRINCETON 2461 K CLEVELAND, O. :c :Q E4 A 0 HTA' 5455 XXLQEQKKEQKHNXXQEX E pu p U11 n D ::: -1 S13 U11 z fb 3 31 L11 2 2 Eli N. '11 at H U1 2 E U ,H Q E 5 P' O F A 0 2 -1 E D. Tn un UQSQDQEZZBCQZINSBRBGBKZQKKBQZ 530 H- 22 F5 55' !i5SXKS1b2iK55Vik42'Z -I I U1 P 37 U P 4 l CII O -I O 75 G C U XMEZMMXKDSXBIQK Compliments of DISTRIBUTORS OF STUDEBAKER AUTOMOBILES IP ax 27.2212552125 N O N O P1 C S: D- 5555821515253 N 'Q gg ROSEDALE 780 PRINCETON 205 D O D D ' S K 53 24 1936 EAST 6TH STREET N D4 Sai NEW ENGLISH SE S4 FOR FLOWERS gg,ggggg8?g17-W GaSa11d0Xvg2n OFFICE HOURS! 9-121-6 Quincy at East 67th Street M0N'THUR'5"T' EVE'6'8 ggi 92 DR. FRANCIS L. KENNEDY gg Q CLEVELAND D E N T Is T 6402 Superior Avz. Cor. East 55811 Strut 14 I 5:7 WANTED-Gute deutsche Antzcorfe-H00-m 3. E 1 I Xl IQ! uh N 59 H N 55 M1 Vi N li' H Ei fl lvl N H if 54 55 3. A T!! li N N H Di 23 is M5 UE IR E Ei Y! uw 51 VI M 21 Sf! M ?3 .fx i 3 M Q4 I2 3 . A H 'TJ 'C' U1 CP U1 D1 Z Pi I-I O Z ia E FJ LP Z Z E: P TI Pi O O C' W 5 U 4 D1 W P3 r-4 U2 tri bd TD 312 I x FA A 23555455355S213253331451ZSZQZGIQEZKEQQZQKXXISMX555511KKKYi5.124513ZCDQXDSKKXHXQQESZC2K21K211i.'5555i THE YOUNG MAN OF TODAY WANTS STYLISH, UP-TO-DATE K I 5 5 ...CLOTHES... EE OUR STYLES COME DIRECT FROM NEW YORK AND ARE MADE THERE IN OUR OWN TAILOR SHOPS. R 2: SPECIAL STYLES FOR GRADUATION zz NEVER MORE 515,00 NEVER LESS si if SUITS, OVERCOATS 2 FULL DRESS 7 gg REPUBLIC BUILDING B 643 EUCLID AVE. 5 sc l1 i-"l-' ,I CLEVELAND NEW YORK DETROIT 9 fi MR. QV. SMITH EYE GLASSES E -Q ormery with Q WEBB c. BALL co. 3 Announces the Opening of his Work Shop T I-I E D O D D C O' 5 . for 1112 Expert Optometrists gg Repairing of Watches 8: Clocks ' fi 8879 Hough c.11G.f.41a7J 1936 E 5th Nea' Euclid 54 33 if YE HELP! HELP I HELP I if Q E Office Sales Technical E When you are through school, tell us if? just what line you wish to follow and gi we will find the opportunity for you, gg and permit us to inform you that we gf are the only agency which charges "No - n is I fee ln advance. 117: 0 I 5 The Blulm-Ingalls Company. Established 1903 xr . . fi S2 New England Bulldlng WANTED-Some jokes the "Blue and Golclu has not alreaicfy primed. Eg -THE ANNUAL BOARD. S45324242332352rsxzzzzzsmcicznz113213335:xi:rcs:5:51:132:x:,:x:::?:::::::xi::::::15:::5::1Xaf:S::f::::?:r:51 PLEASE MENTION "THE ANNUAL" TO OUR ADVERTISERS 313 85555355832593222553BRXEHSEZQSQHXSSSZGKSSSHE K is Ui E M 54 M bi ss bi M M as M bi sa K2 ss :B 12 CKE Vi M bi 55 Qi C5 32 SHE XXX KKK HHH 555533 5522552555 333525 3822532233 2333SQEHYSHEQKKHKEQHHEQEKHKK3555538513553 H222 25 lr EIGHT CYLI DER HIS pioneer popular-priced Eight, after the most successful year in the Klng Company's history, is offered for 1916 in several new models. A 60 horse power 7- passenger Touring Car at 51350, and a 40-50 horse power 5-passenger Touring model for 31150, are the two leaders, while a novel 3-passenger Roadster and a luxurious Sedan complete the line. You should investigate the King as the new engine includes the very latest advances in motor car engineering and featu res. the coach work embodies many unusual The Seiclner Merritt Co. N 204113. Erclid fAve. lstri utors or King Motor Car Co., Detroit, Mich. .1 X .fi Awfyi S . Fon 1,5 lf? gig Q A QNVZN mgllllllwmqli S 7 Q 'lm M Fsff , 'i"' ki A ff an in 1 1 trio - e ' ' - ' J iT' 7 - l L M' rv , ,. .,.,, .,... A. Xi l 351 J X les? ll "i' A ':'i 1 el I' will I ,' -v, ""' comix l 3 1 it in +' N7 -W QNX!! - - ,.- ...-lL l.-,- KH51'SC21515135551352251E151F421E5235152234335433E553513543FI53253335Z3543SSS5iS35S35SXX!IC PLEASE MENTION "THE ANNUAL" TO OUR ADVERTISERS 314 5133555225354X25X25555?!K53?!5f25B5'CXS'iH!?iXZESXSECSZEEKXXXQQHESSM X M HEEKKKQSQZKEHEHHSQKKHHFSHQQHSZQQQHHXEKSEIETCSZKXQISXSKSESYJRSZIY-3553513 ggszxmasezzzzncxzzzsxzzsczaszscsiszczz-1 .fszzzczxxsmxzzzzzssm:zzzeczema:zszseexzssiszzmzczzxmm-mag as is 5 THE LURE OF BU INESS 2 3 E H 1 A 0 . 5 Many who are holdmg such pos1t1ons hereaboutsg H' X1 . as Q are graduates of thls school. E a se 5 , 55 7:2g3I as 5 E of BUSINESS 5 55 3 S? 3 NINTH - PROSPECT - HURON Q 55 55 Q ANISFIELD BUILDING E 5 a 3 Member of The Nafional Association of Accredited Commercial Schools. 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Suggestions in the East High School - Exodus Yearbook (Cleveland, OH) collection:

East High School - Exodus Yearbook (Cleveland, OH) online yearbook collection, 1913 Edition, Page 1


East High School - Exodus Yearbook (Cleveland, OH) online yearbook collection, 1914 Edition, Page 1


East High School - Exodus Yearbook (Cleveland, OH) online yearbook collection, 1915 Edition, Page 1


East High School - Exodus Yearbook (Cleveland, OH) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Page 1


East High School - Exodus Yearbook (Cleveland, OH) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Page 1


East High School - Exodus Yearbook (Cleveland, OH) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1


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