Findlay High School - Trojan Yearbook (Findlay, OH)
- Class of 1921
Page 1 of 164
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 164 of the 1921 volume:
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e Bue and olel
May First, Nineteen Hundred Tfwentyfone
PUBLISHED AT FINDLAY OHIO, BY THE SENIOR CLASS
OF NINETEEN HUNDRED TWENTY-ONE ACTING
FOR FINDLAY HIGH SCHOOL
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' WIDEDIQATH QN 354
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OF rue FUTURE TO THA-rw
GREATER FHS ws-naw Hou5eo
QNAWONOEQFUL. NEVV Scuool.. B
Q.ueumL.DuNQ SHALL mam: FORMS, V
HSELF SUCH REC,ORO5lNT1-bc,
Il-INE our u-:Arco gowscaefwruous Q
workm uv THC QLAS5 Room
SHALL EXHIBIT some wwe f
SPOQTSMANSHQP IN THE FIELD
OF ATHLETIC ENDEAVOR, AND Hun
5HA4.n. Esmrvor AQQUT sucn-lwgum ff
Povverl mo cv-mum uw me RERLNX
V' OF 1. 'Ter-mvurle AND mu' A5w1sy.i
M Have Neve Q Bepofze Qaervq
1 wvowrv TO THE Q-non sw 004.5
' OF Tl-H5 oo. HNY OTHEQ srpreixgg
we oEo4QATe 'rr-ns, THE 19g1 Z-2
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1 ENOEAVOREO :rv THE
FOLLOWING PAGES TO
J owe exprlessnow T0
A me usouwou-ass ew-
THUSIASNN vvmcu-1 HAS
QARKUED us THRouc.H
THE Jov FU L. Acnvvrut
OF THE SCHOOL YEAR
or msao AND wax.
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First Row- 'Mn Shull. Mis: jznualm, Mr. Rulmcrls.
Second Row-Min Uzxtlrick. Mr. Matteson, Miss Gillu-rt.
Third Rowfhlin l'--nth, Mies Mumrc, Miss Kuvuzli,
Fourth Row- Miss Craxly, Mr. Green, Miss Gcrluugln
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First RowfMr. Fintml, Huw Nlllx, Mr. Bm-M, Mis Huzml-lcy.
Second Row- Miw Iinlwr, Mr. Lcc, M1-N Vullcr, Mr. Hzxvmilul'-l.
V ' i ' m' n NIR- Xrn-nhl,
Third Row--'fMix.N Kwh-r, M1-N inmx, Mr, I---xx .1 . . x .
Fourth Row' Misa l11H, Mr. XYaltcr5, Mxw llwlm-Il, Mr. llulxum
THE BLUE AND GOLD
Associate Editor .......
Assistant Editor .s...,,.
Athletic Editors ....,
Joke Editors ......Y,
Snapshot Editors .,....
Se-nior Reporter .......,,
Junior Reporter ..,.,.,....
VVashington Reporter ...,v...
Lincoln Reporters .,......
Senior Index ..........,
Class Prophecy ..,......
Art Editor ...,..........
Staff Artists ...,....
Business Managers .....
Faculty Manager ...,Y,,.
Faculty Critics ...r...
............Ja1nes A. Bope
1 Basil Robinson
W Q., fr- V z.
'fg ,YL NN I -V '-
I N ', 53 z' -f . -Y.-r L- T!-,Y
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THE BLUE AND GOLD
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Top Row-Left to Right
"Hail to the chief who in triumph a:.lvunces."
Q13 Winner W. S. S. 4-Minute-Speaker Diploma,
B. 8: G. Staff, Q13 Q33 Rhetoricals, Q13 Q23 Q33 Q43
Orchestra, Q23 Q33 Q43 Interscholastic Debate, Q23
justamere, Q33 H. S. Representative to Chamber cf
Commerce, Inter-Class Debate, Rhetorical Com-
mittee, Entertainment Committee, Reception Cum-
mittee, Vice Pres. Justameres, Q43 Class Presia
dent, Hi-Y Club.
"She was, hut xv-iuhl fail to tell thi-e what.
Think what a womztn sh-iulfl lie. she was that."
Q13 Philophronean Society, Rhetoricals, Q33 Invita-
tion Committee, Q43 Glee Club, Class Treasurer,
B. 8: G. Staff, Iolanthe.
"ln argument they owuecl his skill,
For e'en though vanquished he coulrl argue still."
Q13 Lima H. S., Q23 "Bulbul," Q33 Rhetoricals,
"Touchdown," B. 8: G. StaFf, School Military Co.,
Entertainment Committee, Q33 Q43 Inter-Class De-
bate, justamere, Q43 Vice Pres. Class, President
. justameres, Hi-Y Club, Glee Club, Little Sun-
beam Quartet, "Iolanthe," B. 8: G. Staff.
Bottom Row-l.eit to Right
"His talents are -Treat, his tlis osition easv,
AB iv '
generous :incl hlieral.
Q23 "Bulbul," School Military Co., Q23 Q33 Q43
Orchestra, Q33 "Mikado," B. 8: G. Staff, Rhetor-
icals, "Touchdown," Q33 Q43 Inter-Class Debate,
justamere, Q43 Good English Week Program,
Washington Program, Interscholastic Debate,
Class Sec'y., B. 8: G. Staff, "Iolanthe," "Pals
First," Little Sunbeam Quartet.
Justin Glathart-"The Professor"
He was Ll scholar,
Anil Il ripe good one.
Q13 Liberty Loan Entertainment. Rhetoricals, Q33
Sec'y Class, "Touchdown," Q43 Rhetorical Com-
mittee, B. 8: G. Staii, "Pals First," Hi-Y Club,
Good English Week Program, Honor Class.
James A. Bope-"Jim"
"The professor asks ri qttestiim, he rises up Straight
And is so full uf wisdom he iills us with disn1ay."
Q13 Winner Scholarship Prize, Q13 Q33 Class Presi-
dent, Q13 Q23 Q33 Q43 Class Basketball, Q23 Q33
Q43 Justamere Club, Q23 Q33 Interscholastic De-
bate, Q33 President Justameres, Rhetoricals, Inter-
Class Debate, B. 8: G. Staff, Q43 President Hi-Y
Club, Basketball, Rhetorical Committee, "Pals
First." Editor-in-Chief B. 84 G., Valedictorian.
' Page Nine
"The quiet man may have few friend-,
Hut they un- usually close ones."
ill C23 Q31 Crawfis College.
Doris Sharp-"The Vamp"
'ANex'er eay 'lJye."'
Ill Defiance College Academy, 423 Deshler H. S,
"My minvl lu me I1 liingcluni if
Such perfect joy therein I Rnd."
C13 Cleiorhetean Society. I3J "Touchdown," C45
Glee Club, "IoIanthe." Salutatorian.
'ZX luxe for xtuwly not her only pzisxionf'
ill Vice Pres. Cleiorhetean Society, C35 "Touch-
down," C43 Glee Club, "Iolamhe."
l cannot check my girlifh blush.
My color comes and goes:
l reflrlen even lu my ears,
And sumetimes to my mire.
HJ Justamere, S. C. C.
To hule her cares her only art,
Her pleasures. pleasure to impart.
C15 Q25 Dunkirk H. S.
"She wa- nearly killeul once liy a train
nf lhuughl entering her nunil."
ill Cleiorhetean Society-Rhetoricals, "Country Min
ister." C33 Mikado. Basketball, Q43 Justamere
S. C. C.. S. C. C. Play.
"ln-r nature mzule her what ihe ix,
Anil ni,-'er mziilc 'Nic zuiitllerf'
"l w--ul'1l rather lizivc puxlerily inquire why nu Qtzllue-
urn- erectwl tu me than why they were,"
123 School Military Co., C43 Football.
li you przu-eil her .ix rlmrming, Muni- :ukeil what
Hut the rlmrin uf hor prexviire Wilx felt wllcrz'
L15 Cleiorhetean Society. C41 S. C. C.
THE BLUE AND GOLD
"The hearty grasp, the honest gaze,
The vuice that means the thing it say-."
1l3 W. S S. Committee, 113 123 133 143 Class Bas-
ketball, 123 143 Basketball, 133 Decorating Com-
mittee, Football, "Touchdown," 143 Varsity Foot-
ball, Hi-Y Club, B. 8: G. Staff, "Pals First."
"God made her Small in order to tlo a more clioiut
hit of workmanship."
113 Vanlue H. S., 133 Mikado, Basketball, 143 just-
amere, Glee Club, Good English Week Program,
Inter-Class Debate, "Iolanthe."
Harold G. Eckhardt-"Ecky"
His life was gentle, and the elements Su mixcil in him
that Nature might stain! up anvl my l-- .ill thc
worIdf"Tliis is a man."
113 133 Rhetoricals, 133 Football Reserves, "Touch- N
down," Reception Committee, 143 Rhetorical Com-
mittee, Pres. Athletic Association, Varsity Foot-
ball, Hi-Y Club, B. 81 G. Stall, "Pals First."
"lYhen :t latlrlit-'s in the case,
You know :ill other things give place." ,,-
113 Class Play. 133 "Touchdown," 143 Glee Club, ik '-
"Ni: sinner, nur no saint, perhaps,
But well the very lvcst iii chaps,"
113 Rhetoricals, Class Play, 133 "Touchdown," Re-
ception Committee, Reserve Basketball, Decorating
Committee, 143 Entertainment Committee, B. 8: G.
Staff, Varsity Football, Capt. Varsity Basketball.
Hi-Y Club. "Pals First."
"Her very frown- :ire fairer fair V ,
Than smiles from other IllIll4lUIlS are." 5'
133 Reception Committee, 143 Sec'y Athletic Asso-
ciation, Rhetorical Committee, S. C. C., "Pals
"Some men were horn t-i lit- great.
Cthers merely-tn ent."
113 123 133 Vanlue H. S.
Ida Mae Rudolph ,
"I know what study is: it is to toil Q .I pl
Hard through the llullfa ui the s.iil un-lnight watch,"
123 Literary Club. 143 Glee Club. Q-
Cloyce Thomas-"Doc" ,
"1-Direct not himg his way himself will clin-use." '
113 Liberty Loan Entertainment, 123 133 Band, 123
133 143 Orchestra, 143 Class Basketball, Class Cheer
Leader, Glee Club, Iolanthe, Hi-Y Club.
"The devil hath naught in all his quiver's clifgiiige.
An arrow for the heart like a sweet voice."
113 Rhetorical Committee, 123 "Bulbul," 133 Basket-
ball, 143 Glee Club, "Iolanthe."
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THE BLUE AND GOLD
"An lflslllllllll true anll Irish clear through.
"A line fllothall player an-l hglsl-tetllall toll."
113 123 C33 HJ Varsity Football. UD Basketball
Mgr. Baseball, C25 Capt. Baseball, Basketball Re-
serves, Secretary Athletic Association, C35 Execu-
tive Committee, 131 C41 Capt. football, B. 8: G
Champion Salesman, 135 All N, W. Ohio quarter-
' back, 145 Capt. Class Basketball, First F. H. S
I . Four Striper in Football.
.gl ' t.
rf E ' at an
' ' i 1 Mildred Meeks- Do-Do
"A stunning hlonde is she,
. Your friend slle'll always lie."
tl! C25 f3J Forest H. S., HJ Social Committee
Ring and Pin Committee, Glee Club.
' I "Softly her fingers wanllered o'er
ss? ,t E The yielding planks of ivory floor."
' IU Philophronean Society. Pianist, C45 Orchestra.
Q' Glee Club, Iolanthe.
"Nothing could euhdne
' Her keen desire for kllowlellgef'
' X tll Cleiorhetean Society, K-H S. C. C., Honor Class.
,E , I Joe Mitchell-"Cooney"
1. K. l ".-Xppearanves to save, hls only care.
X 'I Su things seein right no llllillrl' what they are."
' up Class Play, up 425 my Class Basketball, tel
M V School Military Co.. 143 S. C. C.
' Helen Long-"Patty"
In ii thi S "Never sigh when you can sing,
F' Hut laugh with me at CYl'l'yllllllg.H
K ill Q23 Hughes H. S., Cincinnati.
"Uh wmnan! Thou wert fzlshionell to llegnile4
So have all ages said, all pliers sung."
, 113 Rhetoricals, 135 Mikado, Basketball, HJ S. C. C.
i Donna Carter
"Starch ye the wide wurhl ?YCfyWllL'l'C
Her like ye sllall nt-t limi."
CU Rhetoricals, 125 Bulbul, C35 Mikado, C43 S. C. C.
v. I just :ls hall as the rest of the class.
,x 4-al s. c. c.
"t':lpril'iulls, Cllllll alnl quiet,
. - . .-
Xct tnll of rncrrlnlvllt, ton.
Q15 Music Club. Sec'y Girls' W. S. S. Society, 141
S. C. C., B. 8: G. Stenographer.
THE BLUE 'XYD GOI D
"He is not tall: yet fi-r his years ht-'s tall,
His log is hilt so-so: :intl yt-t 'tis wt-ll,"
There is a pretty reilness in his lips.
C11 Rhetoricals, C35 Mikado, C43 Class Basketball,
Hi-Y Club, Ring and Pin Committee. Property
Man for Senior Play.
"XVith a pretty wit :mil :i refreshing, pt-rsmiality,
lVe like her well."
CU Liberty Ioan Program, C25 B. 8: G. Staff. C33
Rhetoriral Committee, Rhetoricals. Reception Com-
mittee, C43 Rhetorical Committee. B. 8: G. Staff,
Property Manager for Class Play.
"Her air is so modest, her aspect so meek,
So simple yet sweet are her charms."
C37 Basketball, C4J Glee Club.
Helen Sterling-"Petey Dink"
"XYhat care I when I can lie and rest,
Kill time and take life at its very heat."
C15 Class Play, C27 Conservation Day Program, C47
Glee Club, Orchestra.
"He was wiseg from the top of his heailfupf'
Cll Debate, C23 Bulbul, C31 Rhetoricals.
"By heaven! the girl is wnmlroiis fair.
Uf all I've seen heyond compare."
C13 Cleiorhetean Society, C25 "Bulbul," C33 Mikado,
C43 S. C. C. Secretary.
Mary Evelyn Hummell
"ShC's bonnie blooming straight an'd tall,
And long has hail my heart in thrall."
"She was the fairest of the lair.
The gentlest of the kind."
"A lane volley of wlririls, gentlemen,
And quickly shot off."
CIJ Marathon, Rhetoricals, Class Track Meet, C23
C37 C43 Interscholastic Debate, C33 Vice President
Class, 'Rhetorical Committee, Inter-Class Debate
Rhetoricals, justamere, C41 Inter-Class Debatel
"She talks and talks and talks: and then -he talk-
She is always talking, there's no dijiiilitffhiit i-slat?
I do not know."
CIJ Liberty Loan Entertainment. C35 Decorating
Committee, Entertainment Committee, C41 Glee
Club, Class Prophecy, Social Committee.
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THE BLUE AND GOLD
Y A ,-a..,X
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"Nut awerl to duty by superior sway."
131 Class Basketball, Q43 Varsity Football, Varsity
"As good he out nt' the world,
As out of the world of fashion."
Q11 Class Treasurer.
"A mann of lenrning. pruulent, just
A man uf courage fit for trust."
C47 Decorating Committee S. C. C.. S. C. C. Play.
"Here we liznc quxilityfnot 11ueu1l1ty."
C11 Philophronean Society, HJ S. C. C.
"Lt-t's have xi gf-:ul time, fellows!
lYe'll soon Ire gone."
L15 Durango, Colo., H. S., Q33 Reception Commit-
tee, Q41 Hi-Y Club.
Mary Teatsorth-"M. T."
"Her Ql'itt'Dllll E356 and sweetness void of pride
s l l
XYoulcll1icle her faults. if faults :he lat
C13 Liberty Loan Entertainment.
"lie woulnl willingly :lie lu llc thc main tlnng Lit his
Q33 Entertainment Comrnitte. Reception Committee,
C47 Athletic Association, S. C. C.. Justamere, B.
45 G. Staff, Ring and Pm Committee..
Glenna Ruth Cole
"A little litlic form, just ll vision ul grace.
And :i swcut disposition that slnucs in 'lor nxwf.
Q15 Cleiorhetean Society, Q41 S. C. C., S. C. C.
l llzivc never lleartl of them lvulorc.
XYl1at :irc women like?
"lt is goofi-
To lt-nglln-n to the lust :i sunny iumul."
Q33 Invitation Committee, Entertainmen
Basketball, "Touchdown," Q31 K-U Justamere Club
Q45 Cvlee Club, Decorating Committeet Iolanthe.
"True as the needle to the pole, 1-r as the 4
THE BLUE .NND C'
"The more we stutly, the more we mznclve
cover our igiwram'e."
C43 S. C. C.. S. C. C. Play.
By thinking one grows nhl."
C13 Philophronean Society, Rhetoricals, f37 B
ball, C41 S. C. C., S. C. C. Play.
So sweetly virtue-na :md pure,
Auld yet a little spry, he sure,
131 Justamere Club.
"XN'ith loads of learnt-il lnmlver in hix heqnl.
143 S. C. C.
"Indeed she has her opinion on ull thingie
And none can change it."
C17 Philophronean Society, C31 Mikado, 143 S.
"A meek anll gcntle little inriinl,
Ui' work and tr'-uhle unnfr:ii4l."
C15 Cleiorhetean Society, C45 Glee Club.
"She has a sunny clispoxitioiif'
"So very kind, anal yet ao shy."
CU Arlington H. S.
She is not false, hut ahe is "fickle"
HD S. C. C.
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THE BLUE AND GOLD
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W. Sherman Alge-"Sherm"
"Nothing endure-A but perbonal qualities."
117 Arlington H. S., 147 S. C, C.
A womaife heart is like the moon-always changing.
But thc're's always a man in it.
117 Philophronean Society. Rhetoricals, B. 8: G.
Staff, 143 S. C. C.
"Sunshine an'd good humor all the world over."
117 Secretary Cleiorhortean Society.
"Happy aiu l. from care l'n1 freel
XVliy aren't they all cuntentdd like me?"
137 Basketball, "Touchdown,"
' "Inst the wurltl aliile, lc! thc world go,
A fig for ai care, a fig for it woe."
117 Rhetoricals, 147 S. C. C., Park Board, "Pals
"Anil 5he's lnlithe :is sltfg-'S lnonnie
Shi-'s guid as shc's fair."
117 Philophronean Society, Rhetoricals, 147 S. C. C.,
S. C. C. Play.
"lYliy dun't the men pr-ipufe, Blzunnigi
lYl1y ilou't thc men propua6?"
117 Philophronean Society, 147 S. C. C.
"A minil ol your own is worth fuur ol tlmfc'
of your fricumlff'
117 Homer H. S.
"lic-1-pi-r than cliil ever pluinniet-1 sound
l'll llruun my liuolwf'
117 Four Minute Speech, 143 Glee Club.
'Sliv ic mlm- uf your ummlc-up lucnulicf-,
llv.-r l'llZll'llli :irc uf the lIlNilll1l' kind."
117 Art Club, 147 S. C. C., S. C. C. Play.
"llc is il pri-pt-it 1ii.111's 11it'l111'c."
President S. C. C.. S. C. C. Play.
X--ur smile is .iluays wt-lr-iiiiix
.Xml your wi-rils .ire iull -if wit."
113 Pianist, Class Secretary, 133 Girls' Basketball
143 Entertainment Committee Assistant Cl
Ieader, B, 8: G, Staff.
Anna Fern Williams
"B-.ith prautunil :intl gmai-
lYh:1t more can hc sai-li"
113 Philophronean Society, 143 justamere Club,
"Her 1111, her 111.11111c-1' all who s.1u', .uliiiiit-il,
Votirtciitis though ctiyg gt-utlv th--iigh rctirt-tl."
113 Philophronean Society, Philophronean Play, 143
S. C. C.
"Anil '11s 1'r111z11'kg1lrl1', 111:11 thu
'l.1llt ui..-t uho have thc ltiist ti- say."
113 Rhetoricals, W, S. S. Committee, 123 133 143
Class Basketball, 133 School Military Co
"Wireless she is, with urtiul :111',
Aticctmg to scum 11i111ltct'tctl."
133 Rhetoricals, Inter-Class Debate, "Mikado,"
"I'1n what I seem, not any flyer gait'
But nature wlyeil this ci-l-ir th.1t l have."
113 Cleiorhetean Society. Class Play, 133 Mikado,
143 S. C. C.. S. C. C. Play.
"She is yuuiig, wise, ixiir.
In these 111 Nature she's imiiic-l1:1tc heir."
113 Cleiorhetean Society, 133 Rhetorical Committee
Touchdown, 143 Glee Club. '
"All great men are tlt-11-l--41n'1l
1,111 not feeling well myself."
113 Cleiorhetean Society, Class Play, 123 133 143
B. 81 G. Staff, 143 Decorating Committee, Glee
Club, Hi'Y Club, Little Sunbeam Quartet,
"i-Xlasf when ii'-wmaii looks tcm km-l,
Some youth is walking close behi111l."
113 123 Huywiiie H. S., 143 Girls' Glee Club,
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THE BLUE AND GOLD
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"Business is my motto."
143 B. 8: G. Staff. S. C. C., S. C. C. Play.
"She is a Winsome wee thing."
113 Philophronean Society, Rhetoricals 143 S. C. C
'AYtiid of all deception.
She speaks her minll without liesitatii-ii."
113 Philophronean Society, Class Play.
"Full nt the :leepc-st true-.t tlmugl t,
lining the very thing she might."
113 Music Club. 143 S. C. C.
"Music wa-slies away fr-vm the soul the lust of
113 123 133 143 Orchestra.
"Her hair was rolled in many a curious fret,
Much like a rich :mil Curious Coronet."
133 Basketball. 143 S. C. C.
"Yun ran ileprnfl un hcr ti-r uxery iluty.
Shu is as lrtlm' as sled."
143 "Pals First," Ring and Pin Committee.
"lYlwn she was hlithe, r-he was lmnnie
Anil inevk :md stteut in company."
113 Philophronean Society, Rhetoricals, 143 S. C.
"Alvin uf few wurtls :ire thc lat-st turn."
"Klint slut' wills tu flu ur my
Svvlns txt-cst, virttiutise-l, tliscrcctast, lust."
113 Bucyrus H. S.. 133 justamere Club.
THE BLUE .NND GOLD
Milli! lf l twiuld unly gl'nw,'
113 B. 8: G. Staff, 133 Rhetoricals, Class Treasurer,
133 143 Orchestra, justamere, 143 Entertainment
Committee, Decorating Committee, Glee Club.
Nellie Amsler-"Nell" A -e,
"As clizirniing was this pretty maid, X
.Ks were the nit-ludies she played." 'QQ
ui vice P. Phiiipiiroiieaii Society, m ui Rhetor- il
icals, 133 Rhetorical Committee, 143 Entertain- '
ment Committee, 123 133 143 Orchestra. 'X' 3
i W K
, V I-
.ge , If
'Tutest little teller eyerylsody lsiimys." i ii
133 Rhetorical Committee, Park Board. ' 'g 'i ' ye-A
it P' fix.
Laura Auseon H 3 t"'. 5,
"l am dew-ted to study. XYorthy l-t-tilts are my com- DANE .
Dauionsf' Q x 113. 123. 133 Springfield H. s. XXX '
kv Q fr
Clyde Rodabaugh gf V yay wi
"He is one ol our students who ki 1-ux vs. .,
Hou' uiueli grace, strength ziuil 'dignity lie iu re 1-'se
. l ,K
113 123 133 Dunkirk H. s. NX
Lucy Fox-"Emmy" ,W 'Q-
"A smile for zill, ii welcome glzid
A jovial erizixiug way she lull."
123 Arbor Day Program, 143 Glee Club, Social Coin. ' I i
Norman Blackman G .' at
"I rise in the mnrniug early: study mmlcriitelyq eat Ax
and drink cheerfully: 1 tiike my inuuceiit pleasures A A
143 S. C. C. 3 Q F
Charlotte Gerlinger .-
"Suinetiines forward, souietiiiies ctiy,
Yet she never iiiils to please." 4 i
123 Conservatian Program, 133 Mikado, 143 Glee .W i
Club, S. C. C.. "Iolanthe." ,N my
"'l'liinkiug is an idle waste iii thiiuglitf' 55, 3, ,
113 Class Play, Sec'y Liberty Loan Fund, 143 Just- I ,- R'
mere, S. C. C., "Pals First." ..., 5
Elizabeth Ba less-"Betty" bil' '
"XYith test tulie and slide a hug germ she spied,
To lie a physician is her one aiiiliitituif' X .
133 Nurse in Hospital, 143 Interscholastic Debate, 1 E I
Ring and Pin Committee.
- THE BLUE AND GOLD
".-Xttractivegwlio will deny it?
Always dressed in mode quite new.
HISTORY OF SENIOR CLASS
BOOK OF FRESHMANISIS
In the beginning, knowledge created books and volumes. And these were read by
but few and the spirit of knowledge moved through the pages of these books and volumes.
And knowledge said. Let these be studied, and they were studied. And so it came to pass
in the reign of the good King Darius, that the children of ignorance set out for the
promised land, and arrived in the outlying provinces of the Kingdom of Knowledge.
And when they had arrived and pitched their tents, messengers of thc king came
bearing parchments and scrolls, and then read the law of the land to them. And after
they had been duly registered, work was allotted them by the emissaries and they were
placed under the directors and taskmasters. And their pay was allotted quarterly. And
when the first payment came due, the children of ignorance gathered around the task-
masters and received payment, each according to his own ability. And cries arose against
the king-but soon subsided.
Now it happened that the subjects of King Darius held high festivals to the number
of three and four times a year. And on each occasion the children of ignorance journeyed
to the metropolis and took part therein. And their hearts were exceedingly glad when
they were permitted to digress from their daily labors and hold a festival in the Metropolis
lThe Country Ministerl.
And so it came to pass that the fourth payment fell due and again the children of
ignorance gathered to receive the allotment.
And the good King Darius issued an edict that all who had received an average of
seventy shekels per payment for the year were too valuable to remain in the provinces to
live in the imperial city. And when this became known there was weeping and wailing
and gnashing of teeth by a few, but the many were exceedingly glad and shouted joyous
praise to the l-'ing. And of those who had sorrowed, some went forth from the country
never to return. and some stayed in the provinces, but of those who had been faithful,
nearly all went to live in the metropolis. I
BOOK OF SOPHMOROSENESS
And when they arrived in the imperial city, they were quartered amongst the towns-
people. And they learned that the system of payment and rates by which they had been
payed in the provinces and the system of supervision was the same throughout all the
kingdom, even unto the capital city. And they marveled at its justness t?l and were
content. And many did neglect their work because they had done excellent work the
year before. And so it came to pass. that King Darius did become angry and calling these
wayward ones to the palace. he did confer with them. And they were much frightened
and did fall down and weep, saying "Mercy, Oh King. Mercy." but the King was stead-
fast and replied, "For work alone shall ye be recompensed. Show unto me that ye are
worthy and ye shall not suffer my wrath." And they went forth, much impressed and
did work diligently for a while.
And there came wise men representing a great nation from the northeast but were
sent back defeated in argument.
THE BLUE AND GOLD
And many more times during the year were people called to the royal palace for
conference. And it came to pass when the last quarterly payment fell due and again the
people had gathered around the king he spake thus, saying "For the most part ye have
been diligent in me work of the kingdom and to those will fall the reward. Ye, my
children, have known the requirements which ye were to have met. Blame yourselves,
then, have they not been met ere this. To those who have had an average income of
seventy or more shekels per quarter, Ye are to be advanced into the ranks of the nobility.
But to ye who have not, I say unto you, whosoever would succeed must toil by the sweat
of the cerebrum. Liet thee out of my sight and see that ye come better prepared at the
BOOK OF JUNIORIDUS
Now there was in the Kingdom of Knowledge, a form of government among the
nobility, the leader of which body was responsible to the King alone. And the King
called the young nobles together and spake unto them, saying "I have called you to-
gether, my children, that ye may elect from among your number, a leader, in whom ye
have conndence and whom ye will obey. Choose wisely, for the depth of your wisdom
shall be determined by your choice." And after much deliberation they chose a young
orator of note, a certain Haxen-haired, blue-eyed youth, jamisius Alerionius Bope. And
as his assistant a certain fiery, rambunctious young orator and warrior was chosen who
had been named Clarensius Denverious Fox. Next they elected as chief scribe, justinerin
Glathart by name, and as chief of the money changers, Vergilius Barger. And when the
king heard of these he was well pleased and peace reigned supreme-for a while.
And it came to pass that on a day near unto the second quarterly payment, that the
nobility held high pastime which were called Xmas Rhetoricalias. And soon after these
events, the elders of the nation rebuked the young nobles, saying "Thou art young and
foolish. Wherefore dost thou argue." And straightway the young nobles proved them-
selves the wisest, in three out of four trials. And the elders were amazed and sat in their
various corners meditating on deep thoughts. And 11Ot content with this, the young
nobles held the high festival of the season tThe Touchdownl.
And as the fourth quarterly payment drew nigh, the king called his young nobles
together and said unto them "Ye have known my rulings, and laws. Ye know what is
required. Then I say to those of ye who have been faithful and successful, nobly done.
Our elders are too old, and soon will perish. So, noblemen of the Kingdom of Knowl-
edge, henceforward from this day ye shall be known as elders and wise men." And they
dispersed exceeding glad for the most part, but hearing as usual the never-ending lamenta-
tions of the few.
BOOK OF SENIORICUS
And now that they were elders, each assumed unto himself a new dignity. And every
man and woman, wore his dignity around him as a cloak, and went abroad at all times
to display it before the eyes of the people: the late arrivals from the provinces and also
the young nobles, who had been appointed to the vacant places. And the people were im-
pressed and murmured much admiration.
And when the novelty was no more, the Leader of the year before called a meeting
of the elders in the council chamber and made known to them the fact that the time had
come when they should choose from among themselves a new leader and chief elder.
And when they had chosen by the casting of the ballot to the number of five times, it
became known throughout the nation that Albertius Boss had been made the chief elder.
For second elder, a man of the rabble was elected, Dickit "Dimples" Martz. The post of
venerable chief scribe was given over into the hands of a Leonius Mertz while Gracylius
Rhinehart became chief of the exchequer. At which each elder was much pleased and
content. 1 ' -q
But this contentment was short of life. For it happened one day, when one of the
taskmistress' of the elders was absent, the elders did arise in revolt and set about to
destroy the city, but changed their cerebral conclusions when the taskmistress returned.
And straightway she told the king of this misdemeanor. And the King was exceedingly
angry and did issue an edict, prohibiting a mid-year gala day by the elders. And the
elders did arise in arms,-but sat down again.
And the elders did ponder together and after much deliberation did set a night for
feasting and revelry and as it was not objected to, it was held, and many did come and
enjoy it. And it came to pass that the young nobles became angry at the actions of the
elders and did argue with them and the elders were defeated.
And when the elders were defeated they were exceedingly wrathful outwardly but
they did smile within themselves for it showed that the nobles would be ready in good
time to take the places vacated by the elders.
And it came to pass that the elders held high festival after the third payment had
been allotted. C"Pals First"l. And its success traveled afar to foreign lands and great
was its praise. And as a last work, the elders wrote a parchment tBlue and Goldj and
they were acclaimed great indeed.
KContinued on Page Twenty-sevenj
THE BLUE .XNIJ GOLD
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THE BLUE AND GOLD
making the hens believe there are two days in twenty-four hours. As a result the hens are laying twice
as many eggs and the families are considering buying :i new areoplane in order to spend their vast wealth.
As we were leaving the hotel the clerk called to us, and there stood Allen Moyer, owner nl the
hotel. He said that two of the federal detectives were in the lobby and he thought we would like to sec
them. We were certainly surprised to see Gertrude Drais and Dorothy liiler of F. H. S. '21.
That evening we failed to catch our regular aircraft because we felt we couldn't miss hearing Ruth
VVisner give her stump speech on "tVhy W'omeu Should Do As They Please." lt was a wonderful speech.
I would not have missed hearing it for anything.
In New York we went to the Art 'Gallery to see Leonard Smith's masterpiece, "The Sunset." I al-
ways knew Leonard would make a name for himself. Our business finished, we starte'd back for dear old
Findlay. How I longed to get back and find the rest of the class of '.21.
We alighted from our plane at the Findlay Grand Aero Station, Dr. Dukes took me to the General
Office, where our old friend Gerald Hendricks was giving information as of old. He gave me a copy of
the Air Traffic Laws and said Joe Mitchell had the day before been lined S100 for spee'ding in a cross
current of air and not stopping when Air Cop Grooms lired his gun. Mr. Hendricks pointed out to me
the managers office thinking I might be glad to meet again Irma Dice, for that is who it turned out to
he. With her was her secretary, Miss Donna Carter.
The first thing I wanted to see. now that I was back, was the school and football field. NVhen we
turned the Court House corner a lump came into my throat. The familiar building of my school days
was gone, and in its place was the modern one we had prayed for way back in our senior year. It is a
mammoth building, occupying almost a block and has all the latest improvements. The superintendent
is Virgil Barger. In his otfice I found that some of the class have returned to teach in this new l". H. S.
They were Mary McCartney, Spanish teacher, Lorine Moore, who used to teach for Miss Hill occasionally
has charge of the French now, Grace Rinehart is doing her best to teach the pupils to tight Caesar's Gallic
Wars. Mabel Tucker is teaching Domestic Science. I was also informed that Anna Dunford tried to
secure Miss Mills' position as A. Y. Z. instructor, but Miss Mills would not give it up, so Anna is
teaching in Blue Pigeon which has grown to the size of Mortimer. Mildred Meeks is Music Instructor,
but her orchestra is not able to surpass that of '.?1. The girls' basket-ball team is ably coached by Mary
Palmer, whom we met as she was coming out of the building with Harry Shaffer, the boys' coach and
military instructor. They took us to dine in the school lunch room which is in charge of Lenna Foreman
an'd Iva Grossman. I was told that Frances Fuller was at the head of the kindergarten department
located on the west side of the building.
After finishing our tour of the building, we started for the Athletic Field, where another shock
awaited me. The Blanchard River which had afforded us so much pleasure. was gone. Lionel NVas I
hack in the hospital. No, all that was left was the bathing beach at the park, of which Ruth Baker
had charge. Dr. Dukes said that since the mayor. Richard Martz, had been in office he had with the
help of the State Waterways Director, Cecil Woodward, finally succee'ded in getting an appropriation to
straighten the channel of the river and prevent future floods.
The ball Field had been improved until it is now one of the best in Northern Ohio. Its improve-
ments were planned and supervised by Don Fellabaum.
On my way back to the City Hall to see the Chief of Police, Clyde Chain. and the truant officer,
Annabel Barnhart, I bought a newspaper from the News Stand in front of Clyde Radabauglrs grocery.
It turned out to be the paper of Clarence Fox, of which he is owner and editor, calleld the "Foxy News."
The personnel of staff includes Mary Teatsorth, Society Editor, Lucy Fox has charge of the "Out in
the Country" column which rivals Nelda Geary's "Over the L'ity"g Helen Sterling takes care of the
Want Adsg june Slagle contributes parodies on famous poems, and Marguerite Gaines writes appreciations
on the "Great Men of Today." She has just finished one of james Bope. Both the young ladies have pub-
lished their works in book form.
I discovered while riding through the town that many of the beautiful houses had been erected hy
the firm of Burson, Roberts an'd Norris. Again it was the class of '21 that improved the town. Cloyce
Norris plans the houses, NVilbur Burson superintends the building, and Harold Roberts does the repair
work after they are finished.
Then I rode down Main street. XVas the town owned by the class of '2l? It seemed so. There
was Gineth Steen's confectionery shop with Ida Mae Rudolph posing as the French Chef and turning
out the best French pastry I have ever eaten. Mabel Spangler is in charge of the High School girls
who serve the hungry public.. A little further down the street was the Imperial Movie Theatre, man-
aged by Marie VValters. It is a wonderful experience to go there as you have the speaking and silent
drama all in one. A new invention has been ma'de whereby the actors which are being shown on the
screen, speak. Fern Williams is hired to censor the pictures before they are shown. Norman and Leon
Blackman's Dog and Pony Show was scheduled for the matinee on the day 1 attended.
Next to the theatre was the Long, Binkley and Johnson Ready to VVear Store. Helen Long and
Lillian Johnson have charge of the ready-to-wear, an'd Rowie Binkley supervises the millinery depart-
In the Haberdashery and Barber Shop of Hugh McKay an'd Howard Henderson, I met Harold
Eckhardt, who is manager of the Buckeye Traction Ditcher. He buys all his material from Raymond
George, who is connected with the Bethlehem Steel Company.
Across the street from the Barber'Shop the large departvnnt store owned and managed by Harold
Burket and Violet Hutch. Some of their efficient clerks are: Ruth Reed, head of the glove department:
Opal Fickle, notions, Doris Sharp, men's furnishings: Fern Hosman and Regina Blankenhorn have charge
of the household supplies.
Q Near the department store isrthe sign rea'ding "Cosmetic and Hair Dye t'o. ln charge of a
Specialist." The specialists are Caroline McMurray and tlertrude Wilbur. l feel quite certain they are :i
big Success for I knew them when they did business on a smaller and more private scale.
. The City Dairy is in the hands of Helen Huffman and tfharlotte Gerlinger, They keep the babies
supplied with milk from the farm of Eugene Krouse who lives just outside the city limits nf Mortimer.
'Oh, how I have enjoyed finding all my old friends. But am l going crazy again? I have just
let Mike Crohen sell me a section of the Main Street lVood Block Pavement.
-FRANCES lf. FULLER, 'l1.
THE BLUE AND GOLD
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I I QM
T H E I3 L U E .HX N D G O I, D
THE HISTORY OF THE JUNIOR CLASS
Perhaps it was my hard day of study that made me sleepyg perhaps it was that big
supper I had eaten that made me uneasy. .-Xnyway, I know it was those mince pies that
made me dream. Scene after scene Hitted across my mind and that much-traveled road,
the Past, again played upon the screen of my mind.
Once again I was a Freshman under the wise and sedate guidance of Miss Kiefer,
romping playfully on the nice front lawn of the Lincoln school, or casting awe-tilled looks
at that teeming center of work, grades. and teachers-soon to be my abodekThe High
School! Ah! Can I ever forget Armistice Day and that glorious time we all had in
yelling days of Class fights when one saw a Senior fiag Haunting in the breeze every time
he turned his head? Those were days of real joy! lNote-There has been a Senior Hag
up for a rnonthj.
And with this lny internal disturbances subsided for a while only to revive with two-
fold intensity later. This time, as from a haze, I saw our great exchange, the assembly
room, and realized that I was again passing through that hustle-bustle only allowed on
the first day of school. I, among some others of my low rank, sought seats as near to the
eastern side of the assembly room as possible, only to be disappointed some two weeks
later and placed in a seat befitting my size and rank tfront rowyl.
Months passed by and my wandering mind focused itself on that great day for the
Sophomores, when, after the school had been canvassed by both Seniors and juniors, we
Sophomores sold more Xmas Seals than either of the other classes. It was then that
the upper classmen realized the power of our efforts and our willingness.
At this point my reveries underwent some violent agitations coincident, I suppose,
with those all-important examinations the last week of May. As a whole, things went
well, however, and soon we were casting uneasy thoughts into the future when we would
be dignified "juniors," and more would be expected of us.
Three months elapsed, and again I found myself strolling the halls of good old
Findlay High School, inspecting the new throng of Sophomoresg and commenting on
this or that as was now our privilege as dignified "juniors" After all things had been
arranged to the utmost satisfaction of our good friend but severe dictator, Mr. Finton,
and work had been started in earnest, our class decreed that the helm of our "Ship of
State" should be placed in the hands of one Donald Gassman, who has directed affairs as
only a born leader and speaker can.
Up to this time we had all dreaded our turn at Rhetoricals. At last the storm clouds
of stage fright gathered over our heads. The storm broke-a few sentences-thunderous
applause-everyone will admit the success of our Junior Rhetoricals.
Our class play, "Officer 666," will long be remembered in more than fanciful dreams
as the best class play ever presented at the high school by all those who were present.
Tales of its success, and the appreciation of the public would fill a book.
The last picture which presented itself before my troubled mind was that of the
junior-Senior debate. The result, not long in doubt, is indicated by the junior colors
which have been Haunted before the eyes of the Seniors since that time from the folds
of a much-coveted debating banner adorning the south wall of the assembly room.
Now the cavortings of my over-stuffed machinery began to subside. and my visions
also. As from out of a great gloomy silence, I heard my mother saying, "Oh let him
sleep. VVe'll not make him study tonight. Tomorrow is the last day of school."
-FRANK SLICK, 122.
HISTORY OF SENIOR CLASS
CCuntinue'nl from Page Twenty-one?
And when they had become old and infirm, the King summoned them before him
and ordered that a passport be given them to the new land of the great beyond. And
then he advised and counseled with them, saying, "My children, for four years have I
watched thee, thy sins and thy virtues, thy weaknesses and strong points. And I have
tried to teach thee concerning what is good and to distinguish good from evil, to cling to
that which is good, and cast from thee, that which is evil. Soon ye shall pass out into
the great beyond never to return. Many shall be your trials and tribulations but if ye
have been dutiful, ye shall survive, for hark ye. it shall be a survival of the httest.
"There are two paths, the one straight and narrow, with ditiiculties hard to surmount
but with a wonderful goal: the other. the primrose path to poverty, wretchedness and
misery. And ye shall take the path that ye are fitted to surmount. And ye can never take
the other path without having returned to the starting point. In other words, ye can
never start right without getting rid of the factors that bid ye tread the other path.
Hesitate and ye are lost.
"Choose wisely, then, the straight and narrow one, be honest, conscientious, hard'
working and ye shall succeed. I need say no more: go yet forth and remember that ye
are the makers of yourselves, your future and your destiniesf'
Thus passed away the Children of King Darius and he was alone until the follow-
ing year. -RICH.-XRD Xl,-XRTZ, '2l.
YL' 'fwcnl ' ci 'lt
THE BLUE AND GOLD
HARK! VVe are assembled here.
VVHERE! Assembly Room of Findlay High.
VVHEN! 8:30 o'clock in glorious September, 1920.
VVHO! Independent Sophomores.
VVHY! Oh, such a question!
Now, beloved readers, do you really vtant to knou why? VVell, you shall see for yourselves, for
this is a wonderful year. WHY ARE WE HERE?
Of course, we obliging S phomores must take our place along with. the advancing Juniors and
oppressing Seniors: but we will submit to this as long as Mr. Finton continues to make those endless
speeches, "For the benefit of the Sophomoresf'
Think. Sophs! Does this not recall the past? Just one year ago we, ,the Honorable, were enter-
ing the VVashington and Lincoln Schools as "Freshies" and were doomed to listen to the urgent requests
of Miss Jacobs and Miss Kiefer. We are thankful that they so kindly helped us to pave the way for
But this is another year. Early in the fall. the Lipper classmen wanted to show their ability, so
Mr. Finton granted the privilege of presenting a program for the morning exercises. Albert Boss hopped
upon the platform and delivered his carefully prepared speech which told of the glowing success of the
class. Clap, clap! Then "first classes" from the lips of our principal.
Another week arrived and another VVednesday morning in col'd December. The junior President,
Don 'G-assman, is now heard saying, "Mr. Finton, Members of the Faculty. Juniors and Classmates."
There-he is exhausted! Clap, clap, clap, clap!
But wait! These little speeches are nothing compared with what he honorable Sophomoreslcan
do for we have risen to fame. VVe are living in the month of February. Today is Monday and this is
our morning. Already, Selma Alexander is on the platform and has gloriously addressed her au'dience.
She is telling of the well-built plans of the Sophomores and of the unspeakable talent that they possess.
Yes, and she does not forget our Rhetoric teachers, Miss Kiefer and Miss Beardsley, who are doing so
much to prepare us for more great speeches. Clan, clap, clap, clap, clap, clap! The First classes are
called and oh, the heaps of congratulations bestowed upon Miss Alexander.
WHY ARE WE HERE?
Good King English came to spend a whole week with us. How glad we were to entertain such
a grand visitor, whom we welcomed with all our hearts. All the pupils were required to make posters
in order to better the condition of this great king. The best of these posters were placed in the store
windows, and the rest were exhibited in the class rooms. Of course, splendid results in the use of English
were accomplished. For the tirst time the Sophomores were permitted to present a significant play for
the morning exercises in honor of our guest. To be certain, this was also a great success. The promise
ma'de by the students of the cast to honor the King was much appreciated by the audience.
Well, Christmas was coming and we once more did our share. A campaign was conducted among
the Sophomores, Juniors and Seniors for the sale of Christmas Seals. As usual our superiors were plot-
ting to be victorious in in this affair. The Sophornores were quietly thinking and developing their plans
also and consequently won second place in the contest. Notice, readers, we were not asleep. ,
About the middle of January. Mr, Roberts, the new supervisor of music, thought the music depart-
ment of Central- High ought to present some oi their talent to the public. A successful entertainment
was Staged. bMlSS Betty Briekman, of whom the Sophomores are proud, played the accompaniment for
tte ,ee Clu s.
When we heard the call of the Near East, we again respon'ded generously. Vile saw the needs of
the suftering humanity and readily gave our hit that we might help save the starving nations. Of our
class, Ethel Dorsey contributed ten dollars to this worthy cause.
I Yes, the Sophomorcs of the class of '23 were granted a privilege which no other class has evcr
enjoyed. Vtle sincerely hope that the future Sophoinors will have the same right. Rhetoricals. were
given in the auditorium by some of our ablcst classmates. Several scenes- were presented from the
dramatic play entitled, "Abraham Lincoln." All spectators were filled with wonder and amazement
when Newton Priddy, representing this noblest character of all generations, skillfully showed his love
and generosity for th-e su-fisting peoole of America. The other members of the cast splendidly and
gracefully fulfilled their mission and brought the play to a successful close.
Does this not interest you? lt 'does the Sophomore. Think of the activities of our boys. They
hav-e taken their place in athletics and they are developing into strong. handsome men for the future.
It is a real pleasure to 'see athletes play a clean, lively game of basket ball or football as our boys do.
May the Athletic Association become strengthened.
Woeluntq y0l1..fCaderS! lf you fail to Asec, hear, and understand what dear old F. H. S. is doing.
The world is alive with song. l'. H: S. is ahve with song. for just listen to this: An opera staged by
the music 'department of Findlay High School, with all special parts prepared by students of unusual
talent. The Sophomores have talent of exceptional quality.
Finally, we begin to hear thehsweet carol of the birds and behold the beautiful sunshine. We
then turn our attention to the open air sportsqand come to the realization that we no longer are puzzled
why Caesar fought the Helvetians and the Germans, why x:y and p:q, and why all the Christians
were so cruelly tortured.
NOW! WHY ARE NVE HERE?
Alas, our race is run and most of us have reached our goal in safety,
WHO ARE WE? Prospective Juniors of '.?3.
IE- 2 :
5, 8 4 I
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' 5f:g"i1?3Avfeji,C: A
1 I '
THE BLUE AND GOLD
5. Teachers seem refreshed especially Miss
Mix up of classes.
Football practice begins.
Miss Kuenzli celebrates her 5ln'd birthday
with a short Latin assigmnenta fMagnis
First party of the season.
Noticeable dressing of the hair on the part
of the boys.
Students recover from a daze caused by
the first days of school.
Football challenge to Lincoln "Freshies."
Vtfindows beautified by fiower boxes.
Thanks, Joe Ann.
Plans made for the organization of differ-
Challenge of Oct. 1 was refused. Lincolns
fail to show up.
Miss Jacobs has a large birthday cake
with fifteen candles.
Fire Prevention W'eek. Special program
by the science department.
Zack Montgomery saves our beautiful
school with one of "them there" tire ex-
"Them" melancholy days have "came"
Plans made for "self government."
Straw vote taken to settle election.
Officers of Student Council electe'd.
Announcement for a half holiday for
Armistice Day. Cheers for--the holiday.
Student Council meeting in morning. 100
per cent in the parade tpicture show.j
The old grind is resumed.
Basket ball team is organized.
Social room provided. fRoom 4.5 Wash-
ington' pupils really have a place to talk.
Teachers nearly deafened by the whisper-
Dr. Pill to the aid.
Assembly room appears "lean."
Defeat Eagles, 20-S.
'First social meeting of the clubs.
Miss Gilbert has the honor of eating her
Glee club starts practice.
Ear drums affected.
Defeat Arcadia, 14-7.
Glee club program.
Lose first game of season. 14-13.
W, H. S. makes a gift of 39133.50 to the
Near East Relief Fun'd.
-jan. 4. Students and teachers receive a
much needed rest.
We swear off all our bad habits. Re-
solved: To study magna cum diligentia.
We break our first resolution.
School begins after holiday vacation.
Mr. Shull returns with "Mrs." Shull.
Defeat eighth grade, 27-8.
The Lord of Hosts, be with us yet
Lest we forget, Lest we forget.
The Lord of Hosts was with us not
For we forgot, for we forgot.
fiiirls' tilce Club pins much in cvidcnce.
Especially noticeable on George Cole,
Fred Leary, an'd Ralph Stanfield.
8:30. One hundred per cent subscription
for the Blue and Gold asked for.
8:32. One hundred per cent subscription
for the Blue and Gold obtained.
Defeated Arcadia, 17-15.
Miss Jacobs receiies a Si .10 valentine
from her--UD. tMiss Kuenzli jealousl.
Defeat Lincolus, 17-14.
March comes in like a lamb but it carries
chicken pox to Betty.
Sure signs of springs: First robin. Girls
carry around fashion journals. Mack
Yorhees discar'ds winter sweater and ap-
pears in coat collar and tie. Has he a
Basket ball team poses for the "birdie"
Alexander thc tireat is conquered by the
Science class becomes "flighty."
The various clubs outdo each other in
trying to break the camera.
Edward Misamore has spontaneous com-
bustion. This is due to overeating and
Mr. Roberts overcomes his only difficulty
by reaching a very high note.
Faculty attends Sunday School.
Miss Kuenzli bites on a chocolate cream.
Miss Battrick refuses to bite.
Miss Jacobs swallows the hook, line,
sinker and part of the pole.
Astronomy club program.
Classical Club has a Latin exhibit.
NY. H. S, basket ball team entertained by
The beginning of the end.
Social sessions of all clubs.
All's well that en'ds well.
The faculty foverheard talking in the hall!
"I think this is the best class that ever
entered the doors of the Washington High
School." Cho.-"I do to."
D0 they mean it?
THE BLUE AND GOLD
THE STUDENT COUNCIL
The Student Council is the representative organization of the student body of VVashington High
School. Its duty is to advise, to recommend how the school's private funds shall be spent, and to make
plans and rules for the welfare of the school. The Student Council is composed of representatives from
the various clubs, and the officers elected from the student body at large. These officers are: Ruth
Reimund, presi'dent: Ralph Stantield, vice-president: Doris Alexander, secretary. The Council has pro-
vided two great privileges for our school. A social room was created where we have permission to talk
and move about as we choose, A reading room was provided where we may find the best current maga-
zines, Arrangements were made for social events, assembly programs. and drill in parliamentary law.
Vigilance Committee. appointed by the Council, were successful in bringing about certain needed repairs.
Thus the Student Council is the connecting link between the faculty an'd the student body, or, as some
one has said, it is tlie "Backbone" of VVashington High School.
This Club was organized October 16, 1920, with an enrollment of thirty-two members. The object of
this club is to study the City of Findlay, and other topics of interest. At the First business meeting the
officers and name of our club was chosen. The next morning when Miss Jacobs. the facultv advisor,
made the announcement that our president was Ruth Reimund, Vice-President was Marion Clark: Secre-
tary, Donneta Bird, and Critic, Vernon Burns, there was a stamping of feet and half gasped expressions
such as: "Oh Gee, they have us beat already!" The name chosen was H2 SO4.
This club celebrated Fire Prevention Day with a program of talks illustrations and experiments to
show how the majority of tires might be prevented. The program was highly successful in spite of the
fact that Page's spontaneous combusion experiment failed to "combust."
'The first social meeting was held at the home of Ralph Stanheld where many of the members took
their-first course in Astronomy by making a trio to the moon. Almost the entire membership enjoyed the
evening which was full of surprises, games, and best of all, the delicious spread.
Among other topics of interest is the study of our wonderful and prosperous citv. The leading indus-
tries were visited an'd notes were taken on the important parts of the factories. The following factories
and public buildings were visited: Cigar. Glessner Medicine Co . Rvckeye Traction Ditcl'er Co.. Findlay
Electric Porcelain Co., Findlay Clay Pot Co., T. B. G. 8: S. Light Sz Power Co., Adams Axle Co..
Sugar Beet Co., Findlay Publishing Co., Giant Tire 81 Rubber Co., Phoenix Hotel, and the Findlay jail.
There is one meeting a month to report on the factories and their activities.
-VERNON BURNS. BERYL AMSLER.
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
It seems just natural for us to sing. Our music has never been Hat. Wie gave a musical program at
XVashington High School and we sang for the Parent-Teachers' Association. Gradually our fame sprea'd
abroad, and we were invited to sing for the Stoker Post of the G. A. R. VVe are often complimented
because we sing so dolce. VVe are just naturally sharp, Perhaps that is why we are the only organization
in school that has club pins. You should hear us sing animato, that old favorite, "The Torpedo and the
NVhale," the one "the ladies loved so." Both Mr. Edison and Mr. Victor have urge'd us to sing for
phonograph records for them. The contract has not yet been made, but they will be widely advertised
by all music stores and you will probably be able to secure them sometime. Florence Myers wields the
baton fthat, dear reader, is the stick tlourishe'd by the leaderj and Mr. Roberts is our faculty advisor.
The officers of the club are: President, Ruth Marjorie XVaggoner: secretary, Thelma Stough, and assistant
secretary, Marjorie Morris.
-FLORENCE DE RODES.
Coda: What would a glee club he without an accompanist? VVe know we couldn't get along without
our Florence De Rodes. She is second only to Paderewski.
THE CLASSICAL CLUB
There were many sighs of disappointment ubi nuntiatum est that the Classical Club was limited to
members of the Latin Class. Everyone seemed to know a bomam rem when they saw it an'rl nobdy was
mistaken. for without a doubt this club est dux of them all, fiuod erat demonstrandutn. In the contest to
see which club would First have one hundred per cent in the subscriptions for the Blue and Gold, the
Classical Club proved its leadership. Plans have been ,made for a Latin exl'ibit to be given in April. The
members have been divided into three groups fnon omnia possumus omnesl to make the affair a success-
one group is to take charge of tl1e dramatic features of the program. one to take charge of the music, and
the other to supervise the preparation of posters for the exhibit. This display will no doubt contirm the
name of the club. The aim of the exhibit is to show the practical as well as the cultural value of the study
of Latin. Three of the members of the Classical Club are on the XV. H. S. basketball team-that's where
they get their "class" At our first social session we made more noise than any other club in the school.
In fact fecimus ita multum clamorem that a window plane was pulverized. I understand that this is the
tirst Classical Club which has been at the VV, H. S., but when others see the success and fun we have
had, surely they will want a Classical l'lub next year and the next an'd also the next. They will want
tll'em forever! Florence De Rodes, Ralph King and Fdward Misamore are respectively. secretary, vice-
president and president. Miss Kuenzli is the faculty advisor.
FLORENCE MEYERS, Student Director
VVHO CAN BEAT-
Thelma Stough on the Ding Dings: Rowena Haley on the Toot Toot: Velma Cramer on the Fiddle:
,leanette Bonham on the Baritone: Hatty Runyan on the Saxg Vernon Vatfdersall on the Toot Toot: Irene
XVolgamot on the Fiddle, Florence De Rodes on the Ivoriesg Florence Meyers on the Slip Horn?
VV. H. S. ORCHESTRA. '.21.
tfontinucd on Page Forty-threeb
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WHY W. H. S. IS ON THE MAP
Because We Have-
library of the best current nmgazinesg
udent participation in school activitiesg
supervised social roomy
complete program of extra-curricular activities:
school which led the state in School Fire Prevention programg
spirit that is one hundred per cent. loyal to Findlay High School.
THE BLUE --XIX ID l1UI.IJ
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Xlrs. I.c:lry-lYhy -li-I ywll f.lil ill yflllr text, Fri--l.
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luv :ill-I Xllw H.lllrluIl. l llllluglll thi' Pcrxlall. w..n
lllu llllttlc nl' KI:ll':ltIlllll :mil sllc wclllvll to tlllllli thu
if if as
vlilllrl-llvr Ik' Rl,-lv lat I7...l..rl.l flllllllnll galuulf-
Why vluw- that llfll-vw Lxlll wilt :ill lhllw llllllllwrx
KIAQIQ Y-lrllulw lxxilh Qllprrlnr :lil'l-XYIU' ilK thix
lilly. Ilhr mvll .lm Nllpllllwll ll, glllll IlIL'l'll wp, 'lllxlllc
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glwl llllllcx trwlll lllv xx'-llwl 'ulilxlw 5
Ralph King lpn-lllplslylgfflrmyI W
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+ A 1 -.
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I xxqlllt lu rzllull my lnlill, 3 - 'Ni
I I I li ill
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Illlrix S. Hllf thi-ll y-ill xxrrc -lzlrxlllqz ,
Rlnwl WNW .l lllilll ll-lg l.llllv .ll me .lml I hit 'V-'
llllll with ll .lllll llrlllxl- lvlx lll-IL, ,I ng
' ' " . Ci
'llllv Slim-luv l'l.lxwN lmxv lizgllrl'-l -'ul tIl.ll rlll :u'- V SETH THOTTIAS.
ullllll uf llll- lll'.ll lxpulllllllg llu- l.lllN, ll ix I-alll' 'g Q
lllllrw l'.ll'tllvl l-I Xl-xx Yllrlx ill xllllllllcl' lllzlll ill h I ' -'
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4 I.lrl-lu 1' Nllllll lll ll ll ll l ll ll lhl' xhlw -.llillilllg I
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Ilvlzllul Ilzlull-r I..lY-'rll1', lllill l vvcr lvll 3'-Ill Illl'
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I - a
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. I .
Mlv llulllllk l.llll.lll.lll lx llll-. llll- liwt ul plllllf
lrlllx 5-Ill lllxlllv up lull' lllt' nl.lyx 5-ull xxvll' .llwrllli
f.l4ll. U. ll-'Q l :llllll'l lll.llw 'rm llll, I gill 'vlll
.lll will --I' llll' llllllk,
. . .
Mr. Sllllll xllvlulvllly null! illl-I his lllllllllll-l-pllllg
lull-lil lllx' llllwl llllx .lllll lmlllll Rillllll Slzlllllllvlll
lllwllllllllg lllx Illlllll lllllxxlw -in lllx Vlllll.
"Why .llrll'l 3-ill .ll ul-Ill," Ill- llvm.lll'-ll-l. .
"I xllll, xii," R.llpIl ll-lllll-l, "l'lll ll.ll,lllnlllg my '
Ill.-lb." Illv llxllllll- uxpll-ull-ll -Ill .l I.lllllll:1l' l.l-'r.
fResults taken from
H E B L U E
an actual vote!
W. H. S.-ITS:
Most popular girl .,..........,....................... Ruth Reimund
Most popular man ..,...,. ,. ............. Frederick Leary
Most influential girl ,.,... . ...,,., Ruth Reimun'd
Most influential man .......,. ..,,,.,.., F rederick Leary
Most democratic girl ........ ......., J oe Ann Redfern
Most democratic man ,.,,... ...,.......,,,, R alph Stanfield
Prettiest girl ....,,,...,,,, ,,,,, ...... l 9 lorence De Rodes
Handsomest man ,,,,.., . ,.., ,,,, R alph Stanfield
Best' athlete ..,.....,,,,. .,...,, R ussel Wellman
Biggest Grouch ..,,r,,..
Biggest Bluffer ...,......
Biggest Flunker ..,.,...
Best Student ...,..,.,. ,...,,.,.,.,,,,.,,.,,,,, R uth Reimund
Tallest Man. .,,,.... ,... ..,., Z a chariah Montgomery
Shortest girl ......,...,.,.. ....,.... G wendolyn VVoodworth
Worst: Talker ..,,....,.,,,... ...........,........,, E verett Royce
lfVorst Gum Chewer ...... ..,.,......,,..... W Vayne Cramer
Most Bashful Man ....,..,..... .,.,........,,,,,,..., F loyd Payne
Girl with prettiest hair ...,Y...,..
Q A Q
Miss Battrick-Now turn quickly to page 174
with your books closed. it
Harriette-What's that thread tied around your
little finger for?
Jenness-Oh! that's just
to remind my mother
to ask me if I forgot something she asked me to
remember. ' ,
W. H. S.
The Glee Club girls wear
Girls who wear pins are
members of the Glee
Therefore, George Cole, Ralph Stanfield and Fre'd
Leary are Glee Club girls.
Miss Jacobs-VVhat are the two hardest sub-
Howard Reimund-:algebra and getting up.
Page Holcomb Cin algehral-I don't think 1
should get zero on this paper.
Miss Battrick-I don't either, but that is the
lowest I could give you.
Q I' H
Clarence S.-We have an exam in History to-
Everett S.-You don't say! NVell, there is ten
minutes more work tonight that I hadn't counted
On. ! lt I
Cafeteria Bean Soup
One gallon water. 12 T. salt, l T, pepper, 3 slices
bacon. Allow to boil 101 minutes, add .2 beans.
Mack-Have you ever been through algebra?
Zach.-Yes, liut it was at night and I clidn't get
to see much of the place.
l I' X'
Miss Kuenzli fin English class?-What is the
meaning of "amanuensis?"
VVayne-Someone that takes care of old ladies!
It Q fl'
Little Milo Ch e a r i n g a hen cacklingl-Oh!
tnamma, that hen laid an egg and is laughing about
Boss fto Hugh NVeaverJfYoufre the slowest boy
we've ever had. Aren't you quick at anything?
Hugh-Yes, sir: nobody can get tired so quickly
as I can.
Q 4- if
Our clever VVayne in English class contributes a
letter addressed: Mrs. Ima Nut.
Miss Kuenzli-VVhy, NVayne, this must be a letter
addressed to your wife!
W. H. S. BASKETBALL 1920-1921
1. R. Forward-R. Stantield.
.Z. I.. Forward-R. NVellman.
3. Center-F. Leary
4. R. Guard-M. Vorhees.
5. L. Guard-E'dw. Misamore.
6. Subs-A, Snyder, Fred Moran, D. I-Iurrel, W.
Cramer, V. Burns, C. Smith.
VV. H, S. 17-vs. Stars 163 VV. H. S, 20-vs.
Eagles 8: W. H. S. 14-vs. Arcade 7: W. H, S.
13-vs. Eagles 143 VV. H. S. 16fvs. jetts 113 WV. H.
S, 27-vs. 8th 8: VV. H. S. 14-vs. Jetts 183 W. H.
S. 10-vs Stars 17: W H. S. 10-vs. Jetts 71 W. H,
S. 17-vs. Arcade 153 VV. H. S. 8-vs, Arlington
25: NV. I-I. S. 17wvs. I.. H. S. 145 W. H. S. 11-
vs. L. H. S. 13: VN. H. S. 16-vs. L. H. S. 15.
At lastffor the first time in the history of the YVashington School it has put forth a successful
basketball team. This team is just winding up a successful season in which it defeated practically every
amateur team of rank in the city. This is the first team representing the Washington Freshman that has
defeate'd the Lincoln School.
At the beginning of the season Ralph was chosen captain. He played a steady game throughoutt the
At the beginning of the season Russell was out of the line-up because of a football injury. He was
the chief point getter and a
dead shot on fouls.
Leary was the main stay of the team. His outstanding feature was his ability to cage the baskets
when they were most needed, especially when one point or two was needed to win.
CEditor's note!-Vorhees played a good game all season. His guarding was superb, coming at needed
times. As running guard he could always be depended upon for at least one basket a game.A1'he Editor.
Edward played a very steady game at standing guar'd. He could always he depended upon to break
up the teamwork of the opponents. He was noted for his impenetrability, and well deserves his name.
The substitutes deserve much praise for their loyal support of the team throughout the season. Too
much praise cannot be given these men for their loyal support.
fContinued on Page Forty-one!
THE BLUE AND GOLD
HISTORY OF "CLASS OF '24"
One September in the year of 1920, the record of the "class of 'l4" was placed on the Victrola uf
Education, The predominate note all through the first movement was the "Freshy"vsome were sharp.
others flat, but the most, just natural. How mournfully the music sang of our many errors! But as luck
would have it, we were not with the proud and dignitied Sophs, juniors. and Seniors to he jeered at.
At the beginning of the first movement we were introduced to such variations as Prestos in Latin,
Allegros in English, and Dolees in Algebra, which occurred most frequently in that part of the opus.
After stu'dying with might and main, the so-called "Flats" changed to "Sharps" which produced a he-tter
tone to all, especially the parents, who did their part by taking interest in the Parent-Teacliers' meetings
and by calling theprincipal to question why their sons and daughters were failing. The ever-increasing
cresendo recalls our first day in the auditorium when for the tirst time we heard the school yells in various
pitches. However, we were soon glad and prou'd to add our small voices to the swelling chorus. Most
of us then began to look forward to the football season and helped as best we could to make it a success,
We first elected cheer leaders, Mary Oswald and Carl VVisner, and no game passed but what wc had a
Pep meeting. VVe also furnished two varsity men who were considere'd very good players and lived up to
their standard as all Lincolnites do.
Thanksgiving was celebrated by giving rhetoricals which were planned and carired out by the pupils
themselves. The play, "The Courtship of Miles Standish" was presented and all played their parts
At Christmas the eight grades and Freshmen met in the High School room an'd sang some of their
Christmas songs. About this time we contributed to our beloved Lincoln Cl a health bond which we
obtained by raising dough tdob to its highest pitch.
At last at the first half of the year, a few of our number, whose ears had not been sufficiently trained,
received Hat notes which were hardly welcome. but after the parents took a hand in the work the Hat
notes soon changed to sharp notes.
The end of the Christmas vacation brought about the secon'd movement, lYe were glad when this
vacation came, but equally glad when it was over.
At this time the wedding bells rang for our honored coach and teacher. Of course, this was the time
to use our horns and dishpans and they were surely used to a great extent, but we hope our shrieks and
noises did not produce sufficient discor'd to mar the surface of our record.
Another event which occurred to mark our record, was the organizing of the Glee Club under Pro-
fessor Roberts, which is proving a great success and we hope some day to be second Carusos. Already
we have sung for the Kiwanis Club at the Elks' Home, and we know it was enjoyed because of the treat
that was given us by them.
And now we have come to the end of our little melo'dy. In three years from now Father Time will
have to take the "Class of 'l4" record from the Victrola and make room for another record in his cabinet.
We hope that our record will continue to keep the rythm set for it as faithfully as it has in spite of a
few accidentals in the form of zeros until, when it has played its given time, the "Class of '.Z4" may end
its career at Lincoln with one grand chord of harmony.
GIRLS' BASKETBALL TEAMS
fContinned from page Thirty-ninel
Name Plays Hobby Remarks
Donneta Center Bossing Stars in Strother game
Mary and Mabel Forward Do'dging the hall Inseperable
Doris A, Center Smiling Never loses her temper
Bernice B. Forward Day-dreaming VV. H, S. Orator -
Jeannette Everything Bernice Stars in Home Economics
Velma Nothing Talking She hails from Ypsilanti
Fern Piano Home Economics "jill broke her crown" I
Florence D. P'ushing Classical Club Champion athlete in the world in 1999
Marjory M. Backward Basketball T00 light fm' the lC3m' , ,
Cathryn F. but of sight Laugh and grow fat She has the W. H. S. spirit
Margaret S. Forward Fashion sheet XVill be a govd Player 111 i930
Dorothy B. Guard Skipping practices VVon't be a good player m .1930
Bernice K. Quite forward Bookkeeping NVill be Mary Pickford's hair dresser
Florence M. Guard Glee Club Nlr. Robe-rt's assistant
Edith Double Library Her favorite word is-"Shi"
Hattie and Thelma Kitty, the family Quarreling Cnited they stand! dlwdfd lhfy fall
Helen Spangler heauty Spangles . l11'deD?1ldCl1CC Of .luflgmfnf
Doris S. Drawback Hoytville "Tomboy'.' A .
Irene Fiddle Face powder demonstrator Mr. Harding's private secretary in 1930
Gwendoline Hobb I Miss Battrick 'l'oo'large for the team
Helen Shafer Center Bangs '1:YPlU3l 1"'l'5hm3n
Evelyn Hero Popcorn balls l'ully expects? to flunk I . -
Mildred Guard Latin NYill be in president's cabinet in 1950
THE BLUE AND GOLD
THE PARENT-TEACHERS' ASSOCIATION
Five years ago a band of Freshmen workers organized for the purpose of cultivating better co-opera-
tion between the school and the home, Each year the attendance an'd the interest have increased and the
workers of the sixth and seventh grade pupils have been included,
This year we became a part of the National Parent-Teachers' Association. Vt'e have seventy-one
members enrolled. The dues are fifty cents a year but all workers are welcome at all the meetings. The
subjects for the various meetings this year have been-Thrift, Boys and Girls and Adolesence. These sub-
jects have been ably presented and then heartily discussed by those present, an'd the parents and teachers
all feel that the time thus spent on these subjects that confront both the home and the school has not
been in vain.
From its inception the association has advocated physical training in our schools and expect to keep
it up 'till we see results. VVe have heartily endorsed the movement for supervised playgrounds for
Findlay. VVe have subscribed S10 this year for the relief of starving children of the east.
Each year the association has awarde'd two prizes-one to the Freshman pupil who has the highest
average for the year: the other to the one who raises his grades the most points during the year. Last
year Miss Velma Patterson took the prize for the highest average, and Vance Kramer for points gained.
April .29 an evening meeting is to be held when the fathers are to be present. A good program is being
prepared and the fathers are to take part in the discussions.
The interest manifested by the mothers who attend these meetings can not help but be an incentive
to more earnest work by the pupils in their homes and we hope that the next year may find a greatly
increased enrollment at the Lincoln Parent-Teachers' meeting, but a similar organization at the Central
MRS. W. S. MAYS.
The care of the national language I consider as at all times a sacred trust and a most important
privilege of the higher orders of society. Every man of education should make it the object of his un-
ceasing concern, to preserve his language pure and entire, to speak it, so far as is in his power, in all
its beauty and perfection.
A nation whose language becomes rude and barbarous must be on the brink of barbarism in regard
to everything else. A nation which allows her language to go to ruin, is parting with the best half of her
intellectual independence, and testifies her willingness to cease to exist.
"It is with words as with sunbeams, the more they are condensed the deeper they burn."
It is important that we should familiarize ourselves with the sources of our language, and with the
sources of its strength, and each do his share towards preserving it in its purity and beauty. The stu'dents
of today have a better opportunity to become good English-speaking people than their parents and fore-
fathers. Vt'e should take the advantage of this opportunity and become true Americans.
To become good English-speaking Americans we must endeavor to speak good English at all times,
not only in class, but on the street, at home, or in converstaion of any kind. Let us remember that,
though English has borrowed a great deal of French, though it has lost a large stock of English wor'ds,
though it has adopted many French idioms and has been influenced by Latin in endless indirect ways it
still remains good English. NVQ need many years of study and practice before we fully understand that
for real strength and vlearness there is nothing equal to our ol'd English speech, the speech of our fathers.
THE GENERAL SCIENCE CLUB
The General Science Club of the Lincoln High School was duly incorporated in accordance with the
Laws of Ohio on October 1.Zth, 1910, and twenty-six members answered "present" at roll call. This club
is composed of the members of the General Science class.
Mr. Green kindly assumed the laborious duties of faculty advisor. In the course of the year numerous
and interesting experiments have been carried out by the members of the class.
Thanks to the untiring efforts of Mr. Green, for the majority of the members passed through the
year with a few burns and other infections caused by too close contact with certain 'dangerous chemicals.
We enjoy the work as a club for it gives us a real chance to see what we are worth, both in the
making of equipment which, though it is a very cru'de atfair at times, often brings on some very trying
tasks, and in the explaining its operation to the rest of the club who seem to us to be very dull at times.
lf Archimedes had had any points which were not clear all he would need to do would he to have
a group of boys to help him out.
Our club gained a little added reputation by visiting the History classes an'd carrying out an experi-
ment to show the pupils just how density is determined, and its value as in the case of the golden crown.
YVe are leaving a good assortment of apparatus so the oncoming class can investigate our projects
more quickly, and carry out others at which we have time for only a glance.
A few weeks before Thanksgiving time a comrpxittee of twelve pupils with Roberta Hanrahan in
charge, was appointed to prepare a program for Than sgiving. After much debate and long searches for
what to give we deciilekl to give scenes from Miles Standish. Some on the committee thought this would
be too familiar: but we found that reading-for our oun enjoyment and producing for the enjoyment of
others were two quite different operations,
After much hard work on our own part and coaching by Miss Moore, we felt prepared as far as the
words were concerned. Then we had to study pictures and learn how the Puritan garments were ma'de,
and how they looked, and I can tell you it was a difficult task to make a serious Puritan out of llonald
Crawford. But from the reports of others, we feel satisfied that we did well.
After several selections by the orchestra an'd an explanation of the play by Mary Oswald, the three
scenes were givenffirst. where Miles tSandish wishes john Alden to make his proposal to Pricillag
second, thc meeting between Pricilla and john Alden an'd her answer: third, the wedding scene.
Miles Standish ....... . .. .. ...,.. .......... R it-hard Firmin
john Alden ...... ....... Donald frawford
Pricilla ........ .. ..,... ..Geneva WVYHUI
Minister ...,... .. ........,.............. .... t 'laire Sterling
Indian, .... ..... . , . .....
Puritan men and maidens
THE BLUE AND GOLD
DOMUS ET FOCUS
Early in the year the girls of the Domestic Science Department organized a special study club. The
meetings are held every three weeks and atlord a very jolly time.
The tirst meeting was held at the Lincoln School and consisted of several games and the election of
officers. Those electe'tl were: President, Mildred tioleg vice-president, Andrey Johnson: secretary,
Margaret Mays, and treasurer, Erma Riddlbaugh.
At the second meeting, which was held at Erma Riddlebaugh's home, we selected the name of our
club Domus et Focus-Home and Fireside.
Among the interesting topics discussed were cotton, about which Mildred Cole read a good paper,
an'd coffee as described by Margaret Mays. Both of these papers were splendid and we enjoyed them
At one meeting we indulged in a very heated debate on the subject: "Resolved, That Home Economics
Is More Beneticial Than the Foreign Languages." Margaret Mays and Ruth Cramer represented the
atfirmative and Ester XVittenmyer and Esther VVolgamuth took the negative.
Another question which brought about a lot of discussion, was whether the club should sew for the
Home and Hospital or not. At present we are planning to take up the work very soon.
There certainly has been something "witchy" about this club for every time we have met there has
been a downpour of rain-keeps us from having a dry time.
XYith the aid of Miss Gerlaugb we have had in all very profitable times an'd hope to better live up to
our name, "Home and Fireside."
-RUTH CRAM ER.
Things we Freshmen like to see:
Gladys Hill's purple sweater.
Francis David's slick hair.
Bennie S.'s small feet.
4 Iielite Ebersole making yarn flowers under her
Harold Curth's disdainful look at Mr. Sl-ull when
told to "get to work."
Harry Conn's rock back and forth when given an
Miss Moore's quiet smile.
"Ourselves" in charge of the assembly.
Howard Rhodes trying to pronounce Latin.
Frank Traucht's dreamy eyes.
Donald Crawfofd "mystifying" water.
D -I' 1'
Dick F.-Flunking these days, Ruddy?
Ruddy A.-Not so much. 1'm behind a good bit
in Latin, but I try awfully hard to get aahead you
Dick-lVell, everybody knows you need one.
4' i I'
Miss Gerlaugh-VVe will take the life of a silk-
worm tomorrow, come prepared.
Q If i
Miss Cratty-Didn't I tell you to be prepared
with your History lesson? And here you are-'
you are unable to repeat a word of it.
Marvin Fall-I didn't think it was necessary.
I've always heard that History repeated itself.
If a lassie meet a laddie
Coming through the hall,
Laddie mustn't speak to lassie
Twouldn't do at all,
Lassie might be late to Latin,
Lad'die lose his "E,"
If a laddie spoke to lassie
Near the fatiulty.
To Our Teachers
There's a boy, who likes to whistle,
There's a girl who likes to hum,
But none gets on her nerves so much
As a person who's chewing gum.
-X K -I
Dainty little zeros-formed by teacher's hand,
Make us L. H. students, tlunk to beat the band.
'X' Q I'
The cry used to be "5-lv-10" or fight !"
Now its "70-75 or Hunk!"
if s if
Bob Sutton-NVas writing done on tablets of stone
in the old days?
Miss Cratty-Yes, Robert.
Bob-Gee, it must have been hard to break the
if 4 if
Mr. Green-Francis, give an example of density.
Francis Dye-I 'don't know.
Mr. Green-Very good.
ttiontinued from Page Thirty-four!
WO-HE-LO CLUB '
VVe are the members of the XVasbington High School XVo-He-Lo Club,
Our motto is NVOrk, Hlialth, and LUve.
Here, we find the lively bunch of girls. In for everything just so we have a good time.
Enemies? No! That is way below our standar'cl.
Like to take hikes? Oh! Boy! That's our favorite sport. e A I
Our officers are: Bernice Beeson, president: Thelma Stough. viceapresidentg Harrietti Thomas, secretary-
treasurerg faculty advisor, Miss Gilbert.
P -CATHERINE FELLABAUM.
President, Everett Royce
Vice-President, Donald Hurrel
Secretary. Gerald Line
Stop! Look! Listen! Sh! W'e are going to impart a secret. Don't tell anybody, but personally we
think the Astronomy Club was the best of any this year. Back to facts. Like the lady across the way,
we are studying astronomy so we will know more about the solar plex us. There is one bright star tour
advisor, Miss Battrickj and thirty-two little planets tthe members! in our system tclubl, VVe go to two
meetings a month to learn something. Vtfhen we first joined we thought we knew everything, but now
we are sure we don't know anything. Our First meeting was at the President's. Another enjoyable eve-
ning was spent at Dorothy Buto's and two others, so far, have been held at school. XVho ate the marsh-
mallows the first meeting? NVhy doesn't Everett Stanheld ever have his assignment for Astronomy? NYhy
is our membership lacking in number of pretty girls? Vtihat has caused the separation of Mars and
Venus? It doesn't take a bobolink to answer "questions" like these.
CASTOR AND POLLUX,
The Star-dust Twins.
THE BLUE -XNID t1Ul,lJ
At last it is done, or nearly su, and we nuw take nur dripping pen in nur er.tmpe'd tinqers, an-l. having
mopped our weary Iwrow with wir red hantlaua, .unl run a uvinty iiuurr tnr the last tune lunder --nr willed
collar,+as aforesaid. we nuw take unr pen in hand tu let you kuuu wt- are ft-elnug punk, .ind ltr-pe vnu are
the same. This Editor joh may he all right fur a man with a east-ir--n ell'-.ty ,mtl th..t-L.4,1,c,f,rt.,-y-Q,tn hi,
ear-drums, but we have felt our nuhle hrow gr. w clztmvuy with fear for the siweess ttf 1-ur enterprise, and
we just know we have felt the tip of our Grecian nose uptilte'd in very st-urn at N-.ine nf thi- junk ue have
written. Besides. as we lay prustrate lvencath the surge-tn's knife twe hruke qt l-luutlfvessgl in uttr ht-.tih
during the stress of the campaign! we thought uf the electric-light hill our father wtfuld have td nav fur
the midnight oil we had hurned, and decided to try and square ourselves with the wurlrl hefure lvitldinz
it :t fond farewell an'd. yawning, gasp out --ur precious life, yard hy yard, dismayed at the thnuqht uf the
morrow's French test. So, lwim: a man uf delivate sensihihties, we defivlt-d tu unltmd Hurst-lf, tttut d'nn
coup, upon you, Gentle Reader, and here gttes- f
THE BLUE AND GOLD
First, we want to say at word ahout this Blue .ind Cfvld. This wonderful little pulvhcattun, which we
tirmly helieve ranks set-mid only to the Tatler and the Spectator .mixing fanmus pt-rn-dicals uf the lfnglish
languapge, is the prtlduet sulely and ahsulutely of the lvrains, wise and otherwise, uf the pupils of liindlav
High School. lt has heen ,-:reatlv hampered in the emupilint: lay the tlmughtful elllwrts .if r-ur own mndest
self, hut fortunately we have had ahle assistants whit, altli-:ugh we cheerfully admit we have inure hrains
tn the acre than they have, nevertheless and tt- the t--.ntrary nutuithstau-ling have tley it-time-l --ut tw us
the error of our ways. and led us hack unre in--re from the realms of ecstatic wnuderinvut tucuisi--iietl hy
eating too much plmsphortis, Vvureester sauce and sure thrt-at medieiuet to the ct-ld. hard path nf popular
appeal an'd economy of space. XYhat we mean is that the pupils .uf Findlay High Sclittt-I, actin: thrnuzli
the Blue and Cold Annual Staff, have posed ff-r, written, stir-prvrtetl, and in large measure sulvscrilted fur
this Annual, It is their Blue and Gold, and we are very :lad tu present it tu the puhlic :ts such.
The Blue and Gold wishes to take this opportunity, editurially, to thank the pe--ph mul l"iudI.iy, and
especially the huciness men, for the loyal support they have given us in making tlus, the eighteenth annual
numher, tl1e higgest, hest, and hrightest ever sent out from l7iu'dl:ty High Sclinol, XXI- .appreciate their
patrrvnaqe, and are extremely well pleased tn he ahle tt. annhunce that the advertising in this numher er.,
Ceeds that of any former one hy river tifteeu pages. and that the sitltstrtptimi list tutal ls altttut twelve
It is with much hesitation and many misgivings that we apprf-avh the suhiert nl .tthlr-ties, We like
Mr. Shull. and we do nut want tu -nav auytliing that might hurt him, hut still we du n-it desire tt- say
anything that might place nur r-wn ptvsitif-n in a false light. That is why we haw dt-vnletl tt- ht- perfectly
frank. So after consi'rleriug the situation carefully we have euuie tu the v-inclusion that it is tu the lvest
interest of all parties crvnferned that we should state sf-me matters just as we see them. for surely Mr,
Shull is aware that he and his pusitiwn are the center ttf pt-pular thuugltt and feeling in these days.
XVe all want to see Findlay High Felt--ul have some of the hest athletic tt-.uns in the state. The
people of "Blind Findlay" are gradually waking up, and, thanks tn the inurh-appreciatevl etfurts nf the
Kiwanis Fluh, the Rotary fluh and the Chamber nf Vulnmerce, are ht-ing inade tu und-:rstaud that success-
ful football and haskethall teams mean nut unly ht-tter health, inure life and pep. and improved spirit tu
their sons and daughters in High Sclwml, hut alsu means a ltie "ad" .ind greater renown and prosperity
to the city as a whole.
Along with this increased activity Citmes the ehtser inquiry int-t the present situation of aH'airs, and
renewed interest in coach and athletic teams. lt is nu secret that in the past year Findlay High Fclirt.-l
has mafle a miserahle reeurd in athletics. This, in nur opiniun, has heen due In a cuinlriniition of circum'
stances. YVe are not writing alihis for the teams. Xu, we are far tml seri-tus for that. Hut we df- knftw
some things which might tu he corrected. cfvn'-litiuus whirh must he remedied hi-ture F. H. S. learns can
defeat all the teams on their schedules, or even make a ereditahlc shttwing,
ln the tirst place, there is the cuaeh. Mr. Shull is a nice chap, a fine fellow, very pleasant and agree-
able and a good traveling: ct-tiipaninn. He is also a grind trainer uf men, hut ht- is nt-t the coach tt. lead
F. H. S, teams to victory. ln his year here he has lacked the influence -tver his men, he has nf-t shown
the magnetic power of perstvnal c-tntaet which we feel a successful coach should have. Mr. Shull has,
in our estimation, never come tu a full and complete understanding with his players, He has either uver-
looke'd or refused to see lvreaches uf the training: rules, and has all:-wed a few of the players to remain on
THE BLUE AND GOLD
the teams after open ruptures with himself. NYe are not much of an athlete, but still we have an idea
that a good coach should start a season by coming to a real agreement with his men, should have a
definite policy and program. and should early show the players that he knows more football or basketball
than they do. He should never allow them for a minute to think that they know as much as he. It is
extremely unusual that such a condition should exist, and yet it seems that this has been an unusual year
all around. Due to the coach's slowness to grasp and nip in the bud cases of insubofdination, and due
to his inexperience in handling hot-headed boys, there grew up a very unfortunate feeling among the
players that they could do very nearly as they pleased.
Mr. Shull is naturally quiet and relicent, and this quality led him to make up his mind very slowly.
It might be all right to do this some times, but Mr, Shull, in our opinion, carried it to excess. He never
personally ma'de an announcement after basketball practice on Thursday night as to the line-up of the
team the next night. He always pursue'd the policy of having the names read by the principal at Friday
morning assembly. and this was the First word any of the players had as to whether they were to play
or not. This policy undoubtedly was very good for show, and kept the men always in doubt, but some-
how we, for our part, received the impression that the coach shunned the task of making the announcer
ment himself. Furthermore, we were many times made to wonder at the coach's queer method of making
substitutions. Here again, his peculiar personality was in evidence. He was always very halting about
sending his reserve players into a game. Even though he was the coach. still it seemed to us that many
times, when the men on the floor were obviously tired. Mr. Shull coul'd have used fresh men to advantage.
Generally we were so far behind anyway that the subs could not lose the game, which was lost already.
and the practice which they might have received. as well as the notice and encouragement which they
might have enjoyed, would have been very beneficial.
Sometimes Mr. Shull took so long to make up his mind that the players would make suggestions.
This was all right, but the coach never characterized these as good or bad. He might act on them or he
might not. Here again we missed that policy of frankness, of openness, of understan'ding with his men
which we thought we had a right to expect.
All in all, we feel that it would be a mistake for Mr. Shull to attempt to coach our teams this next
year. VVe believe that he has given us his best, and we think that he would give us his best another year.
Yet in spite of this. just as he met difficulties in the past season. he would Find even greater ones next
season. From the feelings entertained toward him by the players, and the prejudices cherished by some
few, we feel that Mr. Shull could not work in complete accord with his men next year, nor woul'd they
he apt to respond to his plans as they should. Mr. Shull might be able to coach winning teams in some
other city, but not in Findlay.
Now we come to the teams. Our failure this year cannot be blamed entirely on the coach. XVe feel
that this is true, and we feel it keenly. VVe believe that if the fellows had all fulfilled their share of
responsibility and had been willing to carry out their part faithfully, we might have had a very different
story to tell.
In gathering together our material we have talked with a good many old stu'dents of the school. and
we have learned that in former years the conditions were much the same as they are today. One old
football player told us that he firmly believed the reason why Fostoria beat us in a close game in that
city about Five or six years ago was that one of our backs and an end had been out late the night
before-the end drinking, and the back attending an out-of-town 'dance-and as a result, when, in the
fourth quarter, that back and that end had a good chance to work a forward pass and score, they were
not able to do it. This is an extraordinary case, of course, but it merely serves to convince us the more
strongly that until the players on our teams are willing to forego their personal pleasures and keen them-
selves faithfully an'd honestly in the best of condition, Findlay High School will never have a consistently
"I DON'T CARE"
You have heard that little sentence many times. It is one of the over-worked expressions of the
English language, and to it may be traced much of the failure in the world today.
W'e are not through with athletics, WVe started out to mention the conditions which must be remedied
before F, H. S. can have successful teams, and we are going to discuss now one which is just about the
most important of all. It is the "I-don't-care" spirit. Fellows, we are serious now-we were never more
so in our life. Our teams will never accomplish anything until the players cut out the UI-don't-care"
stuff. You do care! You must care!
It is the "I-don't-care" which makes a football player go along the street smoking a cigarette. He
meets the coach, he sees the hurt in his eyes, he hears the words of reproach which fall from his lips:
he knows that he has done VVl'Ohg4XVl13l does he do? He gets sore! Yes. he does. He gets sore at
himself. In his heart he despises himself, but he will not admit it. He tells his friends of meeting the
coach and adds the fatal "I don't care."
A player does something wrong on the lioor. He knows it, yet when the coach tells him of it, per-
haps calls him down for it, he gets mad and puts on his armor of brava'do, "I don't care."
The season is half over. A man has won his letter, and deliberately breaks training. He has a row
with the coach an'd the coach threatens to drop him from the squad. He gives the familiar "I don't care.
l've won my letter."
Oh, fellows, that is fatal! You do care. You care for your school, for your honor, for your team.
What would you think of a soldier who would desert-go back on his nation, his flag, his honor-onlthe
eve of a great battle. just because his enlistment expired? You care, or else you don't deserve your place
on the team. Think it over!
Oh Findlay are you still so blind? Must we come to you every year with the same plea? VVhat can
we do to make you understand our need, your need?
The present Findlay High School buil'ding was erected in 1900, Twenty classes have gone through
the old school, twenty classes have graduated, and twenty classes have addcd to the wear and tear on
the building. 'Twas none too good in the beginning, for someone cheated us woefully, and now after the
passing of twenty yearsfyears that have seen the grads of 1901 and '03 grow up and prosper an'd scatter
before the four winds of Heaven, years that have seen the iv' on the walls grow old and wither and dic-
now the old building is but the shadow of its former self. the get along the best we can.-always hoplngv
longing. Vt'e feel the old desks cracking, breaking under us, but we endure it. VVe -examine the holcs in
the ceiling anxiously, and move out when it rains. XVe look impatiently at the win'dows--old, ll?l"l'0V4'.
murky panes thick-coated with dirt-and then about the great, dark, gloomy assembly hallka thing of
the past-and earnestly we hope for the day which shall see us depart from this rickety old hre-trap, to
THE BLUE .NND GOLD
Is this not a fine place for your children to spend the four licst years of their liiesj Are von not
glad to have them freezc here in winter, and hurn up in summer? Are vou not perfectly satislied that
they should hreathe the impure air. tramp the sinoothsworn steps, fus-xiwith the saineiold apparatus
which-P Are you not prou'd to escort your guests down XVest Main t'ross Street and say, with your
eyes shining. "This is our Central High School?" VVhat? You arc not?
Is the High School a strong drawing-card for new husincss interests, new manufactures? Van you
say, "Here is our High School. Bring your men to Findlay. They may send their children here to
school." Can you?
IF YOU DO NOT READ ANYTHING ELSE, READ THIS!
One day in the early part of April we grew curious ahout ai ccrtain subject fyou may guess what it
wasl, and we asked every pupil of the Central High School tu write down on a slip of paper one thing
which he thought is sorely needed here. Sonic of the answers are given helow:
"One of the greatest needs of Findlay High School is a new Science l,ahoratory, comprising separate
departments and separate equipment for Physics and t'heniistrv." "NVQ not-'d a laboratory for the study
of Psychology and Physiology." "Different Laboratory teachcrf 'WVc need a liiology lahoratoryf' "For
a better school equipment we need new seats." "NVe need more and hetter cvniipmt-nt for the l'onnnercial
Department." "I think the Findlay High School needs new desks in the bookkeeping room." "lVc need
more class rooms." "NVe need a new ventilation system." "Findlay High School need-. a goo'd athletic
coach." "Co-operation with the husiness men of this city in order to make athletics better in F. H. S."
"VVe need a gymnasium." "Physical culture for everv pupil is just as necessary if not more necessary
than any other study this school offers." "Recreation hall for dancing, etc." "To make the High School
students more congenial hy having a High School dance every month." "Better equipped Domestic
Science rooms." "Findlay High School needs a varnishing room in the Manual Training Department."
'AWe need a library." "History room fitted up as reference lihrary for history and other studies." "I
think that we need some new typewriters to replace some that work only ahout half of the time." "F, H. S.
needs an Art Department." "A place for the lioys to eat their dinner and not have to eat in an old
engine room or cloak room. IVe don't even have as much as a bench to sit on." "VVash hasins and
sanitary drinking fountains." "VVe need new lockers in the hoys' cloak room." "NVe, the boys of
F. H. S., need and should have a modern lavatory." "VVe need some new teachers." "line American flag
for Hag staff on top of school." "Pencil sharneners in each room." "Inside redecorated or plastere'd."
"I think we should have two assembly rooms." "A new High School."
119 pupils agreed that a High School gymnasium is needed here, where classes in physical culture may
he conducted for girls as well as for boys.
13 pupils thought a good. competent athletic coach and physical instructor could remove the round
shoulders and slouchy ways of our stu'dents, and inject into thein stores of life and pep.
97 summed up the whole situation in a single statement when they said that what Findlay needs is a
new, modern High School building, completely equipped. with olenty of room for the Freshman classes.
and with space about it for a gymnasium and a line athletic lield. It seems to us that Findlay must have
such a school "Eventually-NVhy Not Now?"
40 said we need separate an'd bigger laboratories for physics, chemistry, biology, psychology and
32 said we need a school library. with enough reference hooks for everybody-a place where one
could study undisturbed.
26 agreed that one of our greatest needs is more class rooms-sufficient to make it unnecessary to
teach Latin in the sewing room, or Physiology in the kitchen, or Psychology in the girl's cloak room.
- Some of the other votes are here given:
Adjustments in the faculty .......,.... ,...,.... ,.............................. . . ...... ........ ..... . . Z
New drinking fountains.. .....,...............,................................. .. 3
A good furnace and a ventilating system that works .,.. .- -V 7
For having the school hoard furnish the text books .......... .. 1
Lockers for every one ......,...,........., ,.............................................. . . 2
Improve'd facilities for the Domestic Science Department ...... ......................................................... .... . . 7
New tables for the bookkeeping room ,,,........, . ,,,., ,,,............................ . ..........' ---.. ............ ...... ......... . ..... . . . . . . 1
A lunch room where the pupils could he served inexpensively, or could luring their own lunches . .. 1
A change of location ..,.................. ................ ..... ........................ . .................... . . ---'.. ....................................... . . 1
An athletic Field ...............,,., .............. ..,............,............. - .. 5
More room for the Manual Training Department ...... .. 4
A new roof ...,..,........,...,.,........... ..,,, ,,,,..,., ..,.,..,,,,........... - 3
Better lavatory equipment .....,,,.. ..,..,.... ...... ........ - - 4
A systematic music course... . .. .A 1
"More Pep" .........,...... ............ . ,..., . V 1
Replastering and redecorating ....... -- 5
This year we have a tine advertising department. XVe have often hearld it said that advertisements
are the most interesting part of any publication, and we certainly hope that you will hnd tlns to he true
in the present instance. A I ,
This splendid showing has been made possible only through the friendly co-operation and interest of
the business men of Findlay, and through the untiring zeal and devotion of our :Qdvertismg solicitors in
going after the "ads," VVe appreciate both more than we can tell. The advertisers you may'hn'd hy
turning to the second half of this hook, and the advertising solicitors are given below. Of this group
Byron Vorhees, Cloyce Thomas and Joe Gunderman deserve special mention for their great work. Y'
Lorine Moore. Francis Eotif. Lois Hart, Howard VVest, Gerald Brickman, Sherman Alge. Vvillard
Grooms, Wilbur Burson. Allen Moyer, Joe Gunderman, Arthur Byal, Stewart Kramer, Basil Robinson,
Harold Burket, Ralph Malcolm. Virgil Barger, Howard Henderson, Cloyce Thomas, Byron X orhees, Orlo
Dukes, Jack Betts, Merl Bowers.
In conclusion we wish to say that we have worked hafd to make a success of this Annual. Some ol
it has been written in a spirit of fun, some in a more serious vein. NVe have tried to produce a vear-book
which shall he of interest to outsiders as well as to students. It has heen our constant aim to make this
hook truly representative of Findlay High School-to retiect herein some of the joys and sorrows, the
pleasures and disappointments which have by turns raised us to the heights and cast us into the shadows
during four of the happiest years oi our lives-those spent in old Findlay High School. I
And now let me cease, Gentle Reader, and, after congratulating you on your choice of present reading
matter, allow me to bid you a. fond farewell.
THE BLUE AND GOLD
"Give me A: Helen! A little louder. I can't hear anything with that unearthly noise." "Say, ,
you're way Hat, it sounds awful I" "XVI: fully appreciate your heavenly tones, Elmo, but if you'd only allow
us to tune up First," etc. etc.
"I.ook! Mabel, tl1at's the orchestra! tVell-l, I must admit they're rather noisv but wait till Von
hear them play. You'll forget everything and be wafted away to perfume-scented lands upon which 'the
moon shines ever brightly and-er, well, I'm no poet so you'll have to imagine the rest. But in good,
every-day Arrerican slang, 'tVe're some orchestral' just anything you want, people. a funeral dirge or
the latest jazz!"
Say, did you ever hear our Tommy meditate? lVell. listen! Come some VVedncs'day night about 5:30
and go to the auditorium. There in tle dark yon'll hnd him. esconsed at the piano, playing a most
heart-rending impromptu and shattering tl'e gloomy dusk with his masterly CH chords, No need to ap-
proach silently for you couldn't tear l'im away. And to see Mertzy 'doing his dare-devil feats with his
slide trombone is quite a treat, I assure you.
But seriously, we've accomplished a great deal this year, For one thing. we've a larger orchestra
than ever before. There are twenty in our group and each a future genius. VVe've furnished the music
for all school functions, rhetoricals. class plays and debates. Also we played for the Farmers' Institute
and the Huber social. whe'e we made our debut to the charming public. Vt'e're now working very earn-
estly on the opera, "Iolantl'e," and if present indications can foretell anything, it will be a wonderful
At the beginning of the year we organizeld ourselves. For president we chose Nellie Amsler, and a
mighty fine president she's been, too. The other officers were Albert Boss. vicespresident, and Vergil
Barger as both secretary and treasurer. Soon after Xmas we, as an organization, subscribed ten dollars
to the Belgian Relief Fund.
tVe had honed to have many social times but because of other school activities all of our plans didn't
materialize. VVe did have a party at Nellie Amsler's with eats 'n everything! Each member brought a
guest and all unanimously voted that it was a wonderful time, I think everyhddy will have to admit that
we're one of the peppiest organizations in old F. H. S.I How could we be otherwise when we have so
many live wires?
But what could we have done if it hadn't l-een for Mr. Roberts? For 'twns he who safely led Us
at a lively tempo through all those troublesome sharps and flats up to the grand finale. Some of us may
have lagged behind or dropped wearily by the wayside. but. on the home-stretch. what 'dishearteued one
failed to crash in on the last few notes? And our pianiste deserves just "oodles" of praise. XYhy, our
Helen can get music out of anything with keys, even a padlock!
-HELEN STERLING, '21.
THE GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
"How many girls l'ere would like to form a Glee Club?" was the question brought up by Professor
Thomas Roberts in music class one tlay. Of course our hands were raised. That certainly sounded
promising, a Girls' Glee Club-say, woultln't that be Fine? So it was decided.
One night after school the club had its tirst meeting. After an hour and a half of singing. we decided
that it would be worth while to go on with the work and sing at the concert that was to be given.
Then we heard that the boys, unwilling that the girls shoul'd "put something over on them," had
formed a 'Glee Club ot their own. XfVell, well-that sounded interesting, since they were going to sing
at the concert also.
A They sang, so did wel O, yes! NVe sang all right! The boys sang first, then came the time for' the
girls to make their debut. U. was it going to be a success? tVere we in good time for the evening?
Every girl was asking herself these questions and tl'enfBing! Hack went the cnytaiii. There we were,
sitting straight in our chairs, facing tl'e large audicnce in the High School Auditorium.
At a signal from Professor Roberts, nc arore in unison Q1 and sang our lirst song, Good! A nod
Of HDDl'oval from the supervisor. After -ingins: a number of songs the curtain fell, and by the applause
we received we were satislie'd that our effort- had not been in vain.
Thus our Girls' Glee Club was pronounced a success. 4 4 4 V
-JESS ALTSL HUI.. 23.
THE BOYS' GLEE CLUB
Almost as soon as the usual smooth running order of the chorus had been attained, the organization
of Glee Clubs was begun. The Boys' Glee Club was formed' for a double purpose, namely:
To take part in the concert to be given at the High School Auditorium.
To go to Lima to participate in the inter-scholastic music contest.
The Bo s' Glee Club was a success from the verv start, difficult music being i'endere'd almost per'
fectly at rehearsals. At last after many rehearsals and a great deal of preparation the great night of the
concert arrived. Some of tl'e members of the Glee Club belonged to both the chorus and the orchestra.
an'd it was almost amusing to see them scramble for their places in the different parts.
The Boys' Quartette. composed of Donald Schaffer, Leon Mertz, Richard Martz and Leonard Smith
gave a few selections which, by their humorous trend, brought down the house, so to speak, and it would
indeed be hard to tell whether the Glee Club or the Quartette received the most favor and applause.
Unfortunately there was a small audience and many will regret not having attended when in the
future some of these singers become great and famous opera stars.
Martz, Schaffer and Smith have been offered engagements with the "Great South American Opera
Co." to sing Carmen: Schatlfer as the Captain of the Guard, Martz asAEl Toreador .and our long-coupled
friend Smith as the Smuggfer. They will tour South America and SDEIII1,-SlIlg'lIl.g tlns world-famousvopera
in Spanish. Martz and Schaffer are now industriously engaged in stu'dymg. this language fthe writer is
in their classl, and Senorita Arnold, La Maestra del Espanol, says that with three more years of hard
study they will be able to form short Spanish sentences of three or four words. This is indeed encourag-
ing and here we will leave them, struggling upward to the brilliant success that is, even as I write tlns,
BOYS' GLEE CLUB
THF l3l.l'l2 .XND HOLD
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F. H. S.'s SIX ANNABELLES
At each Pep Meeting one tinds at least six .'Xnnabelles. They may be classitied by
the following titles: .-Xnnabelle Rowdy, qXnuabelle Prim, Annabelle Tell All She Knows,
Annabelle Good Sport, .Xnnabelle Inditlference and Annabelle Common Sense.
"F-F-F-I-N-D-D-L-.AXvY, FIXDI..-XY, Hurrah! Hurrah! Findlay High! Gee Hah! tiee
Hah! Gee! Hah! Hah! Findlay High School Rah Rah Rah! Findlay High School is our
cry! V-I-C-T-O-R-Y!" Annabelle Rowdy was eyeing rather interestedly the penny
which was balanced on the tip of her tinger. It would be so much fun to throw that
penny, hear the shuffle of feet in response to her forbidden act and chuckle over the dis'
turbance she had created.
Annabelle Prim, who had not taken part in the yell, due to an unexplainable catch in
her throat, when she thought of herself as swaying back and forth yelling "F-F-F-I-N,"
leand across to the tirst Annalielle and whispered, "1 wouldn't do that. Maybe Mr.
Finton will not like it." This was thc last straw! ,Xnnalvelle Rowdy tossed her penny.
heard the responsive shuttle and was glanced at sternly hy the teachers.
It happened tby chance, I suppose! that the penny landed just beneath the desk of
Annabelle Inditterence. This Annabelle, being so indifferent that she did not care whether
she were accuesd of throwing the penny or not, chose to lt it remain on the Hoor. Anna-
belle Good Sport picked tip the penny and gave it to Annabelle Common Sense, whom
she knew saved her pennies for amusements far more worthwhile. Then Annabelle Tell
All She Knows butted ing indicated to a teacher nearby that she had valtiable information
and if coaxed might tell all she knew, just for the good of the school. Consequently
Arnabelles Rowdy, Prim, Good Sport, Inditterence and Common Sense were requested
to meet in the Otiice after the Pep Meeting.
The countenauces of these tive Annabelles produced a very mixed atmosphere in the
Otiice. Annabelle l'rim was shocked beyond measure to think that she should have
occasion to be in Mr. Finton's Ulhce on such a mission. .Xnnalielle Rowdy was quite
interested in the affair: rows always were her specialty. .Xnnahelle lnditterence showed
her usual lack of interest. Annabelle Good Sport was all concern, although she showed
it in an entirely ditferent way from Annabelle Prim. XYeep she would not! ,lust the
same she emphatically whispered her contempt for an Annabelle who tells all she knows.
Annabelle Common Sense sat studying her French. Possession is nine points of the law
and Annabelle Common Sense had the penny.
VVith a roomful of such varied expressions to greet him, Mr. Finton walked in, talk-
ing to Mr. Miller. "Let's see! How much did you say that ticket was? Fifty cents?"
Mr. Finton dug deep into his pocket and produced, alas and alack, only fortyanine
Cents! "For a penny, I'd let you girls go," thought Mr. Finton.
Annabelle Common Sense was somewhat of an expression reader. She alarmed Mr.
Finton by saying, 'tHere is a penny. May we go, now?"
Mr. Finton grinned appreciatively and good-naturedly. "Yes, you may go," said he.
THE BLUE AND GOLD
'TIS Nor AMERICAN
'Tis not American to lie,
Or mean advantage take,
I'm a traitor to the Hag, if I
Have cheated for a stake.
In honor I must walk my way
Nor over-proudly brag:
If I have stained myself today
I've also stained my flag.
'Tis not American to play
A craven coward's part:
I cannot be untrue today
And true if war should start.
I must be loyal to a friend
In thought and deed, a man
On whom the whole world can depend
To be American.
'Tis not American to be
Distainful of a trust:
All men who'd keep this country free
Must first of all be just.
And am I false to any man
In what I seek to do,
And wrong him by some selfish plan,
I wrong my country, too.
I must respect that Starry Flag
Each minute of the day:
I must do more for it.than brag
Or cheer it on the way.
Despite what wealth may bring me
Or fame or conquest can,
My noblest duty is to be
A real American.
-Edgar A. Guest.
AN OLD MAN'S STORY
It was merely a newspaper account:
Gabriel Berger, veteran of the French Revolution, died yesterday
morning from heart trouble. He was seventy years of age.
But those few words carried me back to an almost forgotten summer afternoon in
1828. That was five years ago.
I was trudging along a hot. dusty road that led to Paris, musing and smiling over
the words that I had just heard from my beloved Vivette's lips. But I was aroused from
that pleasant reverie by a feeling that I was being watched. I raised my eyes, and to my
surprise, I saw a small withered man sitting on a stone by the side of the road. He was
studying me with all the intentuess his bright ,blue eyes could muster.
Being in an especially cheerful mood, I greeted him.
"Good afternoon. Monsieur," I said.
He promptly returned my greeting, removing the straw that he had been industriously
chewing from his mouth.
He invited me to take a seat beside him and then turned from me, chewing his straw
meditatively. I-Ie sat thus for some time. The silence became embarrassing, and I ven-
tured to start a conversation.
"You have line crops here. Monsieur."
"Eh? Oh, yes, yes, I suppose so," he absently muttered.
Then suddenly rousing himself, he apologized for being so absent-minded.
"You see as how these fine crops takes me back to the days of the Revolution. These
fields that you see now so full of grain were then bare with patches of weeds here and
there. There was no one to farm the land. Let me see! That was nearly thirty-hve
years ago, before you were born. That's something you may be thankful for. sir. It was
a bloody time."
gd He paused and I, being afraid he would again fall into that meditative silence, eagerly
"Oh, I don't know about that. The Revolution has always been extremely interesting
to me. You must have led an extraordinary life. NVon't you tell me about it? Did you
play any part in the Revolution?
"Yes," he sadly replied, "I played an unwilling part."
THE BLUE AND GOLD
"Yes, unwilling. Sir, I will admit that some of the nobles were unjust and cruel to
the peasants. But nobles are human. Some of them were cruel, but many of them were
kind. My master was a line man, but when the people discovered the power they posf
sessed, they became mad and unreasonable. They imprisoned him, tortured him, and
finally put the poor innocent man out of his misery by the guillotine. You probably ask
why I didn't try to save him. Monsieur, if I had so much as lifted my little finger to help
him, his head would not have been saved, and l would have lost mine as well.
"I had a friend. a line young fellow, sir. He loved a nobleman's daughter in secret.
One dark, rainy night a band of peasants silently made their way to this noble's home.
They seized him and his daughter, thrust them into prison and destroyed their chateau.
They were imprisoned for about three months.
"During that time, my friend was notified that henceforth he was to guard this prison
where his sweetheart was held, and act as turnkey when needed. He silently complied,
but his heart ached for the girl whom he loved.
"At their trial, the noble and his daughter were sentenced to die by the guillotine at
three o'clock the following afternoon. NVhen the crowd had dispersed from the court-
room, my friend was presented with a message in which he was told that he should act
as turnkey that night.
"About ten o'clock that evening, I was preparing to retire, when a light knock sounded
on the door. Holding the light above my head to see who was there at that time of night,
I cautiously opened the door. There stood my friend, breathing hard from exertion and
" 'Hushl Don't let anyone know I'm here, You once promised you would do any-
thing for me. Now is your chance! Meet me in the courtyard below at twelve tonight!
I will have the Marquis' daughter with me. Use the passport and the horse and carriage
I shall bring with me. Get her to England as quickly as possible. NVill you do it?' "
" 'I will do anything for you, friend, but this is a mad thing you are attemptingf
"But he was gone.
"As the clock struck twelve that night, I was in the courtyard waiting. Presently
I heard footsteps running toward me. My friend came out of the darkness, holding an
unconscious girl in his arms.
" 'I was afraid she wouldn't come without resistance, so I gave her a sleeping powder.
She will soon be all right. Goodbye and the best of luck,' he muttered.
"We clasped hands and in a minute I was on my way.
"I saw the girl safely started across the English Channel. I arrived in Paris again
one week later, just as it was falling dark. I went immediately to one of the numerous
wine-shops of Paris to get a glass of wine and, incidentally, to hear the news.
"As I sat drinking my wine, I overheard a conversation between two men at the table
across from mine.
" 'Yes, I was surprised too, but I think that we did what was right," one of them was
" 'I agree with you,' rejoined the other. 'Anyone who would let an oppressor of the
people escape is not a true citizen and should be treated as such.'
"Later I learned the whole story. The escape of the Marquis' daughter was not dis-
covered until the following morning. Suspicion fell immediately upon the turnkey, for
who else could have unlocked the prison gates? I am afraid that the officials waited for
no proof of his guilt. He was arrested, tried. convicted, and killed in less than a week.
"I have never heard of his sweetheart since I saw her safely aboard a ship for Eng-
land. Whether she received my message, I do not know. Possibly she was found and
taken back to Paris."
I was thinking of this story and the old man's death when my wife entered the room.
"Why, Louis, I believe yon are actually thinking!"-jestingly of course.
"Vivette, do you remember that afternoon tive years ago, when I learned that you
loved me F"
"Silly, you know I will never forget that day."-
"Well, as I was going back to Paris that afternoon, I met the old man whose death
notice you see in this paper. He told me a story that I shall never forget."
Then I retold the story to her as you read it here.
THE DELAYED LETTER
You're expecting mail today, You meet him at the door,
You have heard someone say: He hands the letter o'er,
"The postman turned your way." You ask him, "Are there morer"
He gruffly answers, UNO."
You sigh-he turns to go-
"No mail tor So-and-Sor"
Again in more detail The postman shuts the gateg
You sort the pack of mail And railing then at fate,
To find your name-but fail. Impatiently-you wait.
-LETA PRICE, '23.
tC0ntinued on Page Eighty-sixj
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Page 1' ifly Nix
, "ie ' Q-tilfmqnn
THE BLUE AND GOLD
YE INTERCLASSE DEBATE
From thc Tournament Chap. in Ivanhoe, With ltlost llumblc Apologies to
Sir Walter Scott
In that pleasant district of Hancock County which is watered hy the River Blanchard there lies an
ancient pile of red brick known as Findlay High School. Here rulcs the mighty and invincible Sir Finton,
surrounded hy his abject followers and supporters-the Seniors, the Juniors and the Sophomores.
Between the or'ders of Seniors and juniors there has for a long time existed a more or less friendly
rivalry which finds a vent in various contests of strength and skill. Among other struggles was that for
the ownership of a certain banner which was hung on the wall of the castle and which ensign had em-
blazoned upon it in letters of gold the word "Debate," The order which excelled in this combat was
entitled to place its colors upon this banner.
Uf late the Seniors had excelled and for many months the rose and gray had won the place of honor.
But the youthful Juniors, fearless as lions, challenged these seemingly invincible champions to a bloo'dy
combat to take place on the eleventh day of February. The challenge was accepted, the participants
chosen, and preparations for the fray begun.
The morning of the eleventh rose in unclouded splendor, and, ere the clock had much more than
struck the hour of half past one, the most eager of the spectators appeared in the Auditorium, moving to
the front to secure a favorable situation for viewing the battle.
About the hour of two 0'clock the whole Auditorium was crowded with the supporters of both orders,
who had hastene'd to the tournament. Shortly after the judges of the day were ushered in.
At the same time Sir Finton and the contestants appeared upon the platform. No sooner were they
seated than a burst of music, half drowned by the shouts of the multitude, greeted their new-born dignity.
Meantime the footlights shone fierce and bright upon the polished Sunday shoes of the knights of either
side, who crowded the opposite extremities of the lists, and hel'd eager conference together concerning the
best mode of arranging their chairs.
Sir Finton then proclaimed silence until the laws of the tourney should be read. Meanwhile the
knights unsheathed their fountain pens, and several were seen to nervously tip toward their lips the
massive tlagons of Adam's Ale which stood on the tables.
It was a goodly and at the same time anxious sight to behold so many gallant champions stan'd ready
prepared for an encounter so formidable, seated on their folding chairs like so many pillars of iron.
The question was then stated: "Resolved, That All Immigration Be Barred From the United States
for a Period of Two Years." The names of the contestants read: Affirmative-Thelma Poole, Frank
Slick, Addison Alspach, Mabel George alternateg negative-Clarence Fox, Richard Martz, Leon Mertz,
Alice Cole alternate. Then the signal was given as Sir Finton proclaimed in a voice of thunder: "First
speaker on the affirmative, Thelma Poole,"-and the tight was on.
The consequences of the encounter were by no means instantly seen for each side fought so nobly
and so well. The champions thus encountering each other with the utmost fury and with alternate success,
the tide of the battle seemed to flow now to the eastern-now to the western side of the stage as the one
or the other party prevailed. Meautime the shouts of the combatants and the scratch of the pens mixed
fearfully with the groans and cries of the spectators.
Yet such is the force of habit that not only the vulgar crowd but indeeld the ladies of distinction
encouraged the combatants not only by clapping their hands but. indeed by crying "tio to it kid. lVe've
got 'em sure!" Such was the interest taken by the fair sex in this bloody game, that of the men being
more easily understood.
The air was tense with excitement as the rebuttal waxed fast and furious, until finally the last
knight on the affirmative returned, breathless' and exhausted to her place amid the applause of the
It now being the duty of the judges to make their decision, they accordingly retired amid the blare
of trumpets. After many weary moments of anxious waiting, Sir liinton, assuming that air of courtesy
which sits so well upon him when he is pleased to exhibit it, proclaimed in a voice treniulous with emo-
tion that the judges had decided in favor of the juniors. And then while the trumpets sounded. while
the Juniors strained their voices in proclaiming honor to the debaters, while all the ranks formed in a
clamorous shout of exultation, the shining streamers of purple and white were pinned upon the Debate
Thus ended the memorable Junior-Senior debate, one of the most gallantly conterted tournaments
of the age.
THE BLUE AND GOLD
AFFIRMATIVE DEBATING TEAM
Firxt Speaker, , ,.,,, Thelma Poole
Sec-Q-ini Speaker, ,, , ,.,..., , ,,,,,,... Frank Slick
Third Speaker ,, ,,.. , ,,,.., . ., .. ,,.. . ,,,,, Atldismi Alspach
Altern:itcs,.,. . , , ,, , , , , , , , H Mal-el tjeurge :intl Glen Smith
Vuzich, Mr, lluesa
Vliqipcr-nies, Mi-x Hill :intl Mr. Matte-on
fXl'lTEM'Blaluel Hcurge resigned twn weukx lyefi-ru the 'ilcl-alel
.Such was the persnnnel of the ziffirmznive team which tlulmtt-ul the qiienitm, "Rewilve-l, 'llhzit All lmmiA
gration to the Unitel Stun-5 Shall Be Prnlnliiteil fur Twu Yeziraf' nn Frimlnv evening. March 'Rth :it
Bowling Green. After Nunn bix wet-ks' preparation lwith iiivziliiulile aiil fn-in Xliw Halter, Mr. lilies land
Mr. Mattes--nl they mxule thc trip, tniitiilciit uf virt-iry ii hzirtl ii'--rk undbcmixcieiiliniia effort could win it.
They returned cnntnlc-nt that they h:i'il wnn thc mlclmte, .iltlnmgli the ilucisn-ii was tn-i lu nm' zigzinist them.
Briefly the riffirrnzitivcl :trguinent was: lfrewc-nt inimigrritiun li nut lu-ing giwxiiiiilziti-il, it ix :i imfnnre
lu Ann-ricun lzihi-r. zinil it ix nut lit in.iti-rml tvr .Kim-rnuziii citizenxhipz it sh.-nlil ilu-im-f-.re lm Nlnit i-tl fur
ri while in ur-ler tu right nmtterx, ti- nuke prrpzirntiniia l--r fntnrr iiiniiigrzitimi, ginil Ku get .4 inure wie-irzilvle
type ul immigrant. The Bnwling lin-en train :irgnu-I that the innnigrutii-n prnlilrni ix -,inli ai ware. th.it
the United Staten cmilil not lit- witlinut xi rniitiiiii-lin slrcrnn nl nninigrziti--n. th.it iininigrzintx ni the pmt
have luern excellent eitizena, :intl that tht- im-.unru xxunlil Nhnt ntl thi- Bla-xicqni :in'il llgihcunzi lzilvnrrr-.
In rebuttal the allfirnizitive gave fuvts nlixpriixing the negqitive argnnu-ntx in e.ich ul the tniws, uhilt- the
negative rehnttnl cnlixixtt-ml nf :A rnntnnixiti-in 1-f the il:-vuwii-its xxhirh the iivgitiiex h.i-l wmrleil in their
own cunstrnclive aprrchef.
lluwling Green h.ul a vulerzin mlm-lmlt-r nh-v. :illh-:uuh hr rt-:nl --vine nl hi- ,put-vli, h.nl snrh :i n'on:li'r-
ful vol-'Q' :mil Nl1'll flvlfirtlnu iirv that thi' ju-lm-N lwlivif-I in hiin :mil mulling :lm chi' .itliiriimtixca Haiti
clizingwl their nun-lx. The ncgzitixw- ri-lnitml hznl been txirefiilly xrritlvn nut, in -.unc iii-tniira-5 ri-tt-rring:
tu ailppuxeil Q'-llixtriirtinulix whirl! our zilllrinatlxc tvzun ilnl nut h.ippt'n lu nwnli-Ili.
lniiiwliiig lin-bn vurtziinly w-irltwl lmrnl, :mil reneixul the nlvriximi lliix yezir, lint next yinir -f The
whole :itlirrnzitive ,nxt Wann another xxlincli an tht-in nn ln-ine tci'ritni'y,
-UNH Ulf Tllli 'l'l'f.XM.
Page Fifty-eight I
THE BLUE AND titJl,lJ
NEGATIVE DEBATING TEAM
THE FINDLAY-FOSTORIA DEBATE
' ' 'tt Ji'-
If ztnytwm- hall lizipprnctl intn thc zmthtnrinni in the early pctrt nl March, hr nntl--nhtttlly xx nltl h it
been quite: surpristwl :it lintling .1 ytrnng lm'cti-.ir glanlizitttr writting tt: ,x much 1iitri't'xtt'-l zttltlicilcc uf empty
seats. Fpnn rc-ine-Nting cnliglitmunt uf to thif znnuzing' pt'rfnr1n.iiit't', t-nc wtiultl ligivt- t-wuml that thie wzix
une of lfimllgiy High Scli-ml'e iix rcllownctl 4lulv:itci',, prupzirilig fur tht' lftwtwriri-llttwltng lirtwii-l"ili:ll.iy'
clash of wit.
As the hnntls nf thc chick :ipprtuirliul thu tqttctnl lmur tit eight tin March litli the -gnartvt rcprrwiiting
Iftvsmrizi :intl our stzxlwzirt mnntzxl '1lcft'1nlci'5 inxtnliwl tu the intifitxil Ntminx tit thr High Sth.-nl tnvliwtrgi
ontn the stztgc lu fact- a large-Fizdtl, .tpprct'i1itiu- aiitliuiiuc. l'huxtcr l'einllrttni. thc in-tilt-mtttr, lir-t Ntat:-tl
' ' Q Q t t lit 'it-lulntttl in 'I'w Y ir "
the -lin-stirm: "RwUlx'ml, 'flint All lninngrzitinn tt- thc l mtml . mtt-S , lit nll ' l ' - 1, - .t Q. x,
then iiitrntlxirctl lftiatttrizik tirrt spt-alter. lizirl Blgiwrr, whn tlclivvri-tl thc iiitrtlllinftttry -pwt-li frtvni thc
:tttirnmtive mtzxntlptiiiit bu lnruetully tluit tht lfinrllny rttotcrf. hegxin to ict-l lwf t'-mtl-luiit xi- xii the .ttitr
cttmc. Ilut whcn littxs, Captain t-wr thu ncgntiveb, prcxeiitt-tl hir zirginm-tit with hix uNu.il nttituilc, tht-
Fintllziy inn, lvegzin tn hrcatht- zu littlc inure cm-ily, llimnu lI.irr-il-l, IT.-emri.iK wt-in-l sptmxlxt'i', :mtl
Francis tfttllcggaxt, cziptziin ttf that qimrtrt, zitteinptul ltr xh-uw that the innniumntf flitml'-l lm tluhgirrwl frttin
this Countrv fur twtu yczirx lmrzxttat' tht- ilnlnigrzintx nn' iiwimrliig nur Aint-rit'.in l,ilmrlng mt-n :intl thnw.
tuutxixig Ncriwus intlnxtri.tl tlrprt-wi-ms :mil that thin uftuntry ie ixnnipzilvlv ttf gt-xninlwtiiip :ill thi- tltrvigiicrx.
lfttx tin-l Ncrtz, lmth xury uzixily ttntstrippvtl thrir nppniiuiitf in .trgmncnt .in-l turthvr pr--xv-l that tht- plain
nf pruliilwiting nniniu'r:lt1tun fur two yczirx w.t-. 11iipl':ivt11.nl lwrzittxt- -il itx tlt-pu-ttgttmg xt-tml :in-l ttniiiiirr-
cial ctiticvt upfm thc cuuntryg tht- l:intll.ty lirgatixcs thru pfcwiitt-tl it Ntilwtitntu pllin nl' wt-lltlcrrl-Ipr'tl
rtttl hx tht prtmt thit ut xi ltl thtn hut ttltiittttt lm lt' tip: with tht
rt-Ntriftitm whith mu -upp.. W - -
Y1'trlI'L'.'1'.s ig- V
In relmttrtl, I7-.xtti'ri.t-K :illt-riizitc-, 'l'licunqiN- lfruillitiltcr, Qs well :ix :ill thru- ttf tht- zittiriiirttivv xp:-.tlwrr
had dire nciwl ttvr .ill ul his II'llYL'lll!g'f lihrury ut l.itt'r1i1'y ltigcxtsf' tl1t't14v1i:iriw, :mtl Nt- ting fur thy lfintllny
negntivee przxttitzillv tgmk them ln' storm. lfux, Mcrtz :intl litrss, in tmlt-r, with tht' :till I-f tht-ir :il-qrt
. , , , .
altrrnzitv. lilizxilnctlii llgiylcw, pructit-tl-Atl tt. unhnli rmlnte ti. ii-'mtliiiigiiwsl l'tvwluI'lIlN night ptnnt- nt :trini-
mlziict the thrvc wt-ll u-t.thl1Nl1t-tl ptimtx nt tht' lwwllzxycttw.
ment, while the vixiti-rr were iixiuhlv tt. nnl I t
ll'liile zixxaiting the tlutifimi txt thu jntlit-N, thu lliuh Snlutml tlirld lilac l'luh xtnltln-fl tht' lwxirtx of tht-
hnttle-gtiiinctl ni-th with thcir lixirimmittlit vtiirca. AN rxpt-rtul. the iiitttlwxitur ruturimtl thu jnllgu' tlctixitni
uniinitnoualy fur thc nrgativc.
As this ix the tirst time lfinillgw r-vcr wnn :t unriniint-tix tluuibi-vii twvr lfmt--i-i.i in tluhzitc. thc -ltlxtstinrrc
nn 1-I lin t rim it whnh lv-ith thc l l
Cltth held :i pttw-w-Jw :liter tht' tlvluitt- :tt thu
Fintllziv tennis wrrc well cntcrtziine-tl.
lit c .1 in t -1 ' f mtl-Jrtat .int
The Fvwtnririns proinixetl tu rt-turn next yczir with Qin ztlniti-.t pc-rtuvt tt-.tin :mtl wttrnv'-l lfimllqiy til it-
danger :mtl nltimzitu tlvfuat. lfin-ll.iy High St-lit,-nl ix gt,-mg tt- hm: itQ tlcl-,ning rt-L'-trtl unh-Nw it tleie-l-mx
3 well-organize-tl tleluating team. I.:-t L15 till ruin:-mhsr .intl help lu nmlxc next yt-.u"x team sm "all+t.ir" trzim.
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P353 Sl ly
THE BLUE AND GOLD
coop ENGLISH WEEK
."Have you heard the news?" "VVhat 'do you think is going to happen!" 'Wiuess what eieryone is
Expressions s-uch as these could he heard all over F. H. 5.5 and the cause of it all was Hood Speech
VVeek, a nation-wide movement to bring Good English forward.
The students of English were to make posters proclaiming the usefulness of Good English. Of course
we-all responded heartily, NVe always do. You should have seen us getting those posters rea'dy! School
artists drew while the rest busily bothered them.
But that was not all that we did. Uh No! In Good Speech XVcek one
Monday-James Bope gave us an instructive talk on Good Speech.
Tuesday-The Sqpohomore English classes gave an allegory which was very interesting. lt showed
how disgusting ba'd English is.
' VVeClnesday-The Business English classes presented a small play showing the value of good English
in the busmess world.
Thursday-fShort speeches were given hy several students, bringing out the use nf good English in
all of our studies.
Friday-A play was given in the auditorium by the English Literature classes. It showed a student
straying from goo'd English to slang and other had English forms. Having found no work would he
given to a companion of slang he returns to good King English.
All this time posters were coming in. Such posters! 'lillcy were an asset to our school history. The
best were taken and shown in the windows up town. also slogans were thrown upon the movie screens.
Yes all in all, Good English Week did us all some good. We caught ourselves in slips from good
grammar. We found that we made more mistakes than we had thought but we quickly corrected ourselves.
VVe all hope that this will not be the last Good Speech VVeek, and that it will help others as it 'did ns,
THE RED CROSS CAMPAIGN
About three weeks before the Christmas vacation, thc Red Cross Campaign was raging throughout the
country. The proceeds were for the starving people of Europe. When such an important matter rises
before the country, it most naturally falls before the school hoys and girls. That is what happened in
Findlay High School,
The Red Cross workers had issued Christmas seals to he sold for only one ccnt each. These were
put into the hands of our principal, Mr. Fintnn, who was to distribute them throughout the entire school,
Each one was asked to bring his money to help put the great drive across. The large pages of Christmas
seals were han'ded to the Erst person in each row, who in turn was to pass them to the others and collect
Dotyou suppose Findlay High School would fall behind in such an important movement? No, not
one individual could withstand the thoughts of that. Each and every one was ready with his money to
buy Christmas Seals
Not being satisfied with the nrst amount collected, in a few days we had another big drive. More and
more seals were sol'd. As Findlay High School will never stop until the highest possible standard IS
reached, the students were next asked to contribute tive dollars each, and in turn receive five hundred
Christmas Seals, Many responded willingly, Anything in the minds of the High School students, to keep
up the reputation F. H. S. has always had!
In this campaign the High School forwarded one hundre'd dollars, to the very mark, for the great
cause for which it was intended.
EASTERN RELIEF FUND
The children of Europe and China were starving. The United States was asked to save thern and it
answered nobly. VVhen these conditions were presented to Findlay High School hy' the principal, Mr,
Finton, it was verv willing to help. The pupils were asked to contribute all they possibly' Could and they'
did not disappoint the committee. VVhenever called upon to help in any campaign or fund they have
answered to the best of their ability. F. H. S.'s reputation for generosity is well known and exery pupil
feels that it is his duty to help uphold it. .
It was explained that the starving children would be the future citizens of their countries and if we
would help them, when they so nedded it, we would have secured lifealong friends.
On December second, nineteen-twenty. the last pupil in each row was asked to pass along the aisles
.nd collect the money the girls and boys had to give. When the money was covnted it was found that
une hundred seventy-eight dollars and forty-tive cents had heen given for the fund. The teachers added
to this hy a subscription of one hundred dollars.
When the pupils were addressed this remark was made, "I think that there are some of you, who, by
denying yourselves some of your pleasures, can give enough to feeld one child until the next harvest. In
the next few days twelve subscriptions were handed in. Each was for ten dolAlars,ithe amount inecessary
to save a child, The organizations that gave were: The Justamere. the Sammi c'3fl1m9l'Cl2il UNITS, the
'Wrcliestra and three English literature classes. The pupils were Ruthanna Darts, Ethel Dorsey, l.ortne
Moore. Helen E. Huffman, Virginia Duncan and Clarabel Shoupe. '
The total amount given hy the school and the teachers was enough to save twentyrseven children.
THE BLUE AND GOLD
THE SENIOR COMMERCIAL CLUB
The Senior Commercial Club of 1931! How independent that makes us feel! Although no extraordin-
ary dee'd of valor has been performed by this organization or any member of it it has the honor of being
the largest Commercial Club of Findlay High School.
Vile organized in October 19.20, after a revision of the Consti
tures of forty-four members. Our chosen club colors were green and white, and our motto which we have
resolved to take with us is "EHficiency Is Our Aim." We are
Thanks to the committee for their excellent choice.
Our regular business meetings have been everv two weeks on Thursday at 3:15. At the suggestion
by the members before the club and this
tution, upon which were placed the signa-
. also, the proud possessors of club pins.
of Miss Hudnell, subject matter of ottice training was presented
proved very beneficial to us in our commercial work. VVe were very fortunate in having business men of
the city talk' to us at a few meetings. '
I The social meetings have been li-eld every four weeks at the homes of various members, an'd each one
enjoyed a good time. Our Hrst meeting was held at the home of Miss Nelda Geahry, Every member was
there but a few who were sorry afterwards when they heard of the good time which we had. Vile had a
Christmas party at Theodore Herge's where Old Santa presented us with gifts which we shall never forget.
We are all loyal patriots. Every member was glad to aid the Armenians in their time of oppression
an'd the club as a whole subscribed to the Relief Fund.
Thelmembers and officers of the Commercial Club, President, Howard Henrlersong vice-president,
Carol Pickering: secretary, Dorothy Redman: treasurer. Sherman Alge, want to thank our faculty ad-
visors. Miss Hudnell, Miss Arnold an'd Mr. Hutson, lor thc untiring efforts which they put forth to assist
us. XVe greatly appreciate the interest which they have taken in all our work and undertakings. It is they
who have helped us build our club up to its high standard.
We are now making preparations for the annual Junior Reception which will be given in May. The
reception is a social meeting given by the Senior Commercial Club in honor of the junior Commercial
students, and will be the climax of all the social activities of the club for this year.
The Commercial Club of 1921 will soon be gone but not forgotten, Others will take our 1,-laces and
may our successors cheerfully and gladly execute their duty as we have tried to execute ours R ,
- . ., 21.
JUSTAM ERE CLUB
. Officers 4
RICl'l3T'lF.l Martz .... . . .,.,,,.,,, ....,.. ,,.,........,. ,.,... . . , .. President
Addison Alspach... .,.. .. Vice-President
,lames Crane ..., .,,.. . . .... Secretary and Treasurer
Miss Baker ...... .,.. . .. ....,..,.....,,, ,.,,..,.,,,. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,, C r itic and Big Sister
The month in which school and all school activities begin. 'ls it any wonder that the students of the
classes in eftective speaking begin to talk about the Justamere Club, the most active club ever known
to F, H. S.
The month in which "ghosts and goblins will get you if you don't watch out." It was on the Fifteenth
of this month that the initiation meeting was held at the home of Addison Alspach. The initiation of
thirty new members was carried on at this tneeting. As soon as the various stunts reouired of the new
members were over, refreshments were served and the jolly meeting concluded with the singing of
the lustamere song.
Different business meetings were held during this month in Room Six of Findlay High School. A
number of the members of the club made good use of their work in effective speaking in this month by
making worthwhile speeches before the assembly.
December, the month in which Santa Claus visits us all. A Christmas party was held at the home of
Ruthanna Davis and with james Bope acting as Santa, each and every person present' received an
appropriate gift. After much merriment over the gifts received there was a general feasting on candy
and nop corn balls. Several business meetings were held in Room Six during this month also.
Besides the short meeting hel'd in this mouth one big meeting was held at the home of leon Mertz.
At this meeting a vcry line progrrni was given liy the members of the club after which we were
honored by Mrs. M. C. Smith, reading "Polly of the Circus."
FEBRUARY- Q ,
It was in this month that the Justanteres adopted a baby. They know not! whether it is black or
white, a boy or girl, its name or nationality. but they do know that there 19 11353 0212 mftfe life Saved
in the Far East. Due to the fact that there were so many other things to do in tlns short month we
were unable to have a social gathering. Bot it was our 'duty and privilege to give a program for the
celebrating of VVashington's birthday, Tl'e first part of the program was made up of patriotic speeches
and SOIHZS. the last part was a short skit written by a Justamere, put on by ,lustameres and directed
by our "Big Sister," Miss Baker.
MARCH- , .
In the early part of this month it was the privilege of the club to bring before thC ggflffal Pllbllc one
of the best readers of the day, when Mrs. Myra Casterline Smith read "Happiness 011 M2fCl1 5th-
Because of her great interest in the club she offered to come and give the reading and also Uuedlalf
of the proceeds to the Justameres.
WHAT WE LOOK FORWARD T0- , ,
A large social meeting for the month of March. The largest Justamere banquet ever given in F. AH. S.
The success of our debating teams made up of Justameres. The betterment and welfare of Emdlay
High School and the Justamere Club. -JAMES KRANE- --f
SENIOR COMMERCIAL CLUB
thcn Mum- vm-rv liitcrcxtiiiq lllk'k'llll1.15 lmvc hccn hulfl :it wllirh talks wcrc givcn luv vairi
THE BLUE AND HOLD
THE FINDLAY HI-Y CLUB
Thu lli-Y Clulv was firgzuiizwl in thu me-iith of fflftfwlicr. l'llll, umlcf thi- wiliwrvixim'
of Mr. Cunfly, than licm-ral Sccrutziry of thu lfinrllaiy .Xfwciatioln ,lzuiiw lhipn- wal:
clcctul IlI'L'5lflL'llt: Dim liawilmii, vice-prcsimlvntg lfrzuik Slickg fccrctary. zmrl hluxtin Ulu!-
Thu- lli-Y flllll ix Il iizltirmcll tlllgllllllillhill uillliirwurl uf High Sulimil Lliviiur l'lIlNNllll'll
cirgzmizcfl tu llI'OlllIllL' "Clam Spa-cvli, Clczm llziliits. Clam .Xtlilvtiuf Thu liwnl iwggniim
tion has In-cn rvrmipgiiizurl hy thu State and Natiiinzil llL'2lflllllJlI'll'I'F.
The lfimllziy lli-Y Chili hm an aflvisnry k'llllll1llllL'L' vunxietiiig nf Mr. l, F. Xlatlvwii
Sllpcriiituiirlciil of lluhlic Svlwcilsg Rlr. R. li. Davis, za wa-ll-knmx'n linsiiiwf iuzm, aml Mr.
XY. l.. llciurty, Pliysifzll llircctiir uf thc Y. Xl. C. .X.
This 5L'IlN0l'l'5- activitiux xwrv In-gun with Il lizuirillct lu-lrl at thu Y. :ll xxhirh qui
iiiprcvintimi was prufwiiu-rl lii Mr. Cumly for hia cffurts in Ufglllllllllg' thv chili. Sinn
irmiiiiiviit me-ii of thc vitix A -
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f1fl.L'I'Il!lHI15. Scvcral Slmrlay priigrznus uf :1 ruligimlf naturu won- gin-11.
Althriligli this li thi- first yn-:ir for thc lli-Y Chili, mucli intl-rut has liwn slimxin :xml
tha- Chili is fluzulily growing. Thu iiiiwiliilltiua ut siiccuw tm' thu- ruining yuzir uri- uw
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THE BLUE AND GOLD
Caro Guy Miller, our friend and honorary
classmate, is one whom, in the future, we
may look back upon as one who has made a
most remarkable success of one form of ac-
tivities-draniatics-in F. H. S. It is he
who is responsible for the many real, suc-
cessful productions given by the students.
His first connection with the school along
Y the theatrical line was his presentation of
1 the opera Mikado in 1920. The success of
X this production was well proven by the fact
that three night performances were neces-
Following this he assisted the graduating
class of '20 with its Commencement play,
thus making a success of it.
By this time he appeared to have taken
much interest in High School theatricals.
So when the class of '22 decided to present
Ofiicer 666, Mr. Miller was again called up-
on and again devoted much time and effort,
making possible a play worthy of much
He was prevailed upon to direct and manage the opem. Iolanthe. This
fact alone assured its success.
The play, Pals First. is one in which Mr. Miller has taken special in-
terest from its very beginning, making the Connnenceinent play of the class
of '21 one long to be remembered, not alone for its trained performance, but
the unusual scenic effects, due entirely to his untiring labor and pe-:sonal
sacrifice of time and comfort.
From all this untiring interest in the school's activities, one can under-
stand how much we are indelbted to our friend.
It is wholly through the efforts of Mr. Miller that the old and inadequate
stage and scenery have been transformed into the finest of its kind in many
auditoriums. llis artistic ability, coupled with his thorough knowledge of
stage arrangements has created this wonderful improvement in our theatrical
Few, if any schools in the country are so honored as to have the friend-
ship and interest of a man of his caliber, a man not only known throughout
America, but almost equally known abroad, one who has made some of the
brightest stars in the theatrical world to-day.
Our appreciation of this talented man and above all his generosity of his
talents cannot well be expressed. XYe can only otfer Mr. Miller our sincerest
appreciation for his co-operation and assistance. Caro G. Miller will always
occupy a place in the heart, individually and collectively, of Findlay High
SCl100l of 1921.
THE BLUE AND GOLD
The curtain rises on the scene of an Arcadian landscape brightened by the dainty
little fairies who are gleefully tripping their usual dances. Yet fairy revels are not what
they were since Iolanthe, the heart and soul of fairyland has been banished, having broken
the fairy laws by marrying a mortal.
Because of the love for her the Fairy Queen did not have her killed but sentenced her
to penal servitude for life on condition that she would never again speak to her husband.
The Fairies implore the Queen to summon Iolanthe back to them and being sympa-
thetic. she does so.
On questioning her of her whereabouts it is learned that she has a son, Strephon, an
Arcadian shepherd, 24 years old, who is half a fairy, Strephon is in love with the beautiful
ward Phillis, but they are unable to obtain the Lord Chancellor's consent for their mar-
riage for the Lord Chancellor also is seeking her hand.
Lord Tolloller and Lord Mountararat, two Earls, also seek Phillis' hand in vain,
The plot thickens when the Peers think Iolanthe. Strephon's mother, a young girl,
because being a fairy she never grows old, and tell Phillis. Strephon pleads with them
in vain only to be scorned and ridiculed. Phillis, thinking she has been deceived by
Strephon, offers her heart to any Peer, saying she don't care which.
The Second Act opens in the Palace yard of the VVestminster Hall, guarded by the
Sentry, Private B. NVillis. Soon the fairies enter, rejoicing because of Strephon's popular-
ity in Parliament.
Strephon and Phillis meet and Strephon discloses his secret to her that he is a fairy
down to the waist. He introduces his mother to Phillis and they are both surprised to
hear that the Lord Chancellor is her husband and Strephon's father.
The Lord Chancellor enters and Iolanthe appeals to him concerning the marriage of
her son and tells him she is his wife, thus she breaks her vow and is doomed to die.
The Queen raises her spear to kill Iolanthe but Lord Chancellor and Strephon implore
her mercy and it is made known that all the fairies have broken the laws and are doomed
to die. So a plan is suggested by the Lord Chancellor to change the law to "The fairy
who does not marry a mortal shall die."
The greater part of the honor for the success of the opera is to be given to Mr.
Miller, who not only devoted nearly all his time to directing the opera, but also painted
the beautiful scenery.
A great deal of credit is also due Mr. Roberts, the musical director, and the orchestra
whose accompaniment assisted in the success of the opera.
Queen of Fairies.
Lord Tolloller ,......
Lord Mountararat .....,.
Sentry .........,.. ,.............
...., Emma Roberts
THF UT,L'Ii .NND 601,13
SENIOR PLAY CAST
Q UAPALS FIRST" W
Pwr the last icxx' yours thv M-111-yu' ulzaxscs ul l'lINH1ly Hlgh Sclnml lmvc clmwll fur
their comnu-m'c111c11t playf Clllltl' CHlUt'tllL'5 nr clzmwlfnl lH'1lllllL'tIHl1N gmcl Ntlfllllll Imvu
chown ll 11-ul 1llyx1L'l'j' play. Such la ilu- Cl1Zll'llL'lL'l' U1 thc play, "Puls I'1rat," that was
sclcctcd by thc rl1uto1'ic:1l cmnllliltw. This i5 21 strivtly lumlurll Ahuuricg
so moclcrn that ll cnuhl lu- ?fCClXl'L'Kl only 111 ftgllllll' lllIll1lIM'I'II7I iurm.
lll play, m tact
Thcrc iw 21 yullllg 111illim1:1i1'c, Rivhurrl lfcntricu l,'ZlsllL'll12lll, wlm if ntfliflcrl with thy
Hrst slugcf ul' tlllmrflllwxis. In orclvr In rccovur, lu- lcavus thu cwuntry, :md wlnlu xllmmzul
hc IHLTIN and In-cmllw 21 Il'lL'llKl wlth :1 man un Nluplmxml, who also ls zmtflxctcwl with tuhur-
Culmns, zmcl wlm, 11 cluvvlupf, lx am wrupul CUIIYICI. Phu un1x'1ut. llllXY1'YL'I'. if in thx- lzwl
stages of thu circml diaczlw, gmrl 1'k'lLIiZk'N that won lu' muxl crow thu Ufgflilt IJix'i1lu," The
lnttcr, wiwhing tu lvzavc this xxvorld zm ln-111111-fl :md l'L'NIlk'L'tU4I ritizun, uxulmzumgw lllillllfb
with Riclmrcl L'ZlNilk'lllZlll. '1ihL'l'L'ZlfIl'T Richqml gm-S zllmut :ax Ilzmny Roxx'l:uuI, gm wfzipul
Cmlvict, frum Sam 4,Jllk'I1liIl lrifmm, with ll prim' on his luxul.
During thix Iifc of ll trxunp, lu- mccts up with sm ulalur trguup, llmniuiu, whmn he
saves trrnu llylllg ui llllllgkf. lllcy lmvcmllc Illllx and xvzuuh-r fllllllll lmtxl tha-y gut xxithiu
a Icxv mils-s ui N11-lwlllu, 'I'l'lH'lC5hK'k'. flvru Uzmny scukw llommick :ml in Il5NllllliIlg tlu'
owncrfhip of zm appnrcnlly alum-rind IIOIIM4 xvlmw uwmfr um Nllplwxul tm hzlvu 411111.
XYhilc playing ilu-1-Ulu uf ilu- 11-:ul mx'm'r, llzmny :xml 1115 pal gut into IlI'L'fllT'iHlls xiimmliqnu
whcn the negro NL'l'Y2illIN, .-Mm! Lfimlim' aml l'm'lu .-Xlcx mmnrly ich-mify Ilzmuy. lfllrthcr
colnplivzmtimmx uru lymuglmt almut wllrn thu fznnily l:m'yvr, -lmlgu Lngzm. thy rua! my-m-1-'Q
swcvtlmuznrt. jczlu. zmfl llr. l'l1iltm1, Il ruuxin gf flu- ,uppowll :lp-QL-qlxul mvm-r. 1-ntqr upun
Dominiv, thc olrlcr trump, lvcvmmw alnmst as intvrcstvrl in :1 vp-ry wh-uf XYHINLIII, ,Xuut
Alicia, as Danny dum in -In-am. thc pretty In-roim-.
Thy-y arc nczxrly In-trzmyn-d by Q1 third trump, "Thu Squirrulf' Ifinnlly zlttcr mzmy nt-
tcmpts tu avoicl haul pmxmiiiilillx thcy all tlml wut that Dzmuy is thu rn-ul mvm-r and wax
rccciving umm-y urrh-rs from jurlgc Logan, wllicll IIUIDJJRI to bring Dumiuic lmfk In living
Z1 straiglut lifu. .Xlfo in cfmclluiuxm. it iw prnvcu by Uzmny that Dr. Chilton haul trim-rl to
clcntmy 11 will In-lmlging to Dzmny, Hu i- foilul in hix zittumlvt In gut 1PH5NL'NNiUIl of thn-
old culmmiul nmminn.
Thu sllcu-Ns of the play was afxurvrl hy the gL'HL'TOllN gift of the mrs tl1cutricz1l tulrnt
of Mr, Caro 11. Millar, who was assistucl Ivy Mis Hukcr, Kliaf. Hill zmfl Xfiv Cullcr.
Tho fullmving cast was chown:
Danny, I4-Un ML-rtz: Ihnninis, H.mll4l Ifmlqlmrlltg QIM1. 1'z1r.,.1 lvlkkrmmc Hug Vlulr-.u, l'4,,L5,.r plum
-llulgc Lof,5.n11, ,luxtxn fll.4ll1.lflI .Nulixt .-Xllriil, Mary Hmmm:-llg Awnl I nr:-lun-, ll.uuml'lh' ll.nm--, lvnvlc
Alex, juuex Hupug The S-lmrrel, Willard llrw.-mxg Suxcxx, Iiuxxzanl Iiufxnlerwng r21.14l4.u, Iiuuvlw Kwuxp,
-U G F
THE BLUE AND GULD
JUNIOR PLAY CAST
'l'llr1llxI My-lvry' RL.u1:uu'ef
Rulnnucl Myxlcryf Thrills!
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lu' xx.lx nu llu: xlugr.
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Ilu' -Inu-l I-lux"
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lluu lunxxnxsnl, .lx llu' geull-'xxmu luurulul, m.ull- .l xvry xlll.uu-lux x1ll.un. lllx .uluug xxxlx 1-xvrplu-lulgll
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E BLUE .NND tlOl.lJ
JUSTAMERE CLUB CAST
Like a linlt frmn a clear sky Caine the news tn the .lustaniere tiluli that lite :lays wt-tiild he gixen them
to get a program ready in hnnor ttf George lYasl1ington's lvirtliday, lfnr tive shnrt days and nights Miss
Baker and a few uf her faithful wards wnrked frantically and furiously in an etturt tu pr--du-se a prwgrani
which would live pleasing tn the Critical eyes ztnld ears ui a Findlay High Selinttl ziittlieiicc.
The aforesaid indicated their appreciatii-n -it the two nnnilwers furnished lxy the orchestra hy talking
incessantly during the inelmlious diversinn. lhtnald tiassnian and Frank Slick delivered orziti-tits which
would have coiiipellud Vicern to sit up and take notice. tilallys Needles and Ruthanna llavis shnwed Us
that vocal talent still exists in l"indlay High Svlnml and their songs were vt-ry appropriate fur the occasion.
liinily tjihsnn read an nriginal essay un "Thu lfanie uf XV:isliiiigtmi" whieh was nut Unly interesting hut
eduvatinnal as well. Ferne lVilliains gave a reading which appealed In all, Allicrt Buss played a violin solo
which caused us tu look closely tn determine xxliethcr it nas Alltert or lleilietz wielding the bow,
Last Init not least, came n mic-act play which, as ,lanies llope, the chairman, expressed it, "originated
in the fertile lvrain of llvrnii Yorheesf' lYhcn the curtain ruse the eyt- lirst rt-ste'-l on the liiessizt-d pictures
uf Martha and lienrge XYaslnngtun hung on the walls uf an attractive living r--viii. The renter of the stage
was uccupied hy a student ui F. H, S. atteinpting' tn get his Latin lesson by playing the vivtrola, reading
the Murning Repuhlican, and singing the latest pupular songs, ljirl-1 Martz lived this part with dramatic
alulity. This student was Ilisgilstwl with lite and Caesar and v-viccd al-md the sentiment that tie-urge
XVashingtnn ha'd never had the prulilenis and trials which he was experiencing, llis inntlier entered at this
pnint lo luring this merflturclened. d-twin-hearted It-ty sninetlnng tu eat and -ilsn tn ntfer shine zidviue, as
mothers nill, alung the hnc ul inure etti-it-nt study. ,lnsephtne Marshall made a xrry -harming and
After his lllullltfis exit llivk went to sleep :ind Martha :ind tit-urge lYasliingtnn stepped tint ul their
frames and appcare-I lu llirk in a dream 'danving the vinninet. Margaret Mt lasnd as Martha appeaied very
luvely with her wlntu hair and ulnl-lasl'in,ntlv.'nl dress, lt the real .ine was its graretul a dancer as her picture
she tlesrvcll a great dual uf praise. l.t'1'ni hlurtz 'in his satin ltnet l-reeches and pnwtlurwl wig did Wash X
ingtun hon-ir as he easily tripped the light tantastic. They cease-l danving and lieth tnld the sleeping llifl-c
limv they had gained fame, nnt hy the prinir--se path hut Ivy hard and et-nstant iv-wk and study.
As the clock struck twelve the pieturvss returned tn their tranies and lliek awolse. lie resolved then
and there that he yxnnld full-tw tie-.rge lYasliingtnn's advice and tp:-tsteps lly ltegi-nning tt, stully in
earnest, The last scene was nt Ihtk's nntther sitting nn the arni ul lns chair assuring lnin that stnne
day he might lie pre-ident oi his nuuntry if he nurlvcd and :ttfdteul hard enuugli, and st., gentle reader,
LUIS HART. '11,
THE BLUE AND GOLD
,THE JUNIOR RHETORICALS
All was calm until suddenly an almost overwhelming flood of F. H. S. students
burst out of the assembly hall, poured down over the old steps, rushing on into the
"XVally, wally, wah hoo-wah hoo wah!
juniors,-juniors,-Rah! Rah! Rah!"
soared to the roof. To be sure that was that day of the Junior Thanksgiving rhetoricalsl
The faithful High School orchestra directed by Prof. Roberts, opened the program.
Following the stirring words of our class president, Donald Gassman, was the presenta-
tion of "America in Pilgrim Days." VVhen the prologue to the first part had been given
by an Indian brave, several scenes were portrayed in pantomime while Thelma Poole
read the lines from Longfellow's "Hiawatha." A Puritan maiden delivered the prologue
to the second part. The scenes following were taken front Longfellow's well-known
"Courtship of Miles Standish." A fitting close to the afternoon program was the epilogue
delivered by Columbia, who was supported in her role by Hiawatha, Minnehaha, Miles
Standish, john Alden and Priscilla.
The following were the cast of students:
Indian Brave ,,,,,,,t,,Yt,,,tt,,,,,,,, ,..,,...........,..., ...,.... 'X N 'illiam Andrews
Hiawatha. as a youth ......... ...---...-.---- A Arthur Byal
Nokomis .....,....,.................. ................ R ufh Dye
Lagoo, a young hunter ...... ........ I ackson Betts
Minnehaha .................,....... ................ L 0iS Hari
Minnehahas Father ..,,..... .............. G lenn Smith
Hiawatha, as a man ...............................................,...........,...........,................,......... Addison Alspach
Priest t.,,,,t,,.,,.....,....,.......,...,t.....,....................,..,.....,............................,...,,...,................,......... Frank Slick
Indian Braves-Dwight Dehaven, Kenneth Schultz, Edson VVise, Merle Bishop, XVilliam
Andrews, Glenn Smith.
Puritan Maiden ....... ....,,.. H elen Reimund
Miles Standish ..,.,... .........,.., ,I ames Crane
John'Alden ..,,....,.. ........, B asil Robinson
Priscilla ,...,..,....,............,............ ..,............,..,. ..,............. ......,....... .......,. ...........,....
Priest ,.....,.,........,...............................,..,...,......t....,,.,., ,,........,. ..,,.,,...,..........,.....,..................,..
Pilgrims-Dwight Dehaven, Kenneth Schultz, Edson NVise. Merle Bishop, XVilliam
Andrews, Glenn Smith.
Columbia ,.....,....,.,.....,..,.....,.,..,...............,........,...,,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,.,....,..,.t.,,..,..,.,,..,....,,,., Mildred Wfhetstone
The Class of 'ZZ is greatly indebted to Miss Hill, Miss Arnold and Miss Baker for
their untiring efforts in drilling the students and to Mr. Caro G. Miller, who has displayed
such a keen interest in all High School activities, for his generous and whole-hearted
-R. D., 'Z2.
For the first time in several years the unwritten rule that Sophomores should not
give rhetoricals was broken on February 19.
The occasion being Lincoln's birthday, two scenes from john Drinkwater's play.
Abraham Lincoln, were chosen to be presented. The first scene that was given, which
took place in the Reception Hall at the XVhite House, was pronounced a success. And
why shouldu't it be when we had Newton Priddy to take the role of Lincoln: Audrey
Barkalow to act as the charming hostess of the XYhite House: Clarabelle Shoup to por-
tray an every-day Mrs. Blow, and she surely blew about her Galiothe: Peg Renninger
to amuse us with her wit and common sense while acting as a maid: Dorothy Cole and
Nelson Rozelle to add to the impressiveness of the scene?
The second scene was more impressive and serious than the first. It took place at
a farm house near Appomatox during the Civil XVar. The prisoner t'Win. Harpstl and
General Grant fDelbert Gerard! and his subordinates showed unusual talent throughout
this scene. Lincoln was especially good.
Before the curtains were drawn, Paul Day gave a talk on the Beatitudes in Liucoln's
life and Ruth Fuller gave a synopsis of the play.
The property managers for the Sophomore class were James Snyder, Elmo Tyner,
Eugene Heischman and Harry Tucker.
Tllli lIl.L'lf NND t1Hl.lJ
SENIOR COMMERCIAL CLUB CAST
The Senior Ccnnniercizil Clnh estzihlisliecl ti rather :lznigeimiis precedent lust year with
their invasion of the re:ilni uf the strictly pwfc-ssitiii:tl rlrzimzi hy pmtliieiiig "lt l":tys to
Advertise." This year the cnniniittee secnrevl as ll xvurtliy snccessur the refreshing crvinedy
in which Mrs. Fiske stzirretl fur severztl successful sezisuns: "Mrs, llnnipstezidvLeigh" hy
Harry ,lanies Sniith.
XYlien old ,lim Sayles, "the Sntl'erer's Friend," of Missitniziry lmtwp. lnflizinzi, departed
this life he left to his ntine-ttici-sorrtixvful family it fziir-tw-inirlllling furtnne :ind 11 patent
medicine inentory. Determining tu use thc fciriner tt, expnnge the latter, they escape to
XYa5liingttm, adopt the niure eiiplimiititls nzinie "de Salle," :ind prepare tu "strike the liest
hargain with the world" they can hy "marrying well" tttr rather "iveziltli"l.
Adelaide, the elder daughter, succeeds in attaching herself nizitrinimiizilly to the Rev-
erend Algeriitgm Huiiipstezitl-Leigh. and front this liyplienzited vziiitzige-litiiiit hats nearly
achieved an even metre hrilliant "alliance" for Yitilet, her sister, xx hen inexurzthle fate, in
the form of Peter Swallow, nimnnnientzilist, cmifumts her. l'ete xvqis fresh lin every sense
of the word? from Missicmziry Lcvop. and :iinung other little detziils "Della" haul once heen
engaged to hini. and had annexed the nientiunecl .fXlgei'i1cn1 xvitlnint the fmrnizility uf free-
ing herself from existing entzinglenients. Tliungli Pete wats xt seller of ttwiiilistmit-s, he
xvas far from heing ai "dead miie," :intl he nun' saw it ilelectzihle Upptirtiiitity fur revenge,
But Adc-lziide's elevated nizinner, her French :intl her lurgnette czirrierl the dziv, :intl l'ete
hzid withdrziwn vanqnislied, when Violet deterininetl to tliiwjiiv nfl' the nitintle nf deceit and
informed the assenihlefl zii'istr5vcrzits nf the trne identity uf the three iniimstresses
How Mrs. Ilninpstezid-Leigh tritnnphs over these fresh cmniiliczititms zintl limi' every-
thing ends liappily for evei'ylituly wht, deserved it, is tulrl in the rtipifl ztnfl dt-liglittiul
All parts were zicceptzihly taken. hmvcver. special nientinn ninst lie nixide of the
brilliant way Miss l.e0l:t .Xkin wjwrtrziyed the leading rule tif Mrs. .Xdelziitle l'lnnipstezid-
Leigh, with her dnzil perswiiiulity ranging frmn the liziughty sivtiir fziire tif the mild nwwltl
aristocracy tcr the "hard lioilemln ctilluqnizilisnis ot Missimiztry l.t,-wp.
CAST OF CHARACTERS H
li .. . . . ., , ilu-nl.-rc Ilergt
Miss. Rmvs-iii, his sister lfrgiiives Muiitgttirierv
iienttrey R.iws4-n, llla elder s-in ll--xv.ir-l Ileiitlersmi
Anthnny Rawsun. his ytniiigtr n Ralph Mnlrnlni
Stephen l.t-iivitt. . . lhlph Kdgey
Mrs. Stephen l.e:ivitt . .llc-len llutlhigni
Peter Swzillcixv. ,. . . . ll.irry l'h.itel.iin
Mrs. de Salle. . . . Rnth Reetl
Mrs. Adelaide lhnnpsteatl-l.eiuh .I.eula Alun
Violet de Sill: . , , . tilennzi little
Kitsrmiin. ,. . . . . . . tiemlul Hrirknifiii
Nina ,. . . , . .. . . , . Rttxxie liinlclev
The Misses Hudnell :md ,Xrinjilcl and Mr. l'lnts-in were fzicnltv siipervimrs. and Lew
S. Rosencrans directed the singing. Mr. Harold liurket was the prtgiperty nizinxiger.
W L I 1'-WW , f- :QEESW wir
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THE BLUE AND GOLD
Captain Crohen has played his last game for old "F. H. For four years he has
held down the berth of Left Halfback. In graduating he leaves a position that will be
hard to fill, as he was a punter, drop kicker, and line plunger of considerable note.
Is a name that will live long in the "F, H. S." annals of football. Filling the position
of Right Tackle, he could stop anything from teamwork to a rat hole. He acted as Cap-
tain in a very able manner, in the absence of Crohen. He will be back next year.
Captain -elect for the 1921 season, and Dye is a good man for the place. A fleet half-
back and broken-field runner. He should look forward to a brilliant prospect and team
should make a Fine record under him.
Forced out by a broken leg in one of the first games, Bill was placed on the retired
list. Bill says he will be back next year lighting for a berth.
john Andrews '
Not since the Routzon brothers of '16 have two brothers been on the team. John
held down the berth of fullback most of the season. A good line plunger with plenty of
grit. By the way, he is only a freshman this year, and great development promises.
Our little quarterback was the lightest man on the team, weighing about 110 pounds.
He deserves much credit in his handling of the team. He leaves us this year, taking with
him a well-earned diploma.
VVas always on'the job. An opposing fullback stopped when he came to "Fat." He
possessed great ability as a tackler, and in mussing up opponent's plays. He comes back
next year to fill left guard.
His first year'on thegteam, and only a Sophomore. He was fast in getting down
under punts, and m blocking end runs. Needless to say he will be back next year.
He was a little'late'in getting started, but when he did he was always climbing over
or. under the opposing hne and nailing the runner. He had the pep and tight. and never
laid down. Its too bad he leaves us this year.
"Pete" Platt '
A fellow does not like to apologize for himself. so I will not write anything here.
fEditor's Note-Platt possesses three qualities we admire in any one-pluck, persever-
ance, and modesty. These should stand him in good stead as he goes through life, for
he leaves us this year. As a football player, he was always on the job ready to do his part,
and won his letter by hard workl.
Possessing weight and ability to use it, "Ecky" filled right guard to perfection, always
tearing into the other fellow and fighting to the last. He will be missed next year.
His ability as a dead-sure tackler. and the fact that he is afraid of nothing makes him
one of the best left tackles F. H. S. has had. He will be around next year.
One of the new faces on our team. He is only a freshman this year and was a fine
left end. He was always getting down for passes and blocking in end runs. He will be
back next year to show the other teams how it is done.
REVIEW OF 1920 FOOTBALL
In the fall, with the first tidings of school, there comes to every red-blooded American
boy the call of football.
VVhen school opened last September, quite a stir was created by the announcement
that a faculty coach, something that was and is sadly needed in Findlay High School, had
been procured for us. XVith this, and the fact that six letter men of last year were back-
Crohen, Herge, Hards. IVilson, B. Andrews and Dye-things looked rather bright. A
substantial framework for a team was at once apparent.
Irish Crohen, who did good work the season before, was again elected to take the
rudder and pilot the team through the shoals.
On the first night of practice, forty-five men reported on the field in uniform, the
largest number that has turned out in years.
THE BLUE AND GOLD
Xxfitll this large amount of material. a champion outfit should have been turned out.
In about a week, this number was sorted down to two teams, and several subs who were
kept out all season.
Kenton was first on our schedule, September 25th, and so we packed our grips and
took a trip to that southern town. Their team was an unknown quantity, as we had not
played them for some years. Here we received our first set back. Although we fought
hard and resolved never to say "die," when the game was finished, the score was 6 to 0
in their favor. But we had our baptism. and settled down to work.
On Saturday, October second, Lima South came here to engage in a battle of football
with us at Athletic Park. They were a husky bunch, but our team had been strengthened
since the first game, and we romped right down the field. XVhen the dust of the battle
had cleared, we had handed them the little end of a 34 to 0 score. Although we won. this
game was the beginning of our misfortunes, because of the fact that B. Andrews. our
husky Right Tackle, received a broken leg, which kept him on crutches the rest of the
Then we undertook the long journey to Defiance on October the 9th, with our jinx
close on our trail. Minnich sustained a wrenched ankle, and because of parental objec-
tions, he was forced to quit. Defiance found that she had a player over the age limit, so
the game was forfeited to us, making the score 1 to 0.
October sixteenth, we played Lima Central at Lima: this resulted in our best game
of the year. Lima scored the first touch down. then we woke up and let ourselves loose.
XVhen the game was over we were the victors by a score of 33 to 1-l.
On Saturday, October 23rd. Ada blew into town. At 2:30 we were engaged in battle
royal. Everything seemed to be wrong for they chalked up a score of Z0 to 0 in the first
half. Findlay made a rally but did not start soon enough. Thus when the whistle blew
and the game was over, they were victorious with a score of 20 to O. This started our
hard luck again.
The next Saturday we traveled by automobile to Napoleon. Their whole team seemed
to be their fullback: but that was enough. XVe were defeated by a score of ZS to 0. Not
satisfied with this, Dye, our star Right Half, received a cracked ankle, putting him out
of the game. also on crutches for the rest of the season.
Then came the day, always looked forward to in the annals of our school, the battle
with Fostoria. which occurred on November sixth. They had a fine team, developed under
a fine coach. Two of their touchdowns were made by forward passes. Findlay fought
nobly, and succeeded in walking down the field. but we were never able to score. Thus,
we received the small end of the score of 27 to 0.
Fremont was next in line, and on November thirteenth. the game was played in that
town. Besides being a football team. the players were also members of the "Champion
Heavy Weight Club of America." Findlay had a fairly heavy line but Fremont had
about ten two hundred pounders on her team. Sad to say, but nevertheless true, we were
walloped 63 to 0.
'NVe journeyed to Tifiin the next Friday, November nineteenth. On the first play we
carried the ball down to the shadow of their goal post. but they held us on downs. The
first quarter was a see-sawing back and forth. In the third they began to score, and when
the final whistle blew. the score was 26 to 0 against us.
On Turkey Day Bowling Green came here confident. But at last we were able to
break our jinx. VVe took the lead with a touchdown, but failed at goal. ln the next
quarter they made a touchdown but failed at goal. This made it six all. Our line was
working in fine condition, and we were able to gain more ground. ln the last quarter
Bowling Green was forced to punt. Schuhardt caught the ball and with perfect interfer-
ence ran sixty yards for the touchown. Goal was kicked and the whistle blew before much
more could be accomplished. The final score was 13 to 6 in our favor.
A strong .Alumni team was gathered together to play our team, the proceeds to be
used to purchase sweaters. Before the veterans we were able to accomplish nothing,
consequently weewere defeated 27 to 0. i
The team heartily wishes to express its thanks to the players of the Alumni team.
The second team. coached by George Herrick, journeyed to Mt. Cory on October
eighth, and met their defeat 38 to 0.
On October fifteenth they went to McComb and met their second defeat. 14 to 6.
October twenty-second McComb came here to do battle and again defeated them by
the same score, 14 to 6.
The second team was not without its misfortunes. Paige received a wrenched ankle
and was kept on crutches awhile, and M. Dye was presented with several broken fingers.
The men who received second team letters are as follows:
Lang, Hosler. Bishop. Schuhardt, Slough, Betts, Messamore, R. XVellman, Paige,
Plotts. VVilliams, Hazel, McCarthy and Beltz. '
Others who were out in the course of the year:
Capell, W'arner, Harpst, M. Dye, Tyner, Edwards, Vorhees. Krouse, Minnich.
-PARKER PLATT, 21.
THE BLUE AND GOLD
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THE BLUE AND GOLD
REVIEW OF 1920-21 BASKETBALL
Gentle reader, since this ordeal has been wished on me, you will have to pay the price of my folly.
It is necessary therefore to recor'd a few of the happenings during the season.
Our coach, Mr. Shull, from Gahona, Ohio, was secured by the school board to take a place on the
faculty and also to coach.
As traditions decree that we start the season on New Year's Day, we started by playing the H1920
Team" which consisted of Duncan, Conaway, Weaver, Elmore, Kessel, Lea and Byal. The game was fast
and snappy and the "Team of 1920" showed that they had not forgotten how to play basketball and took
us across to the tune of 27-9.
Our team gathered together its baggage on Friday. January 7, and traveled south to Lima where
we met Lima South. In a fast and rough game we came out of the game with the big end of the 15-13
On january 14, Lima Central came to our big city. The Central aggregation showed a perfected and
clean game in which they walked away with Fin'dlay. who took the small end of the 31-10 score.
F. H. S., on Ianuary 21, next journeyed to Bowling Green where, after playing a good and hard
game. we lost by the score of .22-20. This game was lost because of the inability to shoot fouls.
On january 28, our old foe, Fostoria, enterd our city. In a fast and furious game they came out
victorious and beat us by a score of 39-19.
The TiHin aggregation came to Findlay, on February 4, and in a very slow game, Findlay lost to
Tiffin by a score of 23-19.
The next Friday, February 11, Lima South came to Fin'dlay expecting revenge for the first game that
they lost, but our team took their scalp in a hard and closely fought game by a score of 15-12.
f 78:11 Tuesday, February 15, Findlay went to Van Buren to play a practice game and won by a score
o - -.. .
Findlay journeyed to Lima Central, February 18. and were completely swamped by the fast and clean
game that Central played. Central won by a score of 40-10.
The Bowling Green aggregation entered our big city of Fin'dlay, March 4. with the big idea that they
were going to repeat the act of defeating Findlay again, but they were mistaken. Findlay won this time
by a score of 19-15.
Findlay journeyed to Fostoria, March 11, and in a game that was too fast and furious for our team,
Fostoria seemed to roll in the baskets at will and defeated us by a score of 52-7.
The last game of the Trolley League came March 18, when our team went to Tiffin. In a hard-fought
game on a 'dance floor, we lost by a score of 37-19,
The next and last game of the season was the Alumni game which was one of the best games wit-
nessed here. We lost bv a score of 43-26. All of Findlay's former stars were in action. The Alumni
team was composed of Routzon, Foltz, Dunlap, Misainore, NVeaver and F-tough. The proceeds of this
game bought the team sweaters and the team surely wishes to thank the Alumni for their splendid gift.
The following are those who won the much-coveted letter for good work on the basketball floor:
Since it is hard for a fellow to ar-ologize for himself. 'don't think anything of it if I don't write any-
thing in this space. tEditor's Note-Don worked hard this year. Not only did he score the most points,
but in our estimation he played the best game of any man on the team. His dogged perseverance at left
forward will be missed next yearj.
. Alexander - -
"johnny" played the center position which was always in superior style. He was a consistent player
an'd showed good ability in shooting fouls. Alexander will be hack next year to uphold the center position.
Dye played a very good game at right forward and always counted very rnuch in the basket making,
Dye did not get an early start because of an injury received in football. He will be back next year when
"Newt" played the running guard position and wi a very valuable man to break up the opponents'
team work any place on the Floor for he was all over the floor at once. Newt always counte'd much in the
team work and in getting baskets. He is a sophomore so will be back again next year.
"Dinty" was our big and stalwart standing guard. Although he did not get started until late in the
season, he certainly played a good game when he did get started. He counted for much of the breaking
up of the opponents' team work. "Dinty" will be back next year.
"Pinky" was the little man of the team in size but not in playing, for he always playeld a hard and
consistent game and be coul'd always be counted on for some baskets. He will be missed next season for
he graduates this year.
the call is Sent out for the tryout.
l "Whirlwind" always played a fast and furious game and was noted for getting fouls. He played run-
ning guard and counte'd much in the team work. He also counted in breaking up the opponents' team
work. He will also be back next year.
The basketball season cannot be entirely reviewed without mentioning a few other facts.
Early in the season John Routzon took an interest in the team and helped it along very much by
associating with the fellows and telling them some important things about basketball. The team is very
much indebted to him for his work and kindness and wishes to thank him very much. U
After a few practices when the fellows needed liniment an'd tape and other things for their bruises,
there was none to be had. So Cloyce Thomas volunteered to be "Doc." Mr. Buess furnished "Doc" with
a complete medicine kit and after that "Doc" was always ready to take care of the fellows after every
game and practice. The team wishes to thank "Doc" for his faithful service.
Points made by each player Goals Fouls Total Points
Fellabaum ..r..,.................................... 28 11 67
Alexander ....., ,......., 9 37 SS
Dye ....,..... 20 ,... 40
Shaffer ..,,,.. 9 ,... 18
P'rid'dy ..,. 6 4 16
Vorhees .,.,, 6 .... 12
Shultz . 3 5
Hergc ..... .,.,......,,......,.......,..,.....,... 1 2
THE SECOND TEAM
The Reserves deserve much credit for their hard work and the time they spent battling with the
Varsity and making them work.
-DON FELLABAUM, '2l.
CENTRAL HIGH SCHOOL
THE BLUE AND GOLD
tlfontinued from page Fifty-tive.J
CHAPPIE'S BIRTHDAY GIFT
Chappie was disgusted. Not with anything in particular and yet with the whole
world. It was the l-ith of March and he didn't have a cent. For the last three nights
the other boys had stolen his papers and he was left with nothing. He usually stood on
this certain corner and cried his wares in a lusty voice but tonight he was silent. Chappie
was a twelve-year-old boy tho rather small for his age. He was an orphan and had never
had a home of his own, in fact as he proudly expressed it, he had "raised himself." He
was the leader of his "gang" and was well-known to the red-haired Irish "cop" on the
corner and to the truant and juvenile officers as well.
On this day, Chappie was standing on the corner. his cap pulled over his eyes, his
hands thrust into his empty pockets. His ragged clothes and sharp. old-looking face
made him a pathetic picture but he would have resented it if it had been suggested to him.
"Pity?" No indeed! Chappie did not take kindly to pity or charity.
That woman, he thot, she made him tired. He wasn't going to school. he would not
wash his face, and he simply would not give up his one solace, swearing. NYhat right
had she to come down here and tell him what to do anyway? He wouldn't go near the
old settlement house anymore either. If the rest of the gang wanted to go and be molly-
coddles, he wasn't going to and they needn't think he was. Didn't make any difference
if she was pretty. VVhy hadn't she stayed up on the avenue with the swells where she
belonged. But no, she had to come down here and spoil their fun and the rest of the
crowd were going to give her birthday presents tonight. Birthday presents! No one had
ever given him any. Only "softies" and "mother's boys" had birthdays.
All these thots were running thru his keen little mind as he walked along the busy
street with its thousand different sounds and smells. Chappie didn't care if the sun was
shining and Spring was in the air. His pals had deserted him and nothing could soothe
the ache in his little heart that he was too proud to admit even to himself. Yet something
kept urging him to go and see and hear about this life that was so very different from his
own. They told you that there was a man somewhere whom they called "God" and he
loved little homeless newsboys like Chappie and his mates. But he had to be trusted and
loved and obeyed in return and Chappie had never obeyed anyone. He was stubborn and
superstitious and this kept him from going.
All day long he walked the streets carefully avoiding his playmates. Twice he stopped
in front of restaurant windows gazing with wide hungry eyes at the goodies displayed
there. But he scuttled on when the familiar blue coat and brass buttons came in sight.
W'hen evening came, Chappie turned towards his little shed in the alley, altho some-
thing kept urging him to go to the Settlement house. Finally he picked up his little
terrier whom he called "jazz" and set out. This dog was the last friend and the dearest
that he had. "Jazz" had hurt his foot the day before and Chappie had tied him up, altho
he hated to do it. But now he carried the dog tenderly in his arms. They were com-
rades and pals, you know.
He found his way thru the alleys and down the streets to the big white settlement
house, which stood out from among the dark, dingy, little shacks on each side of it.
He peeked through one of the windows and saw the boys and girls enjoying themselves
and eating-what was it? Ice cream! Big dishes of it! It brot a lmnp into poor
Chappie's throat that he simply could not swallow. He stumbled as he turned to go
away and fell. "jazz" gave forth a yelp of pain and surprise. The door opened and the
Lady stood in the doorway. He stood still in open-mouthed wonder. He had never seen
anyone who looked like that before.
Finally she asked, "Lad, is that your dog?"
"Yes'm," replied Chappie.
"And he has injured his foot, hasn't he? That is too had. I wonder if I can ease
his pain a little. XVhy not come in while I look at it?" And so with these casual remarks
she persuaded him to come into the hall and on into a big warm room at the back of the
huilding. There she wrapped 'Jazz' " foot in clean bandages, and chatted with the boy.
never seeming to notice that his replies were mostly monosyllables. "jazz" contentedly
rubbed his yellow head against her hand. Chappie's heart sank. His last resource had
fallen before the enemy.
But when she invited him to come and have some fun with the others. he shook his
head, picked up his dog and hurried out thru the door.
The next morning as the teacher walked up to the building, she saw, sitting on the
steps a very dirty little yellow dog, with one foot bandaged and a scrap of paper in his
mouth. She held out her hand and he promptly presented her with the note. She opened
it and altho she smiled her eyes were bright with tears as she read:
I ain't got de mony to buy yer no herthday present but if yer'll just take me dog
insted, o'll be just as pleesd. And say, Lady. if yer won't tell the gang, l'in goin' to sum
other Sethnent lious where dey got a Lady like you and l'll go to the skule an' wash me
face three days a week. But plees ma'ni dont tell de gang. CHAPPIE.
His name is "jazz" Don't fergit ter feed him.
I A -iXlARliLIERITF GAINES, '21,
THE BLUE AND GOLD
On some warm day near the end of school
lVhen the swimming hole looks nice and cool
If a crowd of boys with a lot of spunk
XVould come a long with their swimming trunks
And want you to join their merry crowd
XVould you think of your grades and say, I'ni not allowed?
Well, Maybe You Would, But I Doubt It.
If while in school a note you'd receive
From a girl whose eyes you'd hardly believe
NVere looking in yours with a real rich blue
Awaiting an answer to come from you
NYould you think of your grades and say. I can't write it.
Well, Maybe You Would, But I Doubt It.
If you took chemistry and need a flask
And you saw one lying on your neighbor's desk
VVould you turn your back and leave it alone
And say I'll go and buy one all my own?
Well, Maybe You Would, But I Doubt It.
NOBODY LOVES ME
"Nobody loves me no more and I am just going out in the garden and eat worms-big
wooly one, too." XYhy, wondered Mickey, did that old childhood phrase keep coming
back to him? It always did, especially when things were going wrong. XVhen he was
about four years old and his mother had refused him something. no one, not even his
grandmother, had taken his part, he had first used that sentence and since then when
everything in the universe seemed against him, it came back to him so forcibly that he
almost believed the first part-not that he wanted "love" but he did want Blackey, the
football coach. for a better friend and above all he wanted on the team.
His studies were up, in fact he was one of the shining stars of his class. He was the
best debater and orator in the school but he didn't want that honor, he wanted on the
football team. He knew he wasn't under weight, and he was tall, muscular and as quick
in his movements as with his brain. XVliy he had never even been able to sit on the side-
line as a sub he couldn't figure out. He had always been to practice, always ready to
help do the hard little jobs. He had thought and thought but was so far away from the
solution as ever. He was good-looking and very popular but daw-gone it he didn't want
popularity and good looks, he wanted to make the team.
It was Saturday morning and he was down helping to line the field for that great and
glorious tussle with Stratford which was scheduled for the afternoon. Stratford-Grafton
games always call for a big crowd and the business men of Grafton, for once, would be
down on the side lines criticizing the home team. Oh, if he could only be a sub there
might be a chance to get in the game on the last quarter for Stratford always plays rough.
But why hope-he would never make the team. No, he would not give up-he loved
football and he had one year left to make the team. He would do it or know the
There was a reason why he wasn't cn the team. Blackey knew that he was a good
player and would, several times, have put him on as a sub but the boys warned him
always that Mickey was a mamma's little darling. Of course they concealed their
thoughts from Mickey and he never learned why the coach never gave him a chance
to prove his ability.
In the afternoon Mickey was down town early to get the snake dance started. They
formed at the school house. marched down to Main street and then began the real snake
dance. They zigzaged back and forth across Main street, stopping machines. street cars,
pedestrians and traffic in general. The traffic cop raved and tried his best to put a stop
to it but all in vain did his wonderful harangue, delivered in his big bass voice, fall on
our deaf ears. It was our day, we would do as we saw tit and we saw fit to have a
spake dance. NVhen we finally arrived at the field Mickey made himself useful by help-
ing to take ticketsg no one seeing him lead the cheering gang would have thought that
he was feeling blue.
The football season was drawing to a close and the boys were talking basketball.
Mickey heard them discuss the probable line-up without much interest. He did not care
for basketball. why even girls could play it. He considered it a sissie's game and never
tried to make the team. Yes. he attended the games. but was never overly enthusiastic
about them. He always wanted the home team to win and was very disappointd if they
didn't. But he also realized that a team couldn't always win.
One day while preparing a debate. Kate, one of his colleagues, asked him if he was
going out for basketball. He said he wasn't and as she seemed surprised he gave her his
ideas of basketball. Iniiuediately a debate was on for Kate was a basketball enthusiast
THE BLUE AND GOLD
and had played so she could give him first-hand experiences. Kate won the debate and
Mickey decided to go out for practice that night. '
That night Blackey made a speech from the rostrum, pleading for more men to come
out for basketball. The football team had been splendid-hadn't lost a game during the
season but the basketball team-it had lost two games out of three and in two weeks they
were to play Stratford on their own Hoor. If the school wanted- to win more fellows
had to come out for practice that was all there was to it. NVhy halt of the time he didn't
have enough for two teams. If the school didn't want athletics why didn't they say gso.
VVell, if you do. show it by coming out to practice. And so he raved on and on, pleading
and scolding by turns.
Mickey went out and found that Kate had given all true statements in her argu-
ments. Wihat had looked like child's play turned out to be a man's job. The basket
seemed smaller than the ball-he was almost convinced that it was when he tried to make
a basket. But no, sometimes he got it in so it had to be bigger. He wondered why he
had ever imagined that it was an easy game. Sure girls could play it--but why-why,
because they were little and could get around the Hoor quickly but it still took skill to
guard and do it right, but when it came to making baskets. Oh gosh! it was harder than
guarding, but Mickey loved to do hard things. By practicing every night and studying
the rules carefully Mickey advanced from a green man to a fairly good player. But
again he was doomed to disappointment-he wanted to be a forward but Blackey wanted
him as a guard and guard he played.
The last practice before the Stratford game found the coach cross and very much
worried and he had a right to be. Some of his best players had fallen in their school
work and were therefore ineligible-in fact there were only seven who hadn't. Blackey
always insisted on good practice but this afternoon it seemed as though he couldn't be
pleased and when Mickey arrived two minutes late he was given a lecture which he didn't
deserve at all as he had had to stay for a class meeting and had come as soon as possible,
and placed in the position of right forward.
Mickey was at last placed in the coveted position and he was anxious to do his best
for there is always a chance of making the team as a sub. His team work was splendid
and called for the praise of Blackey, although tonight especially he was wary of giving
even a little bit of praise. If you got any you were sure you deserved it.
Blackey knew that teamwork was what the boys lacked and he also saw the possibil-
ity of an eighth man in Mickey. All during practice he watched him like a cat and when
at the end of the practice the score stood 5-4 in favor of the scrub team, Blackey realized
it was because of Mickey's ability to use teamwork. It was Mickey who had tossed the
ball to jim and let him make the basket because he. Mickey, was in a place where he
might have but more likely he might not have made the basket. jim had tried to put the
ball in the basket from every spot in the room and had succeeded once. Mickey caged a
basket and one foul out of three while Jim missed two fouls out of two. It was Mickey
who had tossed the ball to Bill. a guard, and when Bill had let Pat get it, it was Mickey
who had managed a toss and got the ball down under their basket again. He gathered
the boys around him and delivered an oration on the benefits of teamwork and as a con-
clusion read the names of the fellows who would represent G. H. S. at Stratford the
next evening, and much to Mickey's surprise he was the eighth.
Mickey had sat on the side line and watched the hard-fought battle and now with only
hve minutes left to play the score was l-l-12, but there Bink has the ball: he aims the ball,
goes into the basket-l-l-14 and only four minutes. Mickey was yelling with the rest,
"Fight team, fight team, fight." when the coach hit him on the back and told him to take
the position of left guard as Rhode had sprained his ankle. He could hardly believe his
ears but in some manner he stumbled out on the Hoor.
The ball went to center for a toss. Mickey got the ball-passed it to Bink who made
a basket. Again the ball is at center and Galt's hand strays to his pocket. A foul is called
upon Peter, our center, who forgot to keep his hand behind him. They got the foul-16-15
and only one minute left. The gun flashed in Galt's hand-Stratford had made another
basket-l7-lb-we have to make another basket. Everybody is yelling, faces eager and
alert, the eyes following every movement of the ball. The yelling became deafening and
all that Mickey could get through his brain was that we had to make a basket to win
this game. The ball is tossed at center-Mickey caught it, dirbbled for about two feet
and he heard the command "Shoot"-he took aim and the ball hung on the edge of the
basket. Mickey had followed it up so if it fell on the wrong side he could get it. It seems
to stand still undecided which way to fall-the slightest jar will determine the game.
Everyone seems to hold their breath. It falls-through the basket. It had not gone
through any too soon as the gun report was heard as it fell to the floor with a thud. The
score was 18-I7 in favor of Grafton. Everything was again noise and laughter for the
game was won and Stratford was a good loser, realizing that the game was won fairly.
Mickey had determined thc game but he did not realize it in the least. XVhat he did
realize was that he had played in a real game. He did not think that the rootcrs had seen
his plays and taken any special note of them. But they had and the opinion that he was
a "mamma's darling" was blotted out forever. No more would Blackey be told that he
dare not put him in as he would turn out to be a quitter. He had been tried and proven
THE BLUE AND GOLD
The next Friday his name was read off by Mr. Galt as one of the fellows to uphold
G. H. S.'s honor against Varnum at Grafton.
A large crowd was out for the game as the weather was fine. VVhen the tean1 ap-
peared that old yell "G-G-G-r-a" was given in the characteristic manner of enthusiastic
The referee signaled that the game was about to commence and Mickey started for
the side lines to sit with the subs. The rooters, as with one voice, began to yell-"We
want Mickey-we want Mickey." A puzzled look spread over the coach's face but passed
away when he saw Rhode, the captain, talk to Mickey.
As Mickey skinned out of his sweater and hurried out to shake hands with his oppon-
ent, a smile passed over his face as the phrase, "Nobody loves ine" flashed through
-VVANDA SE GUINE.
A STRANGE PARTY
On July the 4th, 1920, a strange party was held in a bookcase containing the books
of two high school students, a boy and his sister. This party was held to commemorate
the fourth birthday of Ancient History, who had attained a ripe old age, that is, for one
of the members of the grand and gracious Order of Schoolbooks. He had seen service
in three different campaigns under three different commanders. He was scarred and
battered from the injuries he had received. His coat showed a long rip down the front
and the beautiful gold lace, which had trimmed it in youth, was now sagged and tarnished.
All over his body he showed signs of his master's sword or rather his penknife.
General Science, the heroic leader of the Scientific Campaign, was present with two
members of his staff, Civic Biology and Biological Laboratory Manuel the always gives
his full namej. The two brothers, Plain and Solid Geometry, were there with their
cousin, Miss Algebra. Miss Rhetoric, Miss Latin, and Ancient History's twin sons,
Medieval and Modern, made up the party.
It was noticed what curious contrasts the different guests made: Grave General
Science and laughing Miss Algebra: Mr. Civic Biology, who is a professor clear to the
heart and witty Miss Latin. Mr. B. L. Manuel was the only guest who never smiled, for
a great tragedy had occurred in his life. The winter before, during a long and terrible
campaign, he had fallen in love with a pretty little maid whose name was Miss Note Book.
They were engaged to be married and the wedding day was set when the terrible tragedy
occurred. The campaign had just ended successfully after a last hnal struggle with Gen-
eral Examinations. Mr. Mannel's master had, for no apparent reason, deliberately torn
pretty Miss Book to pieces right in front of her lover's eyes. Since then Mr. Manuel
had never smiled but had performed his work with a sad grieved look on his face. At first
it was thought that he would die of a broken heart, which would have been a great loss
indeed, as he so greatly helped Mr. Biology in his work.
At eight o'clock light refreshments were served consisting of mathematical tidbits
and sweetmeats of literature, after which they spent a pleasant hour telling stories of
their battles with General Ignorance, who is indeed their greatest foe. They then departed
after telling Ancient History that they hoped he would live through a dozen more cam-
paigns, which would be an impossibility for a Schoolbook.
lfontinned from Page Forty-serenl
We have intended all the time to devote some space to Mike, for we think he deserves it. NVe wanted
to secure his picture to adorn the edge of this write-up, but during the hurry and rush attendant upon the
sen'ding of our cuts to the engraver, somewhere along the line we lost out. This appreciation will have
We are referring to Mike talias Michaelj t'rohen, a very. useful member of our Senior class. Not
only is he noted in an athletic way, ffor Crohen has won four letters in varsity football, and is believed
to be the first and only man of lf. H, S. who can lay claim to such an honorl, but he is also the ahlest
and most energetic salesman in the school. For the last two years Mike has secured more subscriptions
for the Blue and Gold than any one else. His totals for the two years are both close around the hundred
mark, and this year he has accounted for about one-fourth of all the Annuals sold outside of the school.
We fappreciate Mil-at-'s work. and hope that he may iin'd the same success attendant upon his :Hurts in
WVhile writing of Mike Crohen, the thought occurred to us that always the success of an undertaking
depends in large measure upon the efforts of those who, although they take the interest and welfare of
that undertaking deeply to heart, sel'doni receive notice for their work. ln publishing this Blue and Gold,
we have had the invaluable aid of many pupils of the school. In fact, the hook really belongs to them.
When we stop to consider how small is our own share in this Annual, we are simply amazed that we
could ever have felt even the slightest touch of arrogance in our position.
Every pupil in the school has helped us to sell our product and to raise our circulation to its splendid
total. There have been a few, though, who have worked especially hard to get subscriptions, and among
them are Alice Cole and Carol Pickering.
We appreciate their efforts, and realize our indebtedness to them for their aid.
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THE BLUE AND GOLD
WEBSTER'S QUNQ ABRIDGED DICTIONARY
ALGEBRA-1. In memoriam of our A. B. C. blocks of infant days.
Z. See boarding house term, hash.
AMBITION-Disease peculiar to Freshmen only.
ASSEMBLY-Ballroom of the Tower of Babel.
ATHLETICS-1. A splendid opportunity to "get back" at one's dearest enemy and be
commended for it.
2. Legal assault and battery.
ATHLETIC GLORY-The sugar-coating on the bitter pill of long, hard practice, and
living up to training and eligibility rules.
AUTOMOBILE-A running expense account.
BRAINS-A circumscribed area addicted to local storms.
BROTHER Csmallj-A necessary evil on date night.
BROTHER tbigj-More so?
CANDY-A peacemaker. Often comes in handy in cases of emergency.
COMPANY-XVe two. C22
CROXVD-More than we two.
CHEMISTRY-A complexed, compounded and confounded mixture of letters and
DATE-Reason for most unprepared lessons.
DIPLOMA-A "Declaration of Independence,"
DISEASES tAncientl-Almost extinct-over work.
CModernD-VVater on the knee, and women on the brain. tLatter quite serious in
F. H. SJ
EDUCATION-The severe infliction of an affliction.
ENGLISH LIT.-A rapidly expiring assemblage of eloquent words.
FICTION-Excuses for tardiness and absences.
FOOLISH-One who does not think as you do.
FREAK-A fellow who doesn't "care for girls."
FRONT SEAT-See Inquisition or Examinations.
GOAT-NVhat our teachers get from us.
GALOSHES-1. Something in which to hide pedal deformities.
Z. Successful camouflage for beauty.
3. Negative of graceful teither un-, or dis-J.
GIRLS-I. Main topic of masculine conversation.
2. Similar to tooth-brush-every fellow wants one of his own.
3. Foundation for the skillful application of cosmetics.
GLATHART Cjustinl-XVebster, unabridged, Brittanica, consolidated.
GUM-1. A soft lubricated mass generally used for the decoration of under side of desks,
2. An exchange medium of germs.
3. The teacher's despair.
GREEN-The reason that a Freshie would be safe if "he stood upon the burning deck."
HANG-VVhere We let our studies go.
HE-Main topic of feminine conversation.
HELP-An exclamation usually audible during exams.
HISTORY CAncientl-Sherman's famous definition.
HIGH SCHOOL-Four walls and a roof containing vacuum.
2. Match factory.
HUTSON-A perfect lady.
INQUISITION-Extremity of torture. See examinations.
IF-A wonderful word. Very widely used.
I-The most important letter in the alphabet.
I. O. U.-See Boody McKay.
JUNIORS-A term applied to a group of persons just a little lower than the "angels."
JAZZ-1. An heterogenous conglomeration of nondescript noises.
2. Music successfully disguised.
JUNE-1. What is so rare as a day ink?
2. Out and over.
THE BLUE .NND GOLD
KISS-Noun Cmore common than properj. XVeight two milligrams.
LATIN-A dead language, but alas not buried. Ufurderedl.
LAZINESS-A severe epidemic contracted recently from the Sophomores.
LUCK-Getting by with a pony.
MEMORY-BOOK-An apparent necessity in a girl's existence. Frequently used as an
excuse for stufhng odds and ends in his pocket.
MONKEY BUSINESS-Chief occupation in assembly room.
MUSTACHE-Seven come eleven-See XVm. Andrews.
MEMORY-An unknown quantity in class. -
MOUSE-A small animal quite capable of making a general confusion on the east side
of assembly room.
NOTE-A species of communication rapidly becoming extinct.
NEVV GIRL-Old one refrescoed.
NOTHING-1. VVhat "she" talks of when she isn't alking about "him.'
Z. VVhat most of us seem to know.
NUT-See autobiography of Gerard Hetrick.
NAP-An elective in the curriculum.
OMIT-An operation most Sophomores would like to perform on Caesar.
OUUA-A plank surrounded by suckers.
OFFICER 666-The first real theatrical success of the year 1921.
ORDERS-Something to be disregarded.
PREMONITION-That uncanny feeling when going to class unprepared.
PAL-1. Someone who knows more of your affairs than you do yourself.
2. "Smitty" and "Dick."
POWDER PUFF-An indispensible.
PONY-The first thing a Sophomore looks for.
PARADISE-Pair of bones. See Norman Cooper.
POLICE-A delicate subject. fSee jokel.
PUMPS-VVorn on the feet with leaky galoshes.
QUIETNESS-A descriptive word used to designate a type of person who speaks little.
Speedily becoming extinct. especially in the female race.
QUIZ-A modern guillotine.
QUARTETTE-Our morning stars.
RECORD-Usually good, had or indifferent.
ROUGHNECK--Anyone who overdoes it.
SOPHOMORE-A term applied to a boy who resembles closely the old kerosene lamp-
not unusually bright--smokes a little at times and goes out at night.
SUNDAY-The nice meat between the stale sandwich of this week and next.
SHAFFER fDonaldl-Caruso reincarnated.
STUDIES-An occupation to be indulged in when nothing else interferes.
SHAVE-A necessity for most fellows but a supreme luxury for Ted Herge.
THOUGHT-Mental effort exerted in finding excuses for Hunking.
TEACHERS-1. A necessary evil.
2. Synonomous with trouble.
TORTURE-Listening to Don Stillbergcr's jokes.
TIE-That which is to be seen and not heard.
THANKSGIVING-End of the school year.
VERBOSITY-1. The "line" handed to instructor when unprepared
2. Used for heat.
VACUUM-A common condition of most cranial cavities.
VERSION-The way we tell it to Dad and Mother.
UKELELE-l. Source of irritation of the auditory nerves.
2. See Jazz.
UNFORTUNATE-The poor dub that gets caught with a pony.
WORK-The fondest thing that James Crane is not of.
WORRY-1. That uncanny emotion experienced at the eleventh hour.
2. We should -.
WISDOM-Known only to Seniors.
VVHIZ-BANG-Enlightening literature indulged in by many deep thinkers in the as-
X-CUSES-Slips of paper often featured by high colorization.
Y. M. C. A.-The hang-out.
ZERO-The next highest mark that some deserve.
ZONE CDangerD-The immediate vicinity of gum shoes in the assembly.
-H. E., '21,
rl' H lf ll l. L' lf
j 1., A ,
1. 1 A: .,. I Q xl
Lcstcr lflsca: "How clo yuu kimw hc is
Xlitchcll: "l hcurml l11111 say hc
made his 111o11cy rolling thc lmiiusf'
:Xlhi-rt Russ: "You arc XX'UIlflL'fflI . 'our
l1air is likc- spun golrli y15111r tm-th are sn
many prim-li-ss pi-arls: your 1-yas ham- the
sparkle of rare rliamonrlsg your skin-"
Milclrccl Mm-wks: "Dr111'tl You lllillil' 111v
feel lilic El
Hashful usher tu raclianl ymiiig larly 111
thu wrmig pew 111 a very tzisliioiiahlc
"Mar1l0n 1110 Pamrlani. this pic is oc-
ciipewccl, may I sow you to anotlicr
Q .6 ,gs-
...jl N. QW
il- ' f qw
' . - us
1, V Q
1 N- ' -,
- Q ' 'ig-a'f'f7f1
---- fn 2- .
Fry-11cl1 l'o11ics.iTl1C Class of 'll
.Xssistaiit Principal Hmirlriuks is still
XX'OIlflL'Tll1g why the S. C. C. laughucl wlu-11
l10 maclc thu fullmvilig stz1tc111v11t i11 his
talk ".Xpplyi11g i11 IIUYNUII fm' il l'usi1in11":
"llc snrv In ll2lX'Q ynur shuts sl1111L-cl 111
BllSs Kiihsmi: UlJOllIllfl, who was Cy-
IJUII Din-tsvliz "XX'l1y-cr-was11'1 hc thc
muy that wriilc thu- L'j'L'lVl1K'tlill?n
115, 4, , y .
':h lxx 1 ' ,Ij'-127, . l
'-16 , Q431'2 f ' ' 1 .
x ' "- f I
5 f -- '
A Ax, ' 4.112535 - ,- ?j'f'T"
'f-If f -.
N 1-r1111111 Cuopcrz "Shay olllshcr.
wlicrvsli thu- L'fbl'lIk'I'fU
Crip: Hxillllifk' slancliiig 1111 il."
N0r111z111: UISIIO XX'0I1flk'l' l n111lrl11'l hurl
Page Ninety ff-ur
N I7 G O l. D
"1 11 -- l s:
: - 1 'J 1 "Y
3 1' 11 4 UZ ' 1
: i f-4 y .f '
a fe ' ff ,QZ , 1...
for, Y - ' Wilt- iz.
4 c- 7 - . 2 -'
A Dog's A Dog for A' That
.Xlthoiigli lu- has 1111 l3L'lllQI'CC
.Xml takcs 110 prize, zmcl a' that.
.xltlioiigh lu- may a liirmgrcl hc,
.X clug's ll clog for a' that.
For Pl' that a11cl a' that.
lfui' XX'llIit.5 a prize a11fl a' that
Ho still can hc a llfllllly hcast.
Thu- fricml fs' 1111111 aml a' that.
.Xltliziugli l1is hlmifl may mit hc lvluc.
Thougli lu- lzivks "1mi111s" Zillll :1' that.
To chilfl aml 1111111 lic Can lm truv
.X cl1'1g's a clog fur a' that.
For a' that :111cl il- that.
For what arc "p11i11ts" and QI' that.
Xillll llc not Wag his tail as well,
.Xlld lvark as loufl for ill that?
.Xlthoiigh his cars may 1101 hc clippucl
.Xml poiiitc-fl up a11fl a' that,
.Xlllimigh his tail may not lic iiippucl,
.X rlog's I1 rlug for a' that.
liur a' that Zlllfl 21' that,
His cars may Hog :mil ll' that.
.X iiirmgrcl cur is still a dog.
The friuml fl, man, and ll' that!
2 I U!
Figures Never Lie
Mr. llucssz 'XXil1at :irc llly CllllllCL'S for
Dr. l7z1y111u11: Wlimnl. Klvrlical rcrords
slum' that nim' will uf cu-ry ta-11 :lic of thc
rlisr,-asc ytlll l1z1x'c. X'11111's is thc tumh raw
l'x'c tiwzitul. ,Xll 1,11l11A1's rlivrl. YOIIYYL'
Imiinil 11+ gvt xwll. Statistics uri' statis-
Mr. lim-ss: hvllllllllli llt'2lX't'Il.U
I Z B
lfurcl truck QllEll'Ill1lL'L'fl to haul aiiythiiig
f1'11111 girls tu tirc xxwamil. lnquiru of Urlo
I I Q
Mrs. lluuss: "Nur lilllu hnlvy is follow-
ing 111 l1is f1lllH'l'.S footsteps."
Xlrs. llavi-rticlcl: "Ilmv's that?"
Mrs. liucssz "llc :1lxx':1ys 1'1':1xx'ls tmvarml
thc collar stcpsf'
r 00 '
,J ,pf Q 5
a- ,491 I ,viz
Ak XX MW lf, Af,!3Qi"fJff lilIk3l,1'5m
Nl, I I X 1
Clin The jfrienhs of jfinhlap iiaigh brbnnl
1Batrunt3r The jH?IerriJants who iBatruni5r HHS.
P g 'N 5
IME is the all prevailing. ever present "living" thing
with which we all must continuously deal. XYe may
go to the farthest point in the North, South, East or
XYest, but we cannot leave it behind. It follows us, keeps
step with us and positively refuses to move one iota tbe-
yond its regular pacel, either forward or backward, no
matter how earnestly we may wish it to do so. "Millions
of Money for an inch of Time" cried Elizabeth, Queen of
England, upon her dying bed.
XVith time we experience all our joys and sorrows,
successes and failures. ln our joys. time seems to move
all too rapidly, but during sorrow it seems almost unend-
ing. Time, however, is the "healer" of every sorrow. how-
ever great it may be. From Scott we have this wonderful
message: "Time cures every wound and. though the scar
may remain and occasionally ache, yet the earliest agony
of its intiiction is felt no more."
In business, as well as all other activities of life, we
nmst either use or misuse time. Successful people use
time-unsuccessful people spend it. ln a word, this is the
difference between success and failure. The Good Hook
tells us: "There is a time to every purpose under Heaven
-a time to reap and a time to sow, a time to weep and a
time to laugh"-in other words, a time for everything.
XYe should therefore carefully plan our time Su as not to
have "all work" or "all play," but an intelligent combina-
tion of both.
Many lose time by failure to plan their work system-
atically. They jump from one thing to another, failing to
realize that concentration is the secret of effective work.
XVhen we work, we should work hard and when we play.
we should play hard.
Many of us mistake action for progress. The biggest
men in the business world always have plenty of time for
Heverything worth while" because Cwith theml there is
no lost motion. They survey a situation and analyze it
minutely to its last detail. XVhen the proposition nnally
comes up for action, they have their plans well thought
out, leaving little for them to do but act.
Systematic arrangement of one's "wordaday" sched-
ule would therefore seem to be one of the most important
features of a successful business or professional life. This
is very aptly illustrated by a little poem taken from an
article by Erasmus XYilson the other day, which reads:
"NVOrk a little, sing' a little,
XVhistle and be gay,
Read a little, play a little,
Busy every day.
Talk a little, laugh a little,
Don't forget to pray-
Be a bit of sunshine
All the blessed way."
Many of us fail to realize how vast an amount of Time
is lost each day by meetings failing' to start on time and
also by people being late for engagements. Did you ever
stop to think of the fact that engagements are cancelled
automatically by the failure of either party to "arrive" at
the appointed time?
In summing up, we find that Time is the "Eternal"
question and therefore let us make up our minds to use
and not misuse it-save and not spend it. Plan it sys-
tematically so it will serve us efficiently, and remember
that the "Un Time" fellow is always the chap who merits
and holds the confidence of his fellowmen.
"Time conquers all, we must Time obey."
BUCKEYE NATIONAL BANK
Page Ninety sex en
OITISS 5' COIUDSH
Fine JEWELRY of
Emblem and Class Goods
Exclusive Agents for Hancock County
If It Isn't an Eastman, It Isn't a Kodak"
omas 5 Company
'NUlIll'Nl itll NIR Lllili SlfRYIL'li"
S11 t lflXl5I..XY.UllIU
l X glut
TO THE CL.-XSS 01? 1920
TO THE CLASS QF 1921
TU THE CLASS GF 1922
To Those That Were ..v.e,..1,..ee
To Those That Are ee..1,,ew,1.,,ee.,
To Those That Will Be ......
Fill in the Dashes, and Send Your Reply
To D. S. Finton-But Don't Ask Why.
Is Dedicated To Better Athletics
David Kirk, S011 SL C0
Construction SL Motor Co.
Cadillac Reo Oldsmobile
FULL LINE OF AUTO ACCESSORIES
Eureka Cleaners lYestern Electric Proclucts
Full Line of lYi1'eless Supplies
Bl NEW LOCATION P
I 3 529-532 So. Main sr V gf
first atiunal Earth
Surpl us -
Fifty-seven Years Continuous Safe Banking
We Solicit Your Banking Business
463 On Time Deposits
Furnishings for Men-
if s ,
if 0 s 5545-
'll i f
GLOVES HOSE ETC.
"Look for the Wilson Bros.' Label"
ht-y talk about the women and tht- way
wc do our hair-
Tht- way wc wt-:tr our snirts :infl slim-s
our yt-ry haughty airg
They tt-ll us that wt-'ru foolish in such
littlt- things. lint than
lf they think we are alone in such-well,
how about thu men?
t-y usctl to wt-ar zi pomparlour-but
nothing likt- that now,
,X rt-iitt-rvpzirt glt-anis fztultlt-ssly ziliovc El
ilntl if they don their lit-ztrlgt-ur, they pull
it forwzircl so
That though tht-y may have t-yt-brows you
nt-vt-r rt-ally know.
.Xml tht-n thc little- jazz tit--:inothcr thing
Not haul upon tht- littlc ont-s, hut on thc
'l'h:it lizilf-inch kincl of collar tclls us t-vcr
llizit girls :tru not thc- only out-s with
throats like to tht- swan.
,Xnfl tht-n tht-y go ztrounml with that ".-Xin't
l tht- Ilk'2tI1lllSu :tir-
ik anything you likt- of inc. for really
l clon't Cart-l"
Third t-yt-lmrows and gziloslit-sl Now tt-ll
nit- if you can-
llit- ri-zisnn that they tzilk ztncl laugh :thont
tht- girl-1 I, Mun!
l gc Nut- llunnlrul Two
Typiiies Excellence of W k
or manship and
Superiority of Product
HM L N ijllfln ml.:-5 T
P ,-P1535-N- PE,EI.fQQ
.. i MP?Aw-1-ff::l3!Uhl'I 1
' in Twilzgl:-: !:: -
f .. - - i,,:. l
ffl' il.-1:-if - E
ff? 1:55 J 1 ..
fy" ',wzjf-mwnl I x
, L' '27 T 55 I , IT?-v
" rnif ,P ,E
QMH14 ,532 -TM I L-
" ug ' -3 I A
"".r- V V z -, 1
-Ziff: H: 1 -
OPPOSITE COURT HOUSE
Cafe in Connection
CARS STOP AT THE DOOR
P.4geO H d dTI
PRIDE OF FINDLAY FLOUR
From Your Grocer
CITY ROLLER MILLS
IQIXIKIFLI. X PETERS, Proprietors
ROLLER FLOUR and dealers in GRAIN, MILL FEED, Etc.
Junction of the L. E. 81 W., and B. 8: O. Railroads.
THE L. 8 G. STORES COMPANY
MILLINERY, LACES and EMBROIDERY
F. G. LINDHOLKI, Proprietor 323 SOUTH MAIN STREET
The whim Ennis 86 bahings
Capital - ------ 3 100,000.00
I2f'SOLll'CC'S - ---- - fill 500,000 00
I'RONlIl'l' RIfl.l.Xlrll.If CUURTEULVS
Oucc Il CllSf41lllCl' -Xlwznys 11 Customer
495 On Time Deposits
Fine lce Creams and Candies
ULSH SL ADDISON
G R o c 12 R s
Opposite Court House
Both Telephones 168
W a s h i n g Machines, Paint,
Guns, Cutlery, Fishing Tackle,
Baseball Goods and General
If you need a little help, or your lessons
Or you're out of ready cash and don't
know what to do,
Or perhaps you want to know what's kept
down in the ZOO,
Take your tronliles hack to Hendricks,
and he'll see you through.
Don't you know that it's no use to worry
nothing in the world that you
should worry for.
Hang your worries every night, and jump
in lied. and snore-
l.eaye your trouliles in the morn at Gerald
If perchance you'd like to know the rea-
son why it rains,
Ur what makes the grass so green that
grows upon the plains,
How to free your Sunday shirt from
These, too, are simple prohlems while
Hendricks still remains.
l.et ine give you warning not to under-
'llhe knowledge that reposes within his
And in case you'1.l like to know what's
held in store hy fate-
See Hendricks-for he's willing if he has
an open date.
-J. A. G. I
Page One Hundred Five
NYE SOLICIT YOUR
Checking and Savings Accounts
lRegardless of Sizej
REQUEST THE PRIVILEGE OF
SERVING AND ADVISING YOU
The American National Bank
The Class of 1921
Our Congratulations and a Cordial Invitation
To Use the Services of
YOUR FUTURE SUCCESS WILL DEPEND
UPON Y O U R BANKING CONNECTIONS
D. D. SIMMONS, President
C. O. BARD, General Manager
Simmons Collecting Co.
1-2 Rawson Blk., Findlay, Ohio
Law and Collections Everywhere
Representatives of the United Agency
Capital Stock 33,000,000
Co-operate With All the Attorneys and Collectors in the
We Collect Peaceably If Possible, Forcibly If Necessary-
BUT WE COLLECT
Silaiimcdlearfcfil Coal Com
HIGH CSR.-XDR COALS
W. P. WISELEY, Mgr.
Recharging, Repairing all
Makes of Batteries
REAR COURT HOUSE
FIN DI.4XY, OH IO
Bell Phone 1025
O p e n Wednesday and
all actually printed:
Advertisements are funny things some-
times, as, for example, these, which were
'Z-X respeetahle young woman wants
"I will make coats, caps and hoas for
ladies out ot their own skins."
"I want an nyerseer who can take care
ot :1,llUll sheep who can speak French
"XYantetl: l-X girl who can Cooley one
who will make a good stew."
"I want E1 hushand with a strong Roman
Let us repair those tires and
tubes for you and we will guar-
antee the work.
The Clouse System of Vulcan-
HERRICK K KING
620 South Main St.
nnse with Strung religious tendencies."
"I will sell a tirldle of old wood that I
made out of my own head and have wood
left enough for another."
"For Sale: A small stock of the same
whiskey drunk hy His Majesty on his re-
cent visit to Dublin."
"2'BlIlll reward for the recovery of the
hotly of Hale Short, drowned in the river
on the night uf the 17th. The hody can
he recognized hy the fact that Short had
an impediment in his speech."
Z Z U!
Don S.: "lsn't Gertrude a sort of sui-
Ralph D.: "XYhatdclye mean, a suicide
Don: "Dyed hy her own hand, old
Page One Hundred Nine
-I F. POGUE, President C. il. HOCKER, Seretar
The Hancock Stone
Maeadam Blue Stone, Ballast, Flux
T 8 O. C., L. E. 8 VV., BIG FOUR, B. K O. and NICKEL PLATE R. R
1500 SOUTH MAIN STREET
FOR GOOD SHOWS
H. W. POWELL, Manager
F indlay's Popular Playhouse
The Commercial Bank 8: Savings Co.
Chartered by the State and Under State Supervision
Capital Paid in - -
Surplus Accumulated -
- - - Sl,400,000.00
IDIRIQCTORS .-NND MFI" I l.'IiRS
,lohn H. Heiinhofer. ,,,,,,. ..,,, .. .... .. . l'rt-siclent
-lohn T. Montgomery ',,, , . Yiee-Vresiflent
Dr. N, l.. Sl1iCl,2lK'l1lIlll ,.,,, .Yiee-l'rt-siflent
C. nl. Oller ,....,.,,,,....,,.,,, ,.,,, ,,,,,,,.. . . . Cashier
vl. lg. Reefl ..,,,,.. ,,,,.,,,,,,,,,, . .. . .,..,,,, ,..,. ,,,, X s st, Cashier
Chas, H. Bigelow
N. XV. Cunningham
Your Banking Business Solicited
Safe Deposit Boxes for Rent-4'Q Interest Paid on Savings
421 PROGRESSIVE SAFE CONSERVATIVE 451
Can You Beat It?
Hack in the good old days before ,luly
-lth, '19, Sherin Young had a queer ex'
perienee one night. The news was not
permitted to get into the papers, but we
can tell it here.
Mike Crohen got on a Fostoria ear and
went over to the station. Presently he
eanie over to Sherm and asked:
"XYOuld you kindly tell me which is the
other side of this street?"
"lVhy. over there. of Course," said
.Xml he heard Mike Inutter:
"That's hie-funny. l've just been over
-hie-there. and they told nie it was this
R, Z R,
Mr. Lee tin Hiologyl: "Now, Children,
there is a wonderful example in the life
of the ant. Every day the ant goes to
work and works all day. Every day the
ant is busy. And in the end what hap-
Chas. Ashbrook: "Someone steps on
H. I Q
Miss Beardsley wrote a sentence on the
board and beneath it wrote, "Detine the
above and punetuate it."
La Verne Clapp, after deep thinking,
wrote on his paper, "The above is heaven
It is punctuated by angels and stars."
The North Side
Groceries and General
Dry Goods Notions
Drugs Hardware and
Page Une Hnndreil I-Il-eve
XYIIIEN ORDERING I7LOL'R FROM
BDNNIE WHITE or CALLY LILLY
MILLING Sz GRAIN
FEED : MEAL
Distributors :md Rt-tail Dealers of
DAIRY AND POULTRY FEEDS
K" ' Xxffffg
- 2- If '
. Q sf. ' 3.5 i'X 'I'L5wL? '
'X' 'Q 9 GCQQ, 13 '
- A 1. fi f "Iif2:?XXif '35EI:-1
' A4251 ., -
' I :+:--:- '- 5' i3E1E5i'i .'iPi'y1 151i,:-.3 'QI " - 5
si52:2a31fzf- -2 -ii-i5.'5:jif5EfEE5EfE5::if5Ei5:?Ef::55'53'f5"f'-5 -2
14:49.-rv .1-fir'-5: :gg - ."5:fi:5:g:'i'f3:33'T:33:35:f7:5:535" 2.1 2
'fififg - 22222- i f . ' . ,
, . X. ' is
4 4....,. "'N'-'-' ' """"'?"" "' 4"' ,W
' z:e2:-::s:sSiis2E- E535E5iii3555555255555555555fifiiiiiifiififfiififili
Common? 1'--s LD. V. rmCE A 004
you have in mind
u new Suit
Have it tailored to suit you-boss the
job youself. Our high grade woolens
and tailoring will please you. Ask any
of the boys about our clothes.
We cordially invite you to come in
and see who's your tailor?
I 5 0 -Hundred Twclxe
WAR HAS ITS HUMOROUS SIDE
If you don't believe it, read these ex-
tracts from letters received from soldiers
or their wives by the War Risk Insurance
She is staying at a disapated house.
Ilreyious to his departure we were mare
ried to a justiee ot the peace.
Ile was inducted into the surfaee.
I have a 4 months-old baby and he is
my only support.
.X lone woman and parsely dependant.
Ile was discharged on a goiter and went
home ou it.
Owing to my condition which I hayen't
walked in three months for a broken leg
is 575. I enclose lovingly yours.
I am left with a child 7 mouths old and
she is a baby and eau"t work.
I am his wife and only air.
You ask for allotment number. I have
four boys and a girl.
Please eorreet my name and I could and
would not go under an consumed name.
I am writing in the Y. M. C. A. with
a piano playing in my uniform.
Please return my marriage certificate.
baby hasn't eaten in three days,
Please send me a wife's form.
I have been in bed li years with one
doctor and intend to try another.
Hello, Mr. XVar Risk Insurance, how
are you? I am well and hope you are
Dear Mr. lYilsou, I have written to
Mr. Headquarters and have received no
reply and if I don't got one I am going
to write Uncle Sam himself.
I am a poor widow and all I have is
in the front.
I ain't received no pay since my hus-
band has gone from nowhere.
You have ehaneed my little girl a boy.
XYill that make any rlifferenre?
Q Q Z
.X strange man eame into .Xshbrooke's
the other day and timidly approached
Norman Cooper, when he said:
"My hair is falling out. Can you recom-
ROEMIKE 8: HAMM
tlraudma: "Come here, Diploma."
finest: "XYhy do you Call your grand-
liraudma: "XYell. when I sent my
daughter to college thats all she brought
52 2 Z
Airs. llyal: ".Xrlhur, it is ten tfeloek
if you uaut In gin to rlmrrhf'
.ikrlhur lslill half asleepl: "XYhat time
is it il' l di-u't want tn1.1m'nti1el1tlTCll?"
U. I 1
l4lLlI'n'l1m't' lfuxj "XX'l1g1t ilu you Cllilfgl'
mend something to keep it ini" :IiiIli?llllillllm-fLl:lli,l if H Q Sm.
uLt'l'I1lllllj',u replied the obliging Norm. dk QCEIUNL' i I I i i V'
tit is 1 nut cardboard box. klwkz UHWH It S my flullmx rluwn.
ARRQTTQLSHE CR ER
FRESH EVERY DAY
Corner of Main and Main Cross Streets
Page Une Hundred Thirteen
Pretty Footwear for A11 Occasions
I RICES ,XIXYIXYS LUWF P
STYLE, FIT AND QLXXLITX
The Store That's Exclusive in
es' Coats, Suits, Dresses, Skirts, Pettivon
Xyzlists :md Furs
HIGH QUALITY AND LOW PRICES
THE IAIJIIQS' STURIQ
South Main St.
Do You Realize
THE ADVANTAGE OF BUYING AT
Our stocks are larger. tlu- store service
is li-atter and we offer you only such styles
and patterns as shown in the larger city
XX e give the young man just what he
wants. plenty of snap and cllaracter in
clothes made hy
Hart Schaffner Sz Marx and
Prep Toggery to Match
We Give Economy Stamps
Getting His Trousseau Ready
The squire of the neighhorhood was
just leaving after a call on Mrs. Maguire.
".'Xnd your son, Mrs. Maguire?" said
he as he reached for his hat. "l hope he
is well. llusy, l suppose, getting ready
for his wedding to night?"
A'XYell, it isn't him that is lmusyg it's
nie, squiref' answered the heanling
mother, "lle's npstairs in hed while l'in
washing out his trousseauf'
Z Z Z
Mr. lluess: "XYhat is the presidential
succession law. Don?"
Don Fellahauni: "The presidential suc-
cession law provides that if lmth president
and yiceepresident die the cabinet mein-
lmers will follow in succession."
2 Q 2
"l saw your ad 'XYanted: ,-X man to re-
tail canariesf "
"Yes1 are you ready to go to work?"
"l Clon't want a joli: what l want to
know is how did they lose their tails?"
R, Z M
Mr. Finton: "Alice, what is the remedy
for removing freckles?"
Alice Cole: "XYl1y, you wash your face
with your hands in dew on the first of
May. and l don't know what you do with
the freckles after that."
E . Y . B Q l' li
-lones llloclc Findlay. Cl.
for the Members of the Class of 1921
Page Une Hundred Fifteen
Our ice cream made of the best Jersey milk
and cream in the state.
Try our Fancy Brick Cream for Your Dinners
Our Motto: Quality and Service
HIGH GRADE CANDIES AND ICE CREAM
412 South Main Street
41- ff " X ...
QL: ang. ' Q., ' '35
" ' J. 15 'A .D I F "Q,
V 1, ,ff ,' jf Jai"-iii ,Ll
f' ' QT535. 135.511 ' --, ,. 3. fe.
' Z "i1'fJ"if..??f".:5??5 v-Mft: 1- ii:
MSYQ-L1 '4 ' ' ' '2'2j'.u'I .fb
fr- A E. --1 Q x w
3 in 'age , ,
.F A - , .5 si ".
H , . . ,, 3 r, , .
2. - ' gftti
, 'I' Xl, :gel
I .. . .I ,- ,if 4
- ' - 3 -.E 5:
nf ? 11-f
viii: ' lrk- K ': .'
' ""l'f'Z5?"--Af 'Z
I I mu Ilunflri-il Six!
A Department for
EVERY HOUSEHOLD NEED
Delivery System Covers the Entire
BOOST THE F. H. S.
Carder and Marquet
High Class Pictures and
"Bone and Iron"
On the trip to Bowling Green, Barney
Yorhees was feeling happy, and started to
cut up capers. Perhaps the cause may
have been two pretty girls across the
aisle, we don't know. But anyway the
conductor warned him:
"Better keep your head inside the win'
"I kin look out the winder if I want
to!" Barney responded.
"Sure you can," answered thc conduc-
tor, "but if you damage any of the iron
work of the bridges you'll have to pay
E R, Z
Raymond George tin French class, at-
tempting to translate a sentence in which
the verb "to marry" occurred frequentlyl:
"Aw, I can't read that, there's too many
"marrys" in there, I get all mixed up."
Miss Hill: "Perhaps just one Mary
would be all right."
R7 Z -L
Stewart Kramer: "Girls are prettier
Peg McLeod: "XVhy, naturally."
Stewart: "No, artificially."
R Z it
Freshman Girl flat her tirst football
gamel: "Oh, George, do let's stay and see
that part over again where he runs all the
way down the field."
Extensive Display of
Is New and Complete
"Xu Summer Is Coinplete Xvlllltjllt a
FILMS AND FINISHING
Suecessors to bl. C. Firmin
Page One Hundred Seventeen
I im- Hitt- ll1m'4I1c4l
ABE MARTIN SAYS
-W S '
1 T. K
Bw! I I aj
V -xv:-XI, ,U A2 9 N gr-xg.
3 " ' T -
4. 1 ,
IR ll 1,
. C 1
f f ,
f . -
Z? f .T
I have blowed in a lot of money on tires
that blowed out a lot, until I saw the
Findlay Vulcanizing Co. tire shop down
on South Main, near the riv er, and
dropped in. Their tires hold you up, but
the price duzzent.
Those who send their garments to
us regularly never have to say, "I
have nothing suitable to wear."
Their wardrobe is always pre-
pared for any occasion because of
' ra' I I el 1
5- n ' NING ORK -.f
619 South Main Street
Mr. llutsuii tal hux utlict-I: UI'I1lYL' you
il sunt left?"
'Vickt-t st-Ilt-r timliuziting iiumlicrlz "Ycs.
Mr. I'Iuts41u: I am, :mtl 11 it ls that
kmrl mt ll slimy I am glzicl I did not ask
my miitht-r tu vmiiu with mc."
lit-imy Shultz: "Huy, Mike, gimme it
Miki-1 "Sure, lizivt- miie,"
lit-miyz Hrlilllllllih, you sw I'm siiinkiiig
just 21 gin-11 iiuiiilisr il clay."
Nliltu: "So I sci: The mort- given tht-
I 2 2
Mr. Iltiiwt-y: "XYIiz1tY You marry my
lIllllgIlll'l'I Xthy, you ru11l1ln't uycii pay
lhiu Ift-llziliziumr "You rImi't lm-:in tu
4:15 y4iu'1l rlizirgt' Iitht-I :mil mt- l't'llli'H
Y Y Y.
NI11 Ili-tymzm tin :issciiilvly 1-411111112 "Is
that you srrziiiiiig yum' fvut, .Xlfri-cl?"
AXI. IIZHAIINI "Xu, sir, I uns just rrzuilt-
iug my Iiigursulf'
Y U Y,
'All':titrr, luring mt' forty tlullztrs' Xl'lll'lIl
of hzim :mul t-gps."
"XXI flllllhl st-rvt' lizill-pt1rtiu1is."
Y Y Y
Singh- Illt-sst-cliit-ss "XX'l1y is your will-'s
I1':it1- IIIINIIIIINII "II4um' I!1'uisu"
A. G. FULLER
407 - 409 - 411 EWING BUILDING
CRANFS STATIUNIZ RY
d ny other good things
CENTRAL DRUG STORE
o VU? Earl
D QD Myers
ANYTHING T he
La Rowe Bros.
Taxi and Baggage Transfer
Call Both Phones 144
Bull Phone 469 Otlice .351 S. Main St
W . T . P L A T T
Surety lionrls Collections
Quick and Prompt Service
FINDLAY, O. , . . .
Your Patronagc Sollclted Findlay, O
THE HOME OF Pl1ones- Notary
Two Trouser Suits 'fellow MN C
of Quality and Refinement at B611 286 Etc-
szs.oo to 5550.00
HARRY R. SCHNEIDER Co.
Practical Merchant Tailors
212 So. Main St.
Harry R. Schneider Bldg., Next to
J. M. PLATT
S515 SO. Main St. FINDL.-XY, Q.
Of Snappy Appearance
Usually Have Their Clothes Tailored
THERE'S A DIFFERENCE
Why Not Let Us
Make Your Next Suit or Top Coat
THEY cosT NO MORE
llll So. Rlrxin St.
Page One Hundred Twenty
E. M. Wlarfel K Son
It It Is Something New in jewelry,
We Have It
HOME OF THE NEW EDISON
The Lost Chord
was one day in the office,
Distrarted and ill at ease,
I wildly jigeled the 'phone liook
And Central said, "Nnnilner, pleasef
what nunilmer I gave her,
shed lu-yond recall,
I lqnow I was rlalnlmergasted
That -.lie answered the 'phone :lt all.
It lilled nie with sheer rtniazeint-nl,
It thrilled nie with tierce delightg
I know not
lior when she repeated the ntnnher
She actually got it right.
I glued the 'phone to my ear-drum,
And my heart heat hard and fast,
.Xs I said to myself. "Eurekal
I shall get that call at last."
I waited and waited and waitedp
The sun has waned and set,
.Xnd the stars are ont, hut Central
Has lnade no answer yet.
It may he she'll answer sometime,
But I wonder non' and then,
If only, when Illll in heaven
Shall I hear that voice again.
Z R, it
This Is True-We Say
Caesar conquered nations
Conqueror of the world was he
And in all examinations
Caesar has conquered me.
Bell -165 Home Res. B674
Home Office S67
HART 8: HART
Keep You Smiling
Office Hours: 10 to 123 Z to -lg 61.30 to
7:30 P. M. Sundays by Appointment.
Your Duds in Our Suds
We Aim To Give
Q u a 1 i t y and Good Service
- The -
Buckeye Laundry Co.
200 East Crawford Street
Both Phones No. 75
Page One Hundred Twentyeone
ICE CRE M
E E EVERY DAYEff
THE PAICSE DAIRY COMPANY
1 ' " iq bl A UIQNISUN
l imffiffiigi l7i'csli :mil Szilt Xlczits
lillflll. i Q'
l MDN XY, Xlziiii Cfimss St.
608 S. MAIN STREET Ifliiiiiv 291 llcll 180
Slim: 'AXX'-iii'1 ywii fi-inc iii fur 1 liltlr Xlifw llill: "lJirl yuii xiuily yuiir lfiw ii- li
wliili-F" laixt iiiglii. ,lziiiiiwP"
Ilu: 'Xin l lH'liL'X'L' I lizul lmutlur lm -lziiiiwz "Yvs, :iii liiiiir ziiiil .i lull."
giiiiigf' Xlixf llill: "XXX-ll, tlic iiwit lim-3 tqilxm
Sl'lL'f Ukliitliur if ziwziy ziiirl fzitlici' ix up- ynur lwimk with yiiug yiiii liiit it ini my
ftziirf with lliu l'llL'llI111lllmI'Il iii his l---45' ilwk :ill night."
llri 'llliitli lcgxf' Q Q Q
Slin:"Yi-N." X .K U V V Y . Y - 1
Liv: I lniuht Aux, R whiz? - .llrT lrllirrlll llll X A'-Iiglll. lilllhi
' I by ,' if iliipifl iilrl fir yiiuiigi
lfrziiirw lf.: "IJirl Stuwzirt rlzixp vnu iii -ltllllil ll," llll lmlxl ln' llllltlli lllll lll
Iii- ziriii- wlicii tliu lilzivliiiiv xvvnt -in tlin' llllx llmll'
1' ,I 2" Y f U
I llk 1,
Pug Xlu.: "Nw, -iuxt llic lYlllNPNllC.H hlzuiuzig '1Xrc ywii gwiiig Uv rlziw iiiiiiiir-
l"i':1iivw: 'llliiwl that?" 1'--xv?"
l'L-gi "'l'lic lllllflllllt' wviit iii thc mlitrli Dlzirli l'.: "limi yiiii tliiiilq l'rl Iii- ii 1111!
jiixt Ji- lic rlzuiwil mc iii liif z11'1i1s." ziiiml lmltin
' 0 ui
1:5 RE Till J'f0RE flIA7'llNDiRJ't'llS ,So
oo ,V E J,
co 5 FINDLAK .or11o. SME'
l',iLfr lim- lliiiiuliwl 'l'n1'iilx illrv,
John H. Williamson
Farms and City Property
Rentals Loans Investments Insurance
220 EWING BUILDING
Hell 223 Home B2-ll
Pg, H lil yf
The only store that is controlled by laboring
men and stock holders that guarantees 7 per cent.
dividend and capital paid in.
In additional xve sell you clean and good sta-
ple and fancy groceries at the price that is right.
THE UNITED WORKERS' OROCERY
8 PRODUCE COMPANY
HIQRAIAN E. insnor, Mgr.
Hell Phone 1225
Home Phone 2123
XYanted: S o m e on e new to vamp.-
Lost: My heart.-Bill .-Xndrexvs.
Found: The above and shall keep.-
XVanted: A steady girl, like the other
fellows have.-Norman Cooper.
XYanted: .-X generator to keep me sup-
plied xvith hot air.-Emily Gibson.
XYanted: Something appropriate to talk
about when my to-be-preacher calls.-
XYanted: A curling iron for my golden
XVanted: To borrow or buy a couple
suits of good armor: must be of good
steel and have a steel helmet. XYe need
them for our Chemistry experiments.--
Scott Palmer and Russel Snyder.
Lester Elsea: "Every night before retir-
ing I put clown my thoughts in a little
Grace Rinehart: "How long have you
been doing this?"
Lester: "Oh, for about two years."
Grace: 'Then you must have the tirst
page about full by this time."
Z R, U!
Raymond: "Did Frances' father invite
you to call again?"
Clarence Fox: "No, he flared me to."
B I' C Ii E Y E
SH I RT X XYAIST
If A C T O R Y
221 SOUTH MAIN STREET
Manufacturers of Skirts,
Waists, Dresses, Aprons
and House Dresses
lluy direct from the tactorygsave
the llllflt'llCIllIl.ll.S protit.
We sell retail at xvliolesztle prices.
Page Une Hundred Twenty-fi
Quality the Best
Terms the Host Rez1su1ml3le
Prices the lowest
514.12 wel: sm mlxu
lllresirlerlt llllffllllillb 1-'refereueel
TROUT BROS. AND ClelrXRI,FS XY. lllill,
Ma be He Takes Latin Remember This One
He: "They say he is fund OfHllI111Hl!w.n Ile it ever m IIOIHCIX. therek no face
She: "Su I furmire. judging: Irom the like your own.
way he lakes enre of his puny." 7' 2 2 -
Q Q Q Mr-. XY2illL'Yr I-l1IlS5lI1g out shpi QI paper
For Sale the hrst clay ot school: ".-Xll wrmte your
. . . : l '. I-251. lf
.X rehzlhle lnevele, lnrqe enwuall lor two. If mmf UNH, ll I uf mln I-in mu
lm mn f I UNE Xhrwk K changer xx e xxull make them later.
' lr . ' . ' ..
I P P Y I 1 2
,lkuul If Huprlcrfb mhl drug Nmrm, Hurolfl IJ.: "l hear yum :Ire an awful
. , - ., l' " I .
H1 fl mul Il lmx Uhlylmhllm-' x l1llllIf?l21ll:lmX ' "Yu I -'el in '1 lmzlt
Llerlcz "X ef. Xllff, ture, gun ur hug? I A V I ' N 4. W
, , , uer5 murnmg .mfl pull up the IIX el.
Ruelyurfl lxllrlme CYlflk'lllly cllrlnt mean ur, Vrllul A HH nw Y H W F mlkin
- - . -. . .y - . ' - . Q
the It II. 5. znsxenmhly mmm when he in W-,ur ilk-Q,l1',t Iiiwlat .: ll I L -
wrote: "The lfuft if east :xml the xhIL'Nt is Ur 11 Jlntkmvff .'.l,,lmHu my mx
west zmrl ne'er Ihe twain shall meet." f 'T U I 1 f '.. ' '
, , , llL'1ll', Iur llllblllllllllljl yuu.
. . " P " , R E R.
llezullme m Il W2-I paper, replwrtmg the gum . ..xYlm,h ix Wrrvl I I1 .rl wt
next Repulvliezm emmvenlimn "U, lllijum t,,Ilwlli'gr ,i NVE, tif ffInffNQ,,'l I I "
nmnimm-fl ln- S.l,llllll,lllNI mail-,rim-." ". 3 ' fm "1 I ' '. .,
- , , , ' - bemur: Xl'llllk'l'?Il park ul eauuelf.
I I I 2 2
"l'l1rler :mcl llerthzl rlzmee well mgetlrer, 1 - n H . . . V
dl H-1 tllm,-I M ,lzlmex Lrsme. lm trying hzunl lu get
I - ' ' . f -- 'he'1rl"
--xl,-111,-I--, I. " . .
U ul UlttMLIN uhm Mus Klullx lfluguftefllyl: ",l:um-5, you
'Q l eerlzlinlx' ueefl une."
Mr, llmvm 1'k'l'lIlIllly lell tur nur Ju- ' , , ,
femhly thix leur. hut in Il rzlther llilfli- 4 ' I' A n I
WAHI m5,,,m.,-- l.:uly Int l'zu'merw In-mule. HOIIVIIIQ
Q Q 9 t'lIlNN IFIINNIHQII "My QITICIIIVIIN. how often
XXX' xxish wmlemle wlvltlll lell lbun Still- 'l" HWY IWW' I'Wl'NW5 IIVVV5
herger that he cmft he preeerverl hy helm: W U V
ezumefl. lloxx' flu they get that nary:
I nge Une llulnlrenl Txxenly xxx
Can't Forget It
Leariieil: "Yes, ,lauies Hulltis slacl is ll
siippiirter of the liar." A . I
lliiuhtful' "Unit ver kiilrlm' me, Illls is
a limit- rlryitmiiiif W
Y I U,
' , 5' Vlywle l'. lwith tears in his 1-yt-shi "You
All Qsxlll ' kimw I wasall I11'ulqe11p4w'er:1 girl11111'e."
Ilis Frieiiclz "Uh, l sn-el and sonic of
the pieces were lust."
k ' ' " U! I 2
Klrs, liI'lLlilll2lllI "lit-tty, who sent you
AllllllliIlk'illl'L'l'S ul. aurl llealers lllufl' 'lml'li"f,7 V , A ..
l-1-tty l-.. Uh, :1 Kk'li.lll1 young 111.11i.
. Nlotliuri "Helly, liow many lillllfs liax-1'
fmt l tplrl you that you Clllllllllll he k'k'l'i1llll pl'
any yvung man?"
'-1 '-1 1 Q Q
Ciusliecl Stone and Stone 11, 1 111-1
", She: "Huw thin you are l1111l4il1g."
I Z Z
Xewton P.: "Tell 1110. lfrl. when you go
952 WESTERN AVE. to liL'lltfl!l, mln you gn out with any girls
to speak of?"
If we can he of service tO yOu it will he 21 wfllfll ll ISC: ll kill' YN'-'mt not tm Speak
Q Z Z
NWOT to US A .lunior and a Soplimiiore passing fl
Chinese launclry. iii the wee sm' hours-
,luniorz "XYo11rler what that Chinaiuau is
rloiug up so late."
SOl1llOlI1OI'CI "Shirts, l suppose."
Hoffman SL Bryan
f2l'A'hWL,y BILL or FARE
5522559 'ff' or
,QM W. VU!! Spouting
dmv- P ii ,jill H '
U L 1' Warni 1r eating
'if ' ,lli Coal Chutes
I, siifvsgt- .11 sun. ,ev
V' ' If N 1,1 Cast Iron Clean Cut Doors
0 I ,' , Underground Garbage
' , iff ' " Receivers
l'ackag'e Receivers iialvaiiize Ropliiig'
Cistern Tops Slate Rooiing'
Metal Lath Tin Rm1ti11g
:XS-llllillilllll Shingles firavel Rooliiig'
111111 Ready 1Q.1O1111g Tile Rootiiig
All lii11dofSl1eet Metal Xxifhfli
Racliatfir Repair xxyflfli
HOFFNIAN S BRYAN
108 M1111 Blilill su-W1 l11J'I'l'l PHUNICS
Page One Hundred Twenty-seven
The finish we give to shoes repaired here
takes them out of the old shoes class and
puts them in the practically new footwear
Bring in your old shoes, let us put more
service into them so you'11 enjoy that com-
The F. .-X. Holliger Co.
Chewing Gum, Fountain Supplies,
liulllk' l,llUllQ .270 lit-ll l'lli'mQ j ll
124 E. Sandusky
ICE CRICAXN :uid QXXIDILCS
S24 N. Klziin St.
JOHN lf. PRIIDIDY
1 H ll l ll ty g,lt
'I' II IZR li .-X R If
XYhy Students Should
A L W A Y S
First-You s h o u l rl receive QLIQX LITY
PRINTING-Dot-1'ty gives this,
Second-You should get the R I G H T
PRICE-Dot-rty gives this.
Third-RECIPROCITY: You should
huy of him who advertises in the Blue
XYl1y Harney Yoorlies i' so hashful
XYhy llill Snnok forgets so much.
XVist- is always broke.
Dick Hartz got such a lmig mouth.
XYl1at made Duke think he could raise
NVhy Treva Elsea talks so much,
NVhy Frances Iioll' doesn't give her eye-
lurows a chance.
Q Z Q
"Have you seen May?"
"No, she was dressing and woulrln't
Joe Xlitehell: "I have decided to paddle
my own Canoe."
His Father: UIIIIIRIIIS a fine spirit my
Joe: "lint, clad, I need S50 to buy a
Z U! R.
"Hope: "I want the life of Caesar."
Librarian: 'Sorry' sir, but Brutus was
ahead of you."
S E E Q nu 'B
f , Bill A.: "If Mr. Finton CIOCSIIII take
ID 0 IH! R T X hack what he said this morning, I'm going
to leave sehool.". A
F I R S T Dye: "VVhal did he say?"
S Bill: "He told me to leave school."
The Snyder Shoe Company
The Best Dressed Person Un Earth Xyould
Look Like Thirty Cents With a
Poor Pair of Shoes
XVe Sell Quality and Fit the Feet-Come
Here for Your Next Pair
he Snyder Shoe Company
Page One Hundred Twenty-nine
'- " JV Q
RL C15 Vx.XI,Ix GX RR IL NIP.
i For Graduation
XXI Hive Ilrfrwll Stamps
THE ULD SETTLER
HLAC Ii RAI NWATH R
. . . , , ,. '-' '51
,563 Sgrfql IX X I- I-XX llc ml l s ' 9 5577, 4
fig' Q 420 Ax IIA-L lzNI 1:4 wx rfliiw 42:
L I I XI x 2J-1:4x1: 14141 W i m, il
M1 1 v1s'1'l'1-N H
wsu. cuann me
IN A PEW HOURS.
lllllx NXII' Id XII VIOLIIN
. 4. IX
. , , .
XNR I'IJlx Il
Xl lZll'lllI'l'fl I
THE OLD SETTLER CG.
wsu. can vnu
And Then What Happened?
Ilobbie ran into the sewing room and
cried: "Oh, mammal Tht-re's a man in
the nursery kissing the nurse."
"April fool!" shouted Bobbie geefully.
"It's only papa."
2 R R
"Father I need a new riding habit."
"Can't atiford it now." he growled.
"Hut, father, what am I going to do
without a riding habit?"
"Get the walking habit."
Z Z R,
Frank Slick: "You wouldn't think it,
but I've just paid SISJNDU in cash for a
house, all made by my own pluck and
Interested One: "XVhat business are
Frank: "I'm a son-in-law."
E Z, 2
Mr. Haverheld: "XYhat is the maturity
of a note dated Jan. 31, 1016. due in one
Lester Elsea: "February Sl."
2 Z U!
At the art gallery is a picture of a large
Newfoundland dog standing over a child
whom it had rescued from
Under the picture is the sign, "Saved"
out of the
Harry S.: "No wonder the
after dragging that big dog
E. . i,
CiF.'I' Yi JLIR
F L Q W E R S
BLUE and GOLD GREENHOUSE
P El l ni e r ' S
123-125 EAST FRONT STREET
R. E. WOLFORD
lfnlarging, i-Xniateur Finishing and
Barr EQ Company
D, A. NEALEIGH
409 So. Main Street
Page One Hundred Thirty-one
ID YGLT ever come to school feeling you
could lick the world?
Simply bubbling over with confidence and joy of
The day went quickly. Wlords simply melted
axvay. That is the vvay yve feel about our busi-
ness. Backed up by a large stock of good mer-
chandise, and a reputation for honest service for
over 72 years, we go right after business with the
confidence that we can serve you a little better
than the other fellow.
Lf XY. Patterson, Class uf 1375 .X. D. Patterson, Class of 1907
M. C KELLY
Xllall Paper and Interior F M Barnhart
-Umm Funeral Director and
fi.XRNIEN'l' c1,E,xN1Nu and Embfllmel'
110-112 SOUTH MAIN STREET
Auto Service Both 'Phones
629 S. Main St.
Next In Liates X Neelcy
You Xl'ill Alxvays Enjoy n Good
111r1uisitivc: "XYl1crc were you on the
k'Vt'l'lll'lgS of -lune 1, 11119: -lnly 31, 10211,
lk-11. 1, 1921?"
,lolin Alex.: i'l,t'1ll'l, NYl12l1'x your llljllbl'
2 U2 R
Hurry S.: "L'z1roli11e, Skllllt' Ll:1y 1.111 go-
ing to ask you solnt-1l1i11g."
Caroline Ale.: "Oh Harry, this i so
Harry: "1 guess l'll ask you now.
11lll15llL'Sl "lYil1 you go to the movies
with ine fkllllglllgni
Sliow at the
16113 A'l"l'RACl'lONS AT ALL
M Z 2
Don S.: "Tl1z1t girl is zuvfully loud."
Parker P.: "You 1llUilll that girl with
Z R, U!
R3j'll10Ilg G.: "I tliouglit you loved a
light-liairezl girl last year."
Albert B.: "1 tlicl, but she 'dyed'."
Z 2, I
Lorine M.: "Arun't those stockings of
yours rather loud?"
Helen l..: Hr.1Nllllt'S the reason l wear
llltlll, they keep my feet from going to
Tuesday and Wednesday
Special Feature Days
A. R. KRAFT, Mgr.
Z R, Z
Ruth C.: "Ruth, cz1n't you play tennis
xvithout all that noise?"
Ruth Yan.: "How do you suppose we
are going to play tennis without raising
Are You Interested in
Ili' SO, JOIN THE
YQ Mo Co 9
THE PLACE WHERE FRIENDS MEET
Page One Hundred Tliirtyrthree
CI-IAS. QX. PESCIHIEI-
L'LE.XNlNl,3 and PRESSING M- D- NEFF EQ CQ
Distributor of Finest Woolens LLlI11bQ1'I11Ql1
Service and Satisfaction Guaranteed
409V2 S. Main St.
THE ULD RELIABLE
'FF""" , 'Z--un Q- VXA' E
Nr J 'Q H51 fflgl
U!" A 7 5. 7 t l n
N1 PP Y t
x 1V"f55mH,ff4 'fi NE' t- r I
f.isk.,.gl,.1'-:ff,tfaf,. 'kb Q: Et Q-11 M? tl
'E ff' . Y . 1 Y 1 -11 5 E' A
J' 1 ,fix '-x y 2 Q 'Q' 11 A -i'-
. fl7E ,M .vQ!6,,- '
E E 'Qi "M FF ,.
, 'fm XLX 2 if ,, ,1 I gf
t :M KX , 1.-
-,ln "-'XXI ' X l
'Vhv Firm 'I'h:1t llns Put lint Um- Stllllilllfd V1'icv-
Um- Sn-t uf llusim-ss Ethics
YIC'l'UR X'lC'l'RUI.,XS PIUAXYER VLXNOS
X'lC'l'UR RICCURIJS l'I..XYER ROLLS
B. S. PORTER SUN
330 Suuth Blilill Straw-t
-4 U J
I H llll tyf
that it will pay you to coine to us for all your
needs in our line?
We have recently added many new lines to
our stock, and are now in a better position to care
for your wants than ever before.
You will find our stocks large and com-
plete and consisting only of standard, dependable
brands of merchandise which we guarantee to
Qui' line consists of everything in lieneral and lluilcl-
ers' Hardware, Stoves, lfurnaces, Paints, tilass, Electrical
Goods and Appliances, lfarin Supplies and Machinery.
Household Supplies, and hundreds of other articles found
only in the largest and luest stores in the large cities.
Our policy is that goods which we sell niust nialie
good, or we will, and if for any reason you desire to return
any purchase we will cheerfully refund your nioney. lt is
is desire that each and every transaction with us he entirely
satisfactory to our customers.
XY ll D E l. I Y E R-T H R E I2
'l'RL'CIiS ,XT YOUR SERVICE
f'l'I'lllilll'lTl1'll'l'llll'llll'llll'l"'Tl"l"'!"!'f'li!'if'lI'.ll "" lIl'l""lil'll'll1''llTl'llll'llll'l""ll"l'l'l"lff.lT'.l'l'll
I. C. PQRTER
"Quality the Best, and All We Can Hive for the Klonev: Not
All llc Can Get for the fsiuoClSH i
I rg One Hundred Thirtyt
, L, Agkam Mike Protogere
E S For Your Fresh
318 W. Main Cross St.
Staple and Fancy ,, 4 if ' ' I
J : GW!
. ,rift N "'
, ,zu as
or ' . f '
Fine Confectionery, Notions, , , ,
Galvanized and Granite Ware
McCall Pattern Agency S' Main St'
If You XY2111t Style, Fit :md
I Quality in Your -
1- Q . N
fl, bummer Footwear
. !JV ?l fflidx
',j'7',fV 15 W,
M xi Q
' f m'YIx'1'
' I For ' - 1 ' - - '
I I I I RNER - L ROSBX
O. IS. MARVIN X CQ.
, , ' l , , , , i , We Give Brown Stamps and Redeem
I I1 I- ll .X I. I. IXI .-X Ix Ix S I Uix IL Books for 53.50
NYC Suiifit Your I'21tl'm111g0
Pg Ole II nd d Tl ty ix
, . 3-5154:
f ai t ' t
if f 552-125252 .ss as H fi i
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'15IEEEFEEEEEESEEEEEEEEEEEEfE:E:5i2E2ErEEE?5E5E51222:5I1I1r3 15333355EE5Ef52E5E55:::52:::i-KEE25E5E2E5E5ig1ijE53EE5E5E5E5gEg5E5E5ESg5jfg-55? .:+--:gpg
First Semester Upens September l3th, 1921
A Professional Teacher's Course approved
lay the State Superintendent of llulmlic ln-
struction, leading' to the Degree of lelacliclor
Courses of Study
Classical, Scientilic, 'lllu-ological, Ag'ricultural, .XCZlKlCllliC,
Domestic Science, llusincss, Music, Art, Uratory,
Religions liclucation, Ministerial
The Largest Faculty in the History of the College
REV. NYM. lelpXRRlS GUYTER, ANN., l7.l3.
Gmlcl Facilities Send for Catalogues
Puge One Hnn'dred Thirty-
An Advertiser's Tale
I stepped right in and Called, "Good day."
To the man behind the case.
And tried to think just what to say,
XYith some form of an elephants grace.
His eyes of steel lmurned through me hot,
As my knees played a constant tatoo. '
And he frowned and said "XYhat yer got." Reljalf and Care
His eyes searched me th ro ugh and
"XYell, Mr. Brown l'v I ta Jrom- ' , ,' e ,
m.iO,, by thc way? 120 I ' Gu e Tu ite the Wear
I ventured forth and had to stop
"WR-ll, con h it u ," he said, "Youn , , ,
g P g x oLR oro sHoEs MADE
I haven't time to stop,
And spit it out as fast you can." ,
My tongue went Hippity-flop.
"l'm getting ads for the Blue and
I said in a tone very new. i All 0 D E R N S H O E
My hailrx stood up and my e y e IJ a 1 1 s
.-Xridghxealjzfiil, "Gimme a page or two." R E P L-X I R
I gleamed triumphant, brave and bold,
And I sauntered forth in glee.
By looking at me one could have told 112 E. Sandusky St' '
That the world's eighth wonder was
Z Z Z
james C.: "Alice, I think you're a per-
Alice C.: "XX'hat do you Care, as long
as you are the squeezed"
Do You Want to Make "The Team" Next Year?
Do You Want to Win Your "FMP
UF CQURSE YOU DQ
Build Lip Your Body by Drinking IX fll lore Milk-
A Quart a Day XYill Work XYonders
-Ask Your Coach
THF FINDLAY DAIRY CQ.
I ge Une llunrlri-il Thirty eight
Tell Your Dad To Buy
Best In the Long Run
Iioodricli RC1DI'CSCIIfZIIlX'C' FINIIIUXY, UIIIIWI
I wisli I was ll rock, I1 sittin' un the liill, Il diiin' nuthin' :ill clay
lung, lint just a sittin' still. I wuuldift sleep, I wuulcln't cat, I
wuuldn't even wash: I'd just sit still zi tlwuszuid years and rest
myself I-IY GOSI-I.
350 sfit"rn MAIN s'r1uiia'1'
F, A. CUN.XIY.XY, I'i--Ili.
P ge Une Hiilldred TI ty
.-Xutomobiles of Distinction
W nl. l-l. Brown SL Co.
106 S. MAIN S'l'RlfE'l' BELL PHONE 202
, . , ,,,, , Arfwdlulzgea.
PROP. CARL TXYINING, rl1C'ZlClTCl' of Music
THE NAME RECOGNIZED AS SUPERLATIVE
XYI11-11 .Xppliuml 111 l'l1111111grz1pha
THE STANDARD OF TALKING MACHINE QUALITY
.-X 1112111 lllllbl Imrfxv the f111'1sI11-11111 111- 1':111 ll1i11k 111111111 lllt'll1 earnestly. Half
k111,1wl1-clgc 1111':111s 1111111' tl1i11ki11g 111111 i111'11rr1-rt 1'11111'I11si1111s."
Ijfl Vllll k1111w the fzwti illlkllll the S111111111?
s1c1-2 1'111'11 1111111-3 l'l 1x11 11121
C. K O B E 8: S O N
l 5 Une IlL1111l1'c1l lfurly
You fun iXlxx'ziys i5l'1lCllCllJll licttiilg
at XX':i:xlzn1cls. XXX- Illillit' zu specialty
uf choice Corsnge lloiuliiets and
J. bl. XX'az1l2uid
140 IAXRKINS STREET
lloys-Smile ot those flziys
you :irc goiiig' In huy l.ilt- liie
surziiicc. XX' h c ii t h ll t time
Qmncs, let us show you what ri
Northwestern Contract will clo
Rlllflllli life IllSLlI'1l.llt'E'
of Milwaiikec, XX'is.
RCJUHRT K. lJ,XX'lS. Dist. lXgt.
2ll7-207 Ewing Building
Nortoifs Music Store
209 SOLWIXH MAIN ST.
Bell Phone 621
- ' al, 5' f
Ill 2 J-
579 ulllwrllli ill ll
Could the "XX'izz1ril" fzirry on his great
worl: without taking proper care ot his
Spevialists Say that three persons Ont
ol every lonr nt-cd Qlzisws to sorry-ft faulty
.Xvoirl t-ycftrnin :inrl pliysical hreakflown
hy having your eyes twtt-rl today hy a
M .X C K MX' E R S
Ulitoiiietrist and Jeweler
103 N. Main St.
Page One Hundred Foriytine
A A + -1'
fd EDQKEL " '
im Q 'lie
. :nf 1
' 3 -"S 'L-
- 1 'M 'l r '
The bl. C. Spencer Agency
Protects yuu against Loss-and gives Service which eliminates from
yuur daily life, inconvenience and worry
21.2-214 Ewing Bldg. Findlay, Ohio
He Must Have Had a Date
Mr. Roberts tpracticing for the operalz
"Don, why clon't you stop? These marks
Don Shafer: "XYhat's the use of restin'?
l.et's hurry anrl get through with it."
I R 2
Selina A.: "Huw flare you! No! I
never kisferl a nizin in my life!"
llzirnie Y.: "l never tlicl either."
Z Q M 1 . 7- Y
Al.: "'llliere's an awful runihling in my fllld
ftoiiiurli-like a cart going over a cobble-
Criliol.: "lt'5 prtihzihly that truck you E
fm .,i,,,,l.,,-Y REAL ESTATE
I 2 M
linrgan XY.: "lla-re's twentylive rents
of my liil-ue and Gold lluuiey,mvil1 zxccuiiiitf' FUI- Sale bv
Slr, l'1ntfin: "Un ziccmnitf '
llergn: "Yes, on ziccrnint of not having
il- -.1 f 't." . ' - -
'K W Q' ' .2 , leston ll ainei
Oculift tpuinting to the sign 1'-X-Y-QQ
"Lian you rezul thzitv' - , L
. ' ' l , ' .
Rziyinonrl li.: "Sure! Init I ez1n't pro- f'5'elM1m"'l l'llX--U1l1'- LUUTT Holme
Z 2 Z
,less A.: "Are you :lining anywhere next
Harney texpeelzuitlyl: "Nu, l rlon't
jen: "Huw hungry you will he on
Page Une Hundred Forty-two
" XF MUSIC, SHOVPF
,J V 1 E l
'lf' 'l ,
I . l. l
FINDLAY OH O
Pianos Piano Players
llllllll H v , 1 N w
1 113 South Main sr.
' K,, ll
I1lM:gN!lxfl,xlx,. Xu f m 1511111 '
I , '
Illll Q lll
l l I l IH
Ph onogmphs Reeorrls
Hx EE 594C!QiQ'0l llll
WmWgiI,lI M will lab, Ml Band Instrum ents
.A ll l ww- - l I- '
ll ,lllll V' ll llhl l' l l' l '
alll-lll-Qllmlllllw lll,llkll1-H llllnll T and lXJILlSlCZIl Inst1'un1entS
VI P lulll mlli"'l-,rllw l l
ljllll'lIllhllllE1ll"ll 'mllglgiillilillilllll llll XXVQ Corclially min- ,xn Lovers of Music to
ll llllllwq ' gllwll.lH1lllllk,ll':llll.lH vim our Store
J Y" T ll 'lllllflll'l-'1lP1lf
lll " ella nmnxo - 5'1'RE1.1a - omnzvc
Bell Phone 417
H. F. Winders
S GQ TQ
Dems In Ye Sweete Shoppe
Dry' GOOdS for Z1 full line of
READY-T0-WEAR AND LANDY- Box OR 1sU1,1X
CARPETS and ICE QREM1
3.37 and 359 SOUTH MAIN STREET
Home Phone 395 Bell Phon
I ge Une Humlrcwl 1
Under the Qld Name
No! NYC are not job printers
but we asseinhle type faces and
inks in harmonious combina-
tions, producing' results that
lf your stationery or adver-
tising matter has that sickly
look, consult us-
We Are Specialists
Benedict Printing Co.
C. XV. KISTLER. Lessee and Manager
A. L. HERRING
Promoter of Honest Advertising Methods
THE UNIVERSAL CAR
Sedan or Coupe
Electrically Equipped - Dust
l'1'oof- Rain Proof
Lower in Price than any tour-
ing' ear texcept the Ford carl.
Collingwood 8 Edwards
A Gentle Hint
Soph. tin deep th ou g h tj: "Mike, I
would like to ask you a question."
Mike Crohen: "XYell, what is it?"
Soph.: "How old would you be now if
you hadn't gone to High School?"
U! 2, I!
It was evening and several callers were
chatting in the parlor, when a patter of
little feet was heard at the head of the
stairs. Mrs.- raised her hand for
silence. "Hush, the children are going to
deliver their good-night message. They
speak the love that is in their little hearts
never so fully as when the dark has come.
Listen." There was a pause. Then-
nlklrlllllllllfl, XVillie found a bed bug."
n, at n. CARL H. MUELLER
llasil R.: "VVho was Nerog wasn't he
the guy what was always so cold?" . .
Dwight D.: "No, that was Zero, an- ,IXIHHIHQ
other guy altogether." 'ef
Z R R. '
Raymond tafter the weddingl: "This Pltllllblllg
lettuce tastes heastly-did you wash it?"
Mary: "Of course I did, darling,-and ' ,
I used perfumed soap." l'l621lll1g
2 Z R.
Porter G.: "Daniel XVelmster wrote the ,, , , ., ,
dictionary." 401 XX. Main Lross bt.
Don Gass.: "No, it was Noah XVebster." 7 1
Port.: "Noah, nothing. Noah built the I-it-ll lilltllli' 2-l llonie l'hone 161 lgl
ge Une Hundred Forty-four
w l - AFTER ugmo ,X
e R . OOP E R 5
' I w HIGH ARCH -
Q af s YE DROPPEDHEEL,
PATENT APPLIED FOR. - fLECT"'f"0E-
You should worry about the high cost of shoes when we can repair your old ones a d make
th m as good. and look like new and still have the same comfort, Sewed soles and rubb h l'
l'l y 't Be ' d l k after your feet. Don't suFl'er g y h pair of our el t r
'h pp t ll co K th t ble. They restore broken dow h K th ir normal condit'
A. R. COOPER
210 South Main St t B ll Phone Main S04
UNITED UNDERWEAR CO.
LvllCl6I'XYE'l1I' for Men, lllomen amd Children
UNITED UNDERWFAR CO.
Only Reliable Merchandise
- P1'zu'tieul Styl isli
Bucltejle Electnc CMMS
I I I
for Disfancef 1, Y , ,, A,
IV 1S101"l """""a"
Q .fi 'gl .K-I ,-
43 li nr T1 ,
' ,. , 'Hg lr ' ii ki.
of V arley Manufacturing ,L"lfiff- nm-ill, 1. 21 F , A
xym, am is-mn.-i mf-r.li ,-ismw-fri-J-L?
.Mus 11 D nn..-
Company at .cms
3 .gf-revealing lines or sf-me
vi-,lu their smoolh.even.cl-N..
munuous surfaces. KRY'PTtm5
mnul be distinguished lm
Uwe, ,-1-as nl. vi"onle Th
,on-,,,Q?,,g "V riiclbifgxals ii'
Electrical ..... . t . l
Um iilusses iepiesent the lust xx'
in Hpticzil Science
Contractors 1 V V
li. L. ENTRIRIN
l,llljllL'S 570 225 5. Main St. jeweler and Optometrist
H. J. SMITH
-2.,o5yia... --G1-on ::: yrs .
G. R. THOMPSON
'53, 1 ' - .f',fr"'5 .f-:dugg
wise., 11: 'if ' 'B'
v 3.4 4
13' ,el-W rw lx fig- "1
N4 11-,X ,r f 11 .4.,3c5gac
-. H F 7 1 .. uw, Y' '-
fe M 1.61 2, ob -wh' 9
.ir 'L'-5i+4'mf1 of '11 ' F41-'59
.1 ' 'x"3',, 1 gg 1 ' , 1 .1152 .ga-43
vi. 7? 'E F, fi
1 f ...c-
Eugf 11. , ,x,.g1.-,. 74 ...fly
5 f :UL-1, 1 ..: XR ' '
.,: 'M 'r
111111--. f.121w111 '
328 Su. Main St.
llcll, Klz1i11 672
211 N. 11111111 St.
Some Fatherly Advice .W
1111011 Z1 1111 of s1111sl1i11u l1i1N y17ll. 21111-r 3 ,
pz1ssi11g of a L'lUl1IlQ f' sf, -i Q:
1111111 21 111 nf lz111g'l1t1'r gits 11111. 2111 yo11r V
hpim- is fueling I1l'Ullf1, L A ff' N ' '
D1'111't f1,1rg'1'1 to 1111 111111 Hing it X11 ,." 1
,X1 Z1 511111 tl1z11's fn-cling l1l11c, X169 ' '
Fur thc 111i111111- 111211 you sling it Q ' 1
11's 11 ll4l011lL'I'2ll1g 10 you X 1339 'v 70
4 Z 2 E 1 . ,rf
,lcv .XJ "1'.11g1'111' 1111151 11111 111' Zl 1'1'r1' 5 ' U
I111lJl1l11I' 11111111-." ,A I '-
l'1'g Klrliay: "XYl1y?" If 4, bu,
,lcasi "lic1':111w1', l 11111141111 211 1'1'1'r1' 11'111'rl
111 1111- fliflill-llflfj' 111:11 111-gsm 11'1tl1 z111fl NOW, the right illumination
1 111111111111 111111 l'.11g1'111- :1111'11'l1c1'1-. -
, , v' Brings content and real
The Way of a Woman elatlon-
l:I'illl1't'S lf.:-"Y.1l111 k11u11'. llvilf. 1 2i1W115'5 Suri-1111' 211111115 lurks 111 1l11' sl1z1rl1111'Q, lf
Slwilli 111 I 11111119 11111 11111 1llI'l'l 1111 1111- light 1l11'r1' :1l1i111's ron-
l11'1' lfri1-1111: "Yrs, l k111111'-1111ly 1c1111111'111. Izlucctrivity givcs 1111- lmwt 111111
Ufqcm-r," 11111-1 1-1'11111111111'z1l 111r11lcr11 light. NXT will
Z U! I 11111 ,111-ry r1111111 111 your l1o11s1' 11111111111
Correct xl11111'111g Ellly lll'lSlgll1lj' tY'2iL'L'5 of 11'I11-ru the
A vmzy man and lm, Clmuunml MH 1iUllKl1lL111II'i arc llllll. May 111' l11::1r 1111111
1r11111 ll 1r:1i11. l11'r1f's iw 11111 c11111l111'1111'E lull'
1'4'1111I'1I G ,
"l.1151-.X 11111 111141 11111 11'2lNl1k'I'w.h 001624156
In 1 If JGVEQC 'Me
llinks: "1 acc 1l11' Rc1111l11i1':111m 1'x111'1'1
111 Itluulixll 11111 sl1i111111y." 1 -
-links: uXv1'Illl?n Dunn S Electrlc
llmkf: .Il 11-ll11l1, 1l11'1r 111111111 111, 1.1-ts lm. Nmlth Main
111' ll1l11k' 111111 1.11ggl1- '111fl 1111111111
1 igc Une Il11111lr1-ml lfurly-six
The Giant Tire and
Rubber C0 mvwv
XXVI' LQIICI-AI ItI1n'1'S IIHIIUW
FREE TIRE SERVICE
llf I'l"S TIRE 'I'RfJl'I3I.E 'I'RfJI'IiI.E I3
, 1 Iliiiiii- I'I1:me 5-IP .
I HI' 1 ui-ii IIIIIJIIC 554i ""f
If ree Tire Service
XYQ Nuke Nu L'Ii:1rg'e fur This SL'I'YICL'-'IEIIII' Service Liar
Is I-XIw:1ys Ready
FEDERAL, BRIINSXYICK AND .-XLXX
TIRES .XXII TUBES
.XII XX'urIq llii:irzmten-d
I.ilIy XYhite Gzisuliue Accessories
DIXIE TIRE SHOP
-I lliiiws fi4irtIi uf KIZIYYIII 'I'Iiezitre
GEO .HfJI.I.OXY.'XY .IIS N. Hain St. XY. .-X. IIURGOUN
S If R Y I C E
IIeII -IMI Home 802
l:2lI'lllL'l'I "l'll givc you tive dollars a day
to ht-lp inc dig potatoes."
Ilnocly Mcliay: "Butter dig tht-ni your-
self, inistcr. You planted 't-ni, Stu you
lm-iw wlierc they arc."
Z Z 52
Mr.. Loc: "XYilliain, are you lziugfhing
liill Snook: "No, sir."
Mr. Lee: "XVliat else is thcrc in the
room to laugh at?"
U! R. U!
Same Old Martz
Dick Hartz: "l wrote a Sonnet on 1ny
Cuff last night. Wlhat shall I do with it?"
Smithic: "Send it to thc laundry."
l't-g Rt-nningcr: "llon' lltilllllflll your
paintiiigis. lt fairly inztlws niy nuiuth
Leonard Smith: 'ZX sunst-t ninkus your
Pug: "Oh, is it Il sunst-t? l thought it
was a fricd
I I UZ
Miss liL'1l1'IlSlCj'I Utfliriiigc thu sciitt-litt-
'Tlic liorsc draws tht' Czxrtf to thc iinpcra-
,lark L.: "Get up."
U! R Z
Miss Hill: "Did you throw any of those
pzipcr wzids sticking on thc lil:1ckhoard?"
Kc-nny S.: t'No n1a'am, mint- didn't
Page One Hundred lfortyninf-
Favorite Songs of F. H. S.
"If I Only Had One Dollar All My
"Dates Are Sweeter Than Sugar."-
"The Breeze That Blew My Pony Back
To Me."-Raymond George.
"Oh How I Hate To Get Up XYhen the
Five Rings."-Kenny Shultz.
"Feather Your Nest."-Don Fellabanm.
Come S e v en- Come All."-Lester
"XYork, for a Teachers Coming."-St.
"Findlay XYill Shine Tonight."-Coach
"lt's Naughty But It's Nice."-Porter
"The Flower That Blooms In L-l9."-
"Oh, Frenchie,"-Miss Hill.
"The -lolly Miller."-Miss Baker.
"Sweet and 'l-o'."-Leon Mertz. .
"They tio XYild, Simply XYild, Over
"Daddy Long Legs."-I.eonard Smith.
"Gee, I XYish l Had a Gul."-Bill
"l'll Be Down To Get You in a Taxi.
"l've Got the Alcoholic Blues."-
"I'm Forever Blowing."-Don Still-
"There's a I.ittle Bit of Bad in Every
Good I,ittle Girl."--Sophomore Girls.
"Oh, XYhz1t at tial XYas Mary."-Ray-
"Take Me To That Land of jazz."-
"Jazz liabyf'-Caroline McMurray.
"How Ya Gonna Keep 'Em Down on
the Farm."-Alice Cole.
"XVaiting" lfor a girll-Alfred Hards
R. Z H.
"judge, your honor," cried the prisoner
at the bar. Udo I have to be tried by a
"Be still." whispered his attorney.
"I won't he still. -lndgc, I c:in't fool
my own wife. let alone twelve strange
women. I'm guilty."
Blue Diamonds." - E t h e l d a
R. Z. 2
Referee jerpe: "Foul on Yorhees pro-
gressing with the ball."
Yorhees: "Aw that :1in't progressing, l
was going backwards."
R R R.
Mrs. :Xltschul "Did you hear my daugh-
ter singing last night?"
Mr. Kestle: "Yes, I couldn't get In my
Z U! R
llones: "XYl1:1t's :i divorce suit?"
tiroans: "Opposite of union suit."
Did You Ever Know-
Miss Mills to fall asleep on her assem-
bly room "beat."
Mike Crohen when he could not sell a
Blue and Gold.
Alfy Hards when he wasn't fat.
Peg XVilliams when she wasn't the tall-
est girl in the school.
Lorine Moore when she didn't blush.
Stillberger to go to class without get-
Hendricks to miss anything.
Mr. Miller not willing to help with dra-
A girl to be crazy about Harry Shaffer.
Frank Slick to go with any girl but
NYhy the Seniors didn't give Rhetor-
james Bope to be with a girl.
Mr. Hutson when he wasn't good.
Mr. Buess to ring the 5 min. bell on
Mr. Lee to actually "can" anyone.
Miss Baker when she wasn't being "a
friend in need."
Frances Fuller when she couldn't talk.
.X girl like your own.
R. E Z
Oh Boy, Remember-
XYhen a girl with a pale face and a
shiny nose was considered good lookin'.
XVhen Coach Shull was single.
XYhen two could go to a show as cheap
XYhen James Crane and Caroline Mc-
Murray were experiencing their "First
NVhen Mr. Bowman's upper lip was
XYhen Mr. Finton decorated his land-
scape with scenery.
XVhen Michael Crohen started in High
XVhen one knew whether Marion, Ohio.
was a girl or a disease.
XX'hen our teams used to beat Fostoria.
F? REMEMBER ??
U! H. Z
"jack, what type of men
and Il Penseroso remind
' R H. R.
don't see how yon stand to
"Happy Hooligan and
Betty B.: "I
kiss that human sky-scraper, SlllltliC.H
Peg Renninger: "Oh it's easy. when he
second step down."
2. R R
.-Xlice Cole: "Don't you wish you were
as happy as a lark?"
james Crane: "No, indeed. Think of
the time they have to get np."
R R R
Sign in front of :1 Horist's shop in Mt.
.Xrthur Yan lJerIxlumencheuer-say it
stands on the
age Une Hundred Fifty
4 ont ayne
Dem news Qingvane
flbakf' tones and
for all lxmbs gf
.Fovt 'QQ ayne 5116
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