Findlay High School - Trojan Yearbook (Findlay, OH)
- Class of 1922
Page 1 of 192
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 192 of the 1922 volume:
UE AND GO
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THE BLUE AND GOLD
GOOD ENGLISH WEEK
"Hurrahl Hain't we got fun!"
"Sh h h: that is no way to talk," echoed a shrill voice from
"XYhy what's the matter?" came the surprised answer.
"Don't you know that this is Good English XYeek?"
Then the light of intelligence began to dawn and upon .the realization of the serious
error that they had made, they apologized and retraced their steps toward the As-
seinhly-Room resolving to do their best tri help make Good English Wieek of '21-'22 a
In order that this cause might be furthered to the greatest extent possible. Blue
and Gold tags on which were printed "Good English" were distributed to everybody.
During the course of the ensuing week. original programs were given which were
no less benehcial than the effect of the tags.
Monday the campaign was launched with a very interesting talk given by Mabel
Tuesday in a very interesting and novel manner the different departments were
represented. showing how Good Ifnglish assists in every line of activity.
XYednesday, appropriate songs were sung by the student body.
Thursday the Freshmen. Sophomores, -Iuniors and Seniors gave a program which
was very beneticial to all.
In the first part of the varied program all the classes participated. There were
several clever little stunts in which Humpty Duinpty and .-Xlice in XYonderland played
the leading roles. It was especially interesting because of its humor and novelty.
And what is a better way to bring the monotonous problem before the student
body than by something which he can visualize? It was arranged that a clever little play
let, written by Thelma Poole and Lois Hart be given.
NVe can hardly do justice to the merits of the artistic posters which were designed
by our students during the week. They were a great asset to our school.
Let us hope that in the future we will always remember the lessons which this
week has taught us.
-MARGARET RUDOLPH, '22,
"Grandma, now can't you come? The Seniors are going to give a program and
you can come as well as not." So spoke a certain young Sophomore to her grand-
mother, who had come to spend Thanksgiving with her. Ulf course, grandmother
decided to go.
At two o'clock that afternoon grandmother found herself seated in the High
School Auditorium. wondering very much at the impetuosity shown by the various
students. Such cries as these assailed her ears, "Come and sit over here", "Move down
one seat, won't -you", and "Seniors. rah, Seniors, rah. rah-rah, Seniors," Indeed the
poor lady had begun to think that there was to be no program, when our music de-
partment gave us a sample of their work, This was vigorously applauded, although
grandmother wondered how they could judge the merit of the performance when they
had been talking all the while.
"Now Grandma", said our Sophomore, whom we will call Mary, "This is ,lack
Betts, the Senior President. They always have the Class President give an
introductory speech. That girl is Ruth Harper, who is going to sing for us."
Then Helen Reimund appeared dressed as a Puritan Maiden, which seemed to
please grandmother very much.
Following this Gladys Needles gave a vocal solo, Olive Bear told "XVhy High
School Students Should Be Thankful," and Addison .-Xlspach gave a piano solo.
Then Grandmother sat up in her seat for Emily Gibson told a story about Abraham
Lincoln. "I liked that. for I always did admire Mr. Lincoln." grandmother remarked
after Emily had finished.
"But don't you enjoy this? You always seemed to like music," for Merlin Hosler
was playing his Cornet.
"Yes, I like it, but I enjoy Lincoln stories so much.
"Now, grandma. you must listen to this for it is the Senior paper. 'The Flarllligllf-'
Isn't the staff well chosen? They have chosen Margaret McLeod, editor-in-chiefg
Frances Eoff, assistant: Treva Elsea. society editor: Harold Parsons. joke editorg
Kenneth Shultz, Athletic editorg and Don Stillberger, cover-designer."
"Now, Mary. who is that? I couldn't hear the name." f
"That is Ruthanna Davis, grandma, doesn't she speak well?"
Then Marjorie Koontz appeared dressed as a French maid and talked with a
decided French accent.
THE BLUE AND GOLD
"Why Mary, does she always talk that way? She doesn't? Well, I think that is
"1fVell, Grandma, are you getting tired? Don Shaffer is going to sing a solo and
the chorus will sing another number and that will end the program."
"Well I think that was a pretty nice program. VVho helped those children get
that all ready?", asked grandmother on the way home."
"1Yhy, Miss Baker, grandma. She always knows just how to prepare a program."
THE JUNIOR RHETORICALS
One night, about four weeks before Christmas, the Junior Class was informed that
Rhetoricals were to be given by them. As soon as they had recovered from the shock
of this announcement, things began to buzz: meetings were held: long consultations
with the powers that be took place: then someone had an inspiration and a definite
plan for action was formed.
An entirely original entertainment was developed and rehearsals began. The
program, in the form of a playlet, opened in the drawing room of a rich home. The
hostess enters and guests begin to arrive. The guests entertain themselves by music,
singing and a short pantomine.
The Junior Class is greatly indebted to Miss Culler, Miss Jenkins, Miss Snow,
and our Faculty Advisor, Miss Hill, for the attention and work they have given us.
GUESTS OF PARTY:
Newton Priddy, Ruth 'Wisely, Richard Hosler, Opal Crates, Earl Hamilton,
Margaret Renninger, Edwin Capell, Betty Brickman, Paul Day, Jess Altshul,
and Franklin Hoyer.
Violinist ....i..................... .........i....... E lmo Tyner
Small Brother ....,.,.. ......,.............. D on Corbin
'Chorus ..,................................................... .....,...................... ............,... M t isic Department
Margaret Renninger, Ruth VVisely, Everett Myers, Naomi Bish, Roa Phillips,
Earl Hamilton, Alice Kresser,
RiEADER OF PANTOMINE ........................ ..-.-.--------...--------...----.-------...----.............. O pal Crates
-NEVVTON PRIDDY, '23.
On February 21, 1922, the Sophomore class presented an original program in com-
memoration of the birthday of George 1Vashington. The spirit of democracy, which
was shown through the life and work of that noble patriot, guided us in the planning
and presentation of the program.
Our aim was to give a few pictures of American life at different periods, showing
some of the elements which have gone into the making and developing of America:
some present day problems: and finally. the uniting of all the nations in peace and
harmony with one other.
A brief introduction preceded each scene. After each episode, appropriate music
was rendered by a double quartette.
First there was a little pantomine representing the Indians leaving the lands which
the white men were beginning to claim as theirs.
The next scene represented the life of the Pilgrims of New England. It was these
brave and cheerful Pilgrims who sowed the seeds of our great American democracy.
The spirit of 1776 was represented by a scene in Philadelphia on the evening of
July 4, showing the inspiration and enthusiasm aroused by the signing of the Declaration
of Independence, our first great step toward democracy.
The spirit of 1860-'65 was portrayed in a camp scene when the news of the Emancip-
ation Proclamation was reported. This showed the second step in the development
of American democracy. ,
The modern trend of thought was shown by the conversation of three young
Americans concerning prospects for world peace.
To make our work more complete we attempted to represent the future, the unit-
ing of all the nations in peace and harmony. Representatives of England, France.
Russia, Belgium, Italy, Japan, and China, together with those who had taken a
previous part gathered about Columbia and sang several patriotic songs.
It would be impossible to name the participants in this program as the majority
of the Sophomore class was represented. However it may be said that the pageant
was entirely original being written by:
Bernice Beeson Mildred Cole
Everett Royce Marion Clark
Florence D5 Rodes Ruth Riemourld
Elizabeth Porter Evelyn Damon
Page Ninetyfight -EVELYN DAMON, '24.
THE BLUE AND GOLD
There are some things we can't forget and some we'll ne'er remember: some things
are glad and some are sad and so we hold most tender. Our days of school like this
we find-with high lights and with shadows.--remembrances tomorrow bring their
thoughts both sweet and sad ones.
lVe'll ne'er forget, we justameres, the banquet at the Elks' Hall on April seventh,
twenty-two-not if the skies should fall. In truth it was a wondrous feast both
gorgeous to the eyes and pleasing to the tongues of us-'twas managed by the wise.
And then the board was cleared away and Crane, Symposiarch, presided o'er a program
fine of speech and music art. Thirteen toasts in divers strains-alumni, members,
friends, and patient faculty all spoke-for none we make amends. They praised, they
urged, they prophecied, said welcome and. farewell, they raised the standard of the
Club that we all love so well. They filled our hearts with high desire and set up goals
for life, they spoke of every thing that helps to conquer in this world of strife. And
interspersed with these were solos. vocal two, piano one-alumni, members, faculty.-
Then our Song and all was done,
The best of hopes the best of luck, the best of all be with you, for you're our
Club and you have taught what we must always do.
FRENCH CLUB BANQUET
On the nineteenth d' avril, "Le Cercle Francais had its annual 'fsoiree" in the
nature of a banquet given the juniors who will carry on the work next year. Our
banquet hall was "La Salle Onzeh and our "bons petits francais" were some of our
own members. The tables were decorated in the colors of 'tLe Cercle Francais" which
are crimson and French blue. A banner made in these colors was quite prominent
in the decorations. lt was indeed a most festive and enjoyable occasion. YYe do sin-
cerely hope that it may prove an inspiration to the juniors to make the most of their
opportunity to better their knowledge of French and that at the same time they may
enjoy the many good times which the club enjoyed this year. The program had many
interesting and worth-while features.
Wfelcome to juniors ........ .................... . . .... Marjorie Koontz, fPresidentJ
Vocal Solo ......................... ,...........,.................. L ucille Steen
Response from juniors ............ ,................. ....... B e tty Brickman
Saxaphone Solo ................................. ,........,.. D on Corbin
French Character and Customs ...... ................. O live Bear
Vocal Solo .....................i................. ...... D wight DeHaven
Club Prophecy ..,.,............,... ......... C Jlive Stevenson
Vocal Solo ................................ ............ I iuthanna Davis
A Wford from the Faculty ..... .....,.........................,............. ....... P r Of. I. F. Matteson
f THE EISTEDDFOD
Among the musical activities of Findlay High School, one that has come and has
taken its place in the recurring events is the annual High School Eisteddfod.
Last year a competitive association was formed including high schools of XYest
Central Clhio. The first meeting was held at Lima. The contest of 1922 was held in
our own High School auditorium on April 28, with Dr, Daniel Protheroe, the splendid
American composer of Chicago, acting as adjudicator. The singing was of a very
high standard throughout. It was difficult to believe that boys and girls of high school
age could show such skill in the art of singing, both in solo and ensemble work.
The laurels of Findlay High School were preserved through the excellent singing
of Elsie Roth, who outclassed her competitors in the alto solo contest, and by Donald
Shafer, who carried home the "bacon" in the boy's solo contest. Others who represent-
ed the school were: Beulah Orwick, Earl Hamilton, Mabel Gruber, Ruthanna Davis,
Mary Brewer, Gladys Needles. Richard Firmin, Rudolph Amsler, Roberta Hanrahan,
and Betty Brickman, besides the chorus and glee clubs directed by Mr. Roberts,
The Girls' Glee Club did not get into the race for first honors, but the Boys' Glee
Club and the mixed chorus were close seconds, being nosed out by the Van XVert
schools in both instances. Besides being very interesting the Eistedclfod proved to
be a very educative and instructive event, and is sure to give our singers a higher and
clearer conception of singing from the standpoint of art.
THE COMMERCIAL CLUB RECEPTION
The 'Commercial Club Reception, an annual social entertainment given by the
Senior Commercial Club in honor of the Junior Commercial Students, was held at the
K. of P. No. 85 Hall, Friday Evening, April 21, 1922.
THE BLUE AND GOLD
The Junior Commercial Students, the Faculty, and the Alumni were the guests of
the evening. Promptly at 8:30 the following program began:
Address of Wfelcome .,...,...,....,,,...,..,..,,,............,...,......,.,,.,......,.............,.., .,..,.....,Y....... P resident
National Emblem ..,......,,.. ....... C lub Orchestra
Club XYill ,.....,.......,,......... ....... M erle Bishop
Response by a Junior ,..,.........,.., .................... I lay Beard
Club Prophecy ,,..,.......,....,,,.....,....,.....,.. ,...,,..,. H elen MacMurray
Piano Solo "Poet and Peasant "., ........ ...... I f vsephine Holsinger
Value of Commercial Department ,,.,.... ........., M r. D. S. Finton
Vocal Solo "Love's Coronation" ,,r,r,,,,,,,, ,.,........... D Onald Shaffer
Presentation to Commercial XN'0rld ,r,,,,r ,,,,,,,. llf Ir. I. F. Matteson
Acceptance ....,..,...i,..............................,,...... .,....,..... ..,.,.... .......................... ll I r . Harry Carpenter
S. C. C. Farewell Song ,,..,,...,..,....,,..,.,,,,,..,......,........,.........,..,.v..,........,,,.....,..,.........,...........4............ Ax ll
The S. C. C. Farewell Song was another new feature of the reception and many
thanks are due Miss Hudnell who originated the idea and wrote the song. '
Everyone who appeared on the program received much applause and considerable
talent was shown in originality, delivery and music.
Immeditely following the singing of the Club Song. Howard XVest and Mary
Brewer led the grand march to the dance hall where refreshments were served by three
girls from the Sophomore Class. The color scheme of rose and grey. the club colors.
was carried out in the refreshments as well as being used to decorate both the lodge
room and dance hall in an artistic manner.
The remainder of the evening was spent in dancing and those who did not care
to dance were entertained with games. This was a new feature of the reception and
was much appreciated by everyone. Ruth Harper and Howard XYest took charge of
This event is the last social function of the club, with the exception of the picnic.
and was a splendid success. Much credit is due the executive. program and decorating
committees for their untiring work and the Club Advisors. Miss Hudnell, Miss Snow
and Mr. Hutson for the supervision which they gave.
The annual junior-Senior Reception was held in the .-Xmerican Legion hall, Friday
evening, May 5. 1922. The rooms were beautifully decorated in the colors of the two
classes, red and white for the Juniors and purple and white for the Seniors.
The following program was presented:
Address of XYelcome ......,...................,......,.. ...... ,......... N e wton Priddy
Response .........,..,....,..,..... .,.........,..,,....... J ack Betts
Selection .....,.... .,.,....... ..,,,, S t arlight Quai-tette
Reading ............ ,..,,. E thelda XYilliams
Piano Solo .,...., ............ , less Altschul
Address .,....... .......,, M r. Finton
Vocal Solo ...... ,.... .,.,.. ...,....,., ................,. It I r . Harter
Address ..................,.,..,,..,...,........,,,....,..,s.,,..,.,,...,..,, .,...,...,....,.,..,.,,.....,.......,.......,,..,.....,. It Ir. Matteson
After the program refreshments were served and the remainder of the evening
was spent in playing various games and dancing.
The first public appearance of the Lincoln Freshmen was during Good English
week. when six of our numbed were given the privilege of representing our school
before the three High Schools assembled at Central High.
They presented an allegory written by Evelyn Blue and Lois Kestle whose purpose
was to impress the school with the necessity of Better English.
Ralph Rosenberg. who represented the colloquial boy, proved himself very clever
and humorous. as slang phrases were given both naturally and originally.
Evelyn Blue represented newly coined words and brought out the great importance
of Better English. which in every day life is almost unknown to her.
James Parker played the part of archaic words by dressing as a very old man who
was tottering and nearly ready to depart from this life.
Thomas Fletcher by dressing as a ghost showed that the obsolete words are those
of the past, and whose time of service in the world has long since passed.
Henry Brown, who represented the doctor, by using the technical' terms played
well his part. in fact we believe that there is a chance that he might some time make
a doctor of himself.
Page One Hundred
THE BLUE AND GOLD
Lois Kestle, made a typical Bridget, receiving her speech corrections very quietly
but showing much dignity.
On the stage are Ceres, Pomona. Peace and Plenty. Father Time enters and also
greets those on the stage. Mother Earth enters and also greets Father Time and the
attendants. They discuss whether the human race appreciates their work. Time de-
fends them and Mother Earth tells him he is wrong. Peace decides it by suggesting
that they bring a mortal family up here and let him explain what he means by giving
thanks. They decide that Peace is right. Peace and Plenty depart on their errand.
The remaining four sing until Peace and Plenty enter bringing the human family
consisting of grandfather, grandmother, father, mother, son and daughter. The
grandfather. father and son praised the crops. The mother says that her way of en-
joying the crops would be to eat them. Grandmother says that she would share them
with others. The father and son say that the women folks don't seem to care wheit-
it comes from. Ceres and Father Time agree with father and son. The daughter tells
them that they have missed the meaning of Thanksgiving. The attendants question
her statement. She says that Thanksgiving a, day. of thanks should be. All agree.
The attendants bring in baskets. and the characters on the stage till them from the
stores of harvest. XYhile thus engaged they sing to the tune of "Old Black Joe". "lYe
have all learned the meaning of Thanksgiving Day".
Peace ............................................................................................ ...... N ellie Yoxthimer
Plenty ........ ........ P auline Marshall
Pomona ................... ......... I sabel Tisdale
Ceres ............,,............. ...... N Iartha Burnap
Old Father Time ....... ...... ..........., J a mes Sutton
Mother Earth ,..... . ...............,,. Geraldine Andrus
Grandfather ......... .,..... l Qaymond Collingwood
Grandmother ...... .....,...........,. H elen Preston
Mother ............... ..,.,, G ertrude Bishop
Father .......,...., ........ R eed Needles
Son ................ ....... C arl Bensinger
Daughter ........ ...... N ellie Badger
tifontinueil from Page Ninety-f0ur.l
No play can be successfully produced without good property managers. The
Property Committee was composed of Ruth XYisely, Audrey Barkalow, Earl Hamilton
and Don Corbin with Richard Oswald as chairman.
"It Pays to Advertise" so we had an effective Publicity Committee composed of
Margaret Dennison. Olive Shaw, Earl Hamilton, and Everett Myers with Francis
Holliger as spokeswoman. Both committees are to be commended for their untiring
efforts to make the play the success it was.
Neither were we without faculty support. Misses Jenkins, Culler. and Snow
worked hard coaching the cast. Miss Hill gave us her usual sound judgment. XYe
even had financial support from the faculty. Mr. Finton advanced tive dollars of his
own money to our cause.
The Junior Class of '23 wishes to thank every one who assisted it with its class play.
Page One Hundred One
M1-xMMA'S XIRNGQL Cl-ULD
X X W 1
, 5 Q xx N
X X, XX
I A X
THE BLUE AND GOLD
BLUE AND GOLD
The Outlook ....,,.,,...... ,..,,,.,,,,,, M iss Mills
lYOITlaI1's Xvorld ......,. .....,.. IN Ir, Harter
Literary Digest .......,...... ,,...,.. M iss Baker
Youth's Companion ,...,......,,,,,,,,, Mr. Fintoii
Review of Reviews ,,.,..,.,,,,,A,.,, Mr, XVglte1-5
National Sportsman ..........., "Bob" Fletcher
Saturday Evening Post .,.. Cen. Drug Store
The Vogue ....,.i.........................., Ruth Copns
The Bookman ............,.,,,, Dwight DeHax-en
Life ...................,. ,.... .........,,......... L 0 is Hart
Farmers XVife ............ ....,..o...AA,, E lsie Roth
Judge ....,.,,............................ Donald Gassman
Country Gentleman .,.............. George Edie
Popular Mechanics ..,,,..... Robert Galloway
Red Book .................Y,o ......ooo...... J ack Betts
Whiz Bang ....,.,..,..... ..,,.... E dna Knight
Christian Herald ..,....i ........ I ack Parsons
Physical Culture ..,.... ,,,,,,,, ' 'Fat" Hardg
Snappy Stories ........ ,,..,,,,,l IN Iary Brewer
Green Book ,..,,......
The Century ...,..
Home and Fireside
hTOCl6I'It Priscilla v........,,,,,,, Helen Reimund
.ACC High ................... ,,...... B ill Andrews
Cosmopolitan ...,..,.. .,,,,l.,, F raiiceg Eoff
VVho's AVl'lO ......,.....,.,,,,, .,,,,,l,,,,, F rank Slick
Vanity Fair ...l,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,i,,.,.,l,,, Velma Stoker
The Poets Corner ,.,.,,.,.... Olive Stevenson
Successful Farming .......,,....,,, Glenn Smith
The Independent .........
Current History ,.,... .
The Forum ..........,.,................. Thelma Poole
Hearth and Home .,,,..... ...,,.,,,,,, T ed Lang
The SUFYCY ................ . ......., Emily Gibson
Ohl'7lS Health ........... ........ E dna Orwick
Nations Business .... ......c H oward XVQ-st
St. Nicholas ........,,.. ,.,.,,,, R alph Long
Poultry Success ....
Ford Owner ........
Picture Play ......,,
Smart Set Y,....
Photo Play ..,... .
True Story '... ..,,
THE NATURE INDEX
A long growing, stalky tree the wood of which is resistant.
Addison Alspach-Mountain Ash.
A fair-sized tree which exists in cold climates. Frigid weather has no effect
Jackson Betts-NYild Cherry.
A tree of very fine-grained wood, dull red in color, bearing a small stony fruit.
Garold Baldwin-Bay Tree.
A fine symmetrical tree which grows sturdily and appeals to the feminine eye.
A trim appearing tree. the wood of which is light and soft.
A tree of rapid growth, soft wood, long stalks, Possesses medicinal qualities.
Of the evergreen family. Susceptible to no sudden climate changes,
A well formed tree. the wood of which is strong and useful in many ways.
Duane Davis-Hard Maple.
A tree which is very much liked. In addition to its symmetry of outline it
has a wood of unusually adaptable quality.
Don Gassman-C or
A tree seldom found in this part of the country-is suited to particular purposes.
A tall tree having extensive foliage. Its blossoms are pretty but do not
decorate public highways.
A tree which as implied by the name is staunch and genuine.
A sturdy tree with long roots. the libre of which cannot be broken.
A common forest tree of a strong fibre and smooth grain.
An important genus, the wood of which is soft and straight-grained. Often
used for ornamental purposes.
A hard wood tree. The inner bark sometimes is used by physicians instead of
Page One Hundred Three
THE BLUE AND GOLD
A tree that has a drooping aspect. lt is very pliable and supple.
A very popular tree having compact durable wood. ls extensively used.
An ornamental tree the wood uf which is used only for light purposes.
A graceful. umbrageous tree.
Very useful tree of biblical fame. Possesses great commercial value.
Ralph Long-Silver llirch.
A tree which is very popular and the favorite of many.
Malcom Miller-Cocoanut Palm.
A tree which produces. Easily cultivated in warm climates.
A tree of medium size. rapid growth. Bark when wounded emits a red juice
Valuable for its sugary properties.
Scott Palmer-Hazel Nut.
An old slow growing tree-but one which produces much.
Don Stillberger-Black Gum.
A tree of great adhesive qualities-of great use to the world.
Kenneth Shultz-Bur Oak.
A tree which has a means of capturing that which it wants.
Troi Stillwell-Norway Pine.
A tall towering tree with limber graceful boughs.
A common forest tree, of a strong fibre and a smooth grain.
Richard Severns-I Jak.
A mighty tree which is generally considered the strongest of all trees.
A tree of exceedingly rare fragrance. The wood is used for delicate pieces of
Don Shaffer-Horse Chestnut.
Its fruit is of non-edible variety, spreading branches. luxuriant foliage.
Glenn Smith-Black XYalnut.
An expensive wood with beautiful grain. Very hard to get at present.
A large tree bearing a nutritious fruit, which ripens with the frost,
Edson Wise-Ct-dar. .
A tree having always a refreshing look. lts wood is fine grained and strong.
Howard West-American Larch.
A tree native to America, thriving best in a deep forest.
A tree with a large trunk branching a few feet from the ground and possessing
A large conspicuous flower of hardy growth which bears transplanting well.
A small bush, inconspicuous but prized for its good qualities.
Catherine Brunk-Spring Beauty.
A hearty little flower of so delicate a beauty that all do not appreciate it.
Helen Buffmgton-Bleeding Heart.
A quiet simple flower yet no garden is complete without it.
A showy Haunting flower, liked for its brightness.
A large brilliant flower which withstands rough weather.
Ruth Copus-Sweet Peas.
A decorative sweet-scented flower-easily cultivated.
Very bright and pleasing, if given plenty of sunshine,
A flower of the field-hearty and pleasing.
A pure white flower-much liked for its modesty and simplicity.
A sweet flower which many like to cultivate.
Ruthanna Davis-White Rose.
A pure. sweet-scented flower-Favorite of many. Simple an unassuming,
Page One Hunclre'd Four
:Xu unassuming flower w
L U E A N D G O L D
hich all recognize to have certain very good qualities.
:X flower of lasting qualities. lt does not fade or wither easily.
Frances EOR'-I frchid.
.-X handsome flower-ver
to many because of its ex
y fashionable, Generally admired but not accessible
:X brilliantly colored flower possessing great beauty. Very popular socially.
.X bright cheerful flower
which adds much to the attractiveness ofa home.
.X pretty quaint flower-daintily colored,
:X very pretty little flower which must be handled carefully,
.X flower well known an
d greatly admired. It has many distinct qualities all
.-Xn erect flower which NllVrXX': pleasing results on cultivation.
:X hardy growing flower,
Lois Hart-Red Rose.
liked by many.
:X flower that cheers wherever it is.
:X natural growing flowe
r which can be profitably cultivated,
Vesta Hartman-Sweet .-Xlyssuin.
Blossoms profusclv-nice for trimming.
Very effective-dainty an
Esther Hall-Tiger Lily.
.X large erect flower. .Xt
:X fragrant white flower.
its best against plain background.
Blossoins at night.
:X large artistocratic flower. lly one preferred above all other flowers.
Josephine Holsinger-.-Xpple lllossom.
Blossom of unusual sweetness and dainty coloring.
Esther Irlbody-Quaker Bonnets.
:X sweet flower but not well known. Quite difllcult to cultivate.
Small obscure flower, bu
t not for that reason neglected or unknown.
Rather small flower but a very nice plant for the home.
Crisp exotic flower, Ut
ten seen at social functions.
:X flower which on cultivation develops valuable propertus,
Edna Knight-Pan sy.
.X diininitive flower, brightly colored, greatly liked for its sweet little face.
,X bright attractive plant
Mary Ellen Miller-.Xnemone.
A fragile flower not com
Dorothy Morris-Butter Cup.
which possesses an unexpected acrid quality.
The sunshine of the meadow with a sweet smiling face,
:X beautiful but capricious vine which thrives better when left undisturbed.
:X favorite because of its
:X Winsome dwarfed flower thriving best in common soil.
:X choice plant thriving
Edith Newman-Sea Lavender,
A stately flower taking
Edna Orwick-Fringe Flower.
in good soil and sunny exposure,
deep root and needing much space as it is killed out
:X very useful flower which thrives easily if rightly transplanted.
Page Une Hundred Five
THE BLUE AND GOLD
To live in the presence of great truths and
Eternal laws, that is what keeps a man patient
When the world ignores him, and calm and unspoiled when the world praises him.
For nothing lovelier can be found
In woman, than to study household good.
Of all the arts, great music is the art
To raise the soul above all earthly storms.
For yesterday is but a dream,
And tomorrow is only a vision,
Well lived, makes every yesterday
A dream of happiness,
And every tomorrow a vision of hope.
I look upon that man as happy, who, when there is a question of success looks into his work
for a replyg not into the market, not into opinion, not into patronage. Work is victory. You
want but one verdict: If you have your own, you are secure of the rest.
The inner side of every cloud
Is ever bright and shining,
I therefore turn my clouds about
And always wear them inside out.
To show the silver lining.
Genius, that power which dazzles mortal eyes,
Is oft but perseverance in disguise,
Continuous effort of itself implies
In spite of countless falls, the power to rise.
In every rank both great and small,
'Tis cooking that sustains us all.
I have come to see that cleverness. success, attainment, count for little: that goodness or
character is the important factor in life.
A lovely woman, nobly planned
To warn, to comfort and command.
MISS B. KIEFFER
Now the heart is so full that a drop over-fills it.
We are happy now because God wills it.
Question not, but live and Gbor
Till your goal be won,
Helping every feeble neighbor,
Seeking help from none.
MISS ARIEL COATES
A good deed is never lost. He who sows courtesy, reaps friendship, and he who plants
kindness, gathers love.
Those who bring sunshine into the lives of others cannot keep it from themselves.
MISS NELLE CRATTY
Of all the girls that 'ere was seen
There's none so Fine as Nellie.
BOB FLETCHER S
The man who is capable of generating enthusiasm, can't be whipped.
THE BLUE AND GOLD
A showy, hardy flower which is obtained in various colors, but never blue.
An uncommon plant with upright flowers attractive enough to merit a place in
A most lovable plant of delicate beauty with small white flowers.
Thelma Poole-Satin Flower.
A very expressive and beautiful flower, producing the most brilliant colors.
Mary Louise Pocta--Canna.
A useful flower for decorating, but needs much coaxing to bring it to perfection.
A gorgeous plant so easily cultivated that no garden should be without it.
A flower of curled and creasted variety. Thrives in any good soil or sunny
Vivian Perkins-Fox Glove.
A handsome flower with blooms of pinkest tint, but must be favorably
An erect very attractive flower with an ever-lasting pink color.
A dainty little plant with slender pink colored flowers.
Ruth Risser-Snap Dragon.
A showy flower, highly ornamental which easily survives a severe winter.
Helen Reimund-Heart's Ease.
A friendly little plant found blooming at the edge of melting snowbanks.
A very attractive flower but not very hardy: generally of pinkish hue.
Martha Roller-Madonna Lily.
A most beautiful flower with a virgin-like expression.
A small plant with small flowers whose chief value is furnishing amusement
Lucille Steen-Star Flower.
A delicately beautiful plant which must have a sheltered position.
Olive Stevenson-Cinnamon Rose.
A most vigorous variety inclined to run wild and should not be planted where
it cannot be kept under control.
A thrifty and vigorous plant and excellent decoration but sometimes a nuisance.
A pretty plant bearing reddish-fringed flowers.
An ornamental flower which never fails to grow if given the least chance.
A graceful plant with pretty tinted flowers.
Dorotha Sharninghouse-Toad Flax.
A plucky little flower which grows in any soil and in full sun.
Beaulah Orwick-Blue Bells.
A modest, delicate flower, not very conspicuous.
A flower which requires several years to get established, thriving best in a
Helen Fiscus-Helen Flower.
A graceful flower, but inclined to grow too tall.
Mildred Spitler-Sun Rose.
A pleasing flower, more effective when left in its natural haunts.
A brilliant red flower, not a satisfactory house plant.
Dorothy Phillips-St. Iohn's 'Wort
A short shrubby plant with bright flowers.
An erect plant-not too tall. NVith delicately tinted flowers.
An erect bright-blue flower particularly desirable for a house plant,
Ruth Van Voorhis-Gentian.
A pretty flower most difllcult to raise and given to strange disappearances even
in its native haunts. Very sweet and pleasing if properly cultivated.
Page One Hundred Six
THE BLUE AND GOL
A clustered Hower with great vitality which mubt not he hiuflered 111 growth.
Mildred Whetstone-Golde11 Glow.
:X heautiful variety wonderfully uiider cultivatio11.
Marguerite Williams-Sweet XYillia111.
A clubtered flower which grow, without Npecial attentio
The clouds may gather, the world lllfll gray
.Xll life may seem awry:
Friend: of your chil1ll111f1d ilrwp away,
And even love lllllj' he
The road you travel may 500111 fo long
:M it stretchea mile fill 111ile:
Hut, girl, hrace up auml Carole -ing-
l'owder your uoxe and smile!
Cllf lRL'S twith fecliugl
Powder y011r 11050, and Niuile, llly girl,
Powder your 114150 and Nmile.
Life ia dark, hut, girlie harkg
Powder your mme aiifl smile
To walk hy your airlc 0111110 sorrow and care,
.'X11rl j'f'lll.I'C overly thin or fat:
You look ill the 111irror aiifl -ec a gray hair,
Your heat frieufl prove- the Cat,
You Iiurl at last that you ahuw your years,
.Xml it! harder ln keep iu ftyle,
But girlie lmrace up llllll manage ll1l'Ct'Cl1L'C'I'4,
lhvwder your 1111-0 klllll smile!
Powder your nose. auil Nmile, my girl,
Powder your 1111-e Zllltl Nmile.
Life if dark, hut, girlie hark:
Powder your more a11d smile.
V? 1 CQ
Vglie 0.0 4?
UH G i, ,
if 1 f f
WM l C1
. AAA. N.-Tll.S-QUll'lBK
Miss Cratty: "Evelyn. who followed Taken for Granted:
Edward VI. to the English throne?"
Bluey: "Mary," David lYiest and rliinking.
Miss Cratty: "Now, David. can you t'Kirks"ar1d "Sl111ey".
tell who followed Mary?" Rebecca aud XYi11gs.
David labsent mindedlylz Her little Miss Coates and graphing charts.
lamb. L. H, SI pupils and Room 7.
Page One Hundred Seven'
THE BLUE AND GOLD
The Charge of the Test Brigade
Half a page, half a page,
Half a page onward:
-XII through the vale of test
XYrote the one hundred.
"Forward, the test brigade!"
"Charge for good grades!" they said
Into the vale of tests
XYrote the one hundred.
Teachers to right of them,
Teachers to left of them,
Teachers in front of them
Scolded and thunclered.
XYas there a one dismayed?
Never a one afraid:
Theirs not to reason why,
Theirs but to do and die
lYrote the one hundred.
XYhen yyill their glory fade?
Uh, the wild breaks they makel
All the school wondered.
Honor the grades they made:
Honor the "Test Brigadef'
+ 'I' 'I'
To wash your face and comb your hair
And then your nice new suit to wear,
Then on a chilly car to ride
And a mile or two to walk besides,
.Xnd then before the door to stand
Hoping to clasp her little hand,
flnly to lind she's not at home:
Then back again you'll have to roam
'I' + 'I-
.-X woodpecker sat on a Freshman's head
And settled down to drill.
He bored away for half a day,
.-Xnd then he broke his bill.
Things We Have Heard:
Mr. ShuIl's 'fLeave the room!"
S-huey punishing his chewing gum.
Miss Cratty saying "lever" and "make
Carol E-aney's singing.
George XYisely's current event about
the "Marcus Show."
Rachael Hayward arguing with Mr.
Mary Hilty drumming on the piano.
Geraldine Andrus tjazyl making
'I' 'I' 'I-
Miss Moore: Give me the principal
parts of "to fail."
Rud N.: "Flunko, flunkere. faculty
fl- 'I' -I-
Boh: "Miss Coates, what is the Board
Miss Coates: "In my days it was a
'I' -l- -I-
Mr. Green Un General Sciencel: "Rus-
sell, what is used as the conductor of
Russel L.: "'XYhy-er-r-"
Mr. Green: "Correct, Now what is
the unit of measure of electricity?"
Russel: "XYhat, sir?"
Mr. Green: "Very good: you may be
el' 'I' -I-
How to Flunk:
Monday .....,., F-orgot my books.
Tuesday ....... L-ost my papers.
XYednesday.L'-pset ink bottle tac-
Thursday .,.., N-otes,
Friday ........,, K-ut klass.
For further information see David
+ + 'I-
Dorl Corbin lworking with Column of
ligureslz I don't believe I'm descended
from Eve, but I certainly am a descend-
ant from Add'em.
Earl Krouse tgiving rule in Englishl- Miss Kuenzli-James, where is the
:X comma is used to set off words that Mediteranean Sea?
interrupt the thought or gramical james M.-Somewhere in Belfast.
squizzms. 'I' 'I' 'I'
Miss KuenzlivGrandpa who? "The plot thickensf' said the old lady,
Earl-Gramical squizzms. as she sowed grass seed for the third time.
Miss K,-I guess you mean grammati- 'I' 'I' 'I' '
'I' 'I' 'I'
Kenneth ll. rgiving rule in Englishl-
There should be a complete declarative
or imperative sentence at the end of every
'I' 'I' -I-
Miss Jacobs-The secret of health is
to eat a lot of onions.
Irma-Yes, but how will you keep it a
Page One Hundred Eight
Miss G.-How does the keeper know
when the worms are ready to spin a
Thelma-They stand on their hind
'I' + 'I'
Miss G,-Can anyone tell me what the
leavening agents are?
Dorothy F.--Yes, they were to our
house today selling Calumet Baking
THE BLUE AND GOLD
Miss G.-XYhat is done to keep the
moths from escaping?
Dorothy-They are kept in a closed
-X' + -X-
Did You Ever See
A sheet from the bed ofa river?
:X wink from the eye ofa needle?
A page from a volume of stream?
.X smile on the face of a clock?
A-X hair from the head of a hammer?
A lsite from the teeth of a saw?
'X' + -l'
We Wonder Why
Miss Kuenzli never says aint?
Erma Thomas is so fat?
Kenneth Hybarger is so short?
Edna Burns is never quiet?
Earl Fout likes Marilynn?
Marilynn Bright likes Earl?
Mr. Shull smiled so March 27th?
'Z' + -X-
,lohn-VVhy are you tipping your hat
to her? Do you know her?
james-No, I tlon't. but Elly does and
this is his hat.
rl- + 'Z-
.Xrchie J.-l don't know what to do
with my week end.
Bill P.-Put a hat on it and keep it
from catching cold.
+ -le 'X-
Mrs. Shull-Fremont. the garbage man
is at the door.
Mr, Shull-XYell, we don't want any.
+ + +
Miss Jacobs-Spell Salmon.
Miss I.-Slight resemblance.
+ -X' 'X'
Miss Gilbert-Hvhat is the source of
cream of tartar? '
Mary G.-It's found in a calf's stomach
'I' 'I' -X-
Miss Keiffer cross.
Mary Jeffs serious.
Kenneth Hyharger unprepared.
lrene Shrier Hirting.
jenny Swartz unhappy.
'X' 'K' 'I'
Marjorie C.-Jenny, you look topheavy
with that St. Patricks hair ribbon on.
Jenny S.-That's nothing. You look
-ie 'X' -X'
Miss Gilbert-NYho invented the cotton
Montez-James VVhitcomb Riley.
Paul A.-XYhat is the technical name
llill P.-I rlon't know.
+ -x- -X-
Miss G.-lYhat is the ditiference be'
tween mold and bacteria?
Helen P.-Mold is fuzzy and bacteria
+ 'X' -X'
Pauline, cleaning off supply table-Uh.
Frances, take this baking powder and
raise the window.
+ -if -Z-
Marilyn, just before retiring-Call me
Early in the morning, Mother.
Mrs. Bright-fl, can't you forget him?
+ + 'X-
Our 'Credit Department
Our Detective Agency
Page One Hundred Nine
THE BLUE AND GOLD
-, X :YR
f 4 N W
f' 9 kk
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W ' - J H, Ml ' - -..,
Ci- Y 11 I - xix
Y f , -, ,
f : . Wh
THE CURTHIN CFIL
O d d
THE BLUE AND GOLD
I 1 'uf'
i i W 1 I
ff ff , L-'Q-'as k
f 7:1::L:':'F5 fi.
f 424325155-'. f .' vx
f '7'l!"" W
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Eff? ' 'lixfxhrif-5
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PUNK S' '
Page One Hun'dred Eleven
be Qlznmmerrial Bank 8: Savings Clin.
335 South Main St.
lelrzineh llank, SOO North Blain Street
Chartered by the State of Ohio, and Under State
Capital Paid In ------ S 125,000.00
Surplus -------- 50,000.00
Resources -------- 1,500,000.00
,lohn B. Heimhofer, President
John T. Montgomery. Yiee-President Dr. N. I.. Maelaehlan. Vice-President
C. Al. Oller. CH5ll:CY ,l. O. Reed, Assistant Cashier
Chas. H. Iligelow ,-Xl. Iilloomingdale N. XY. Cunningham
Your Banking Business Is Solicited, Be It Large or Small
PROGRESSIVE SAFE CONSERVATIVE
Twinkle, Twinkle, Little Car.
Twinkle. twinkle, little ear.
If indeed that's what you are.
Running on the Main St. line
How I wish that you were mine.
I would put you in my flat,
.-Xs a plaything for our cat.
So he wouldn't Catch our bird.
You may think it sounds absurd.
But when first the thing I spied.
"Holy Smoke", I wildly cried,
"Someone's ehild has strayed afar
On his little liicldie-Kar."
XYlieu at length it came along,
I decided I was wrong:
Tho't it was the private buss
Of some plutoeratie cuss.
XYho prefers to ride alone
On a street ear all his own.
Then it was the little man
Seated on a stool in front,
Did a great magicians' stunt:
Pulled a throttle open wide.
Then a casement by his side
Folded up like some big fan.
Now the novel aet began.
Down a tiny platform dropped
And upon it people hopped.
XYith their earfares in their hand.
Then I saw a sight, My land!
Some had dollars, some had dimes.
He makes change a dozen times:
.-Xnswers questions with a smile:
I-Iollers. "Step up in the aislef'
I'ulls a lever here and there.
Regulating brakes and air.
XYhen he is prepared to go.
Shuts the bird-cage with his toel
Moyes a lever with his knee.
XYhirli regulates the speed you see-'
l'ulls the bell cord with his teeth.
l.est some folks get eauglit beneath.
That would throw her oft her track.
Maybe flop her on her back.
Calls out names of every street:
Ilunehes transfers with his feet.
Thus he daily gets his dime.
Running ears on Main St. line.
XYnrth a dime? Yea. and more
,lust to see him fold that door.
-Yernon Burns. F. H. S. '24
4' + 'I'
Iloyibus kissibus sweeti girlorum
Girlibus likibus-wanti somorum
Pappibus hearibus kissibomorum
Kirkibus boyibus outat thedorum.
Nightibus darkus, ne lightigolorum
Climbibus gateibus, britehibus torum
Boyibus badibus-loudibus sworum
Girlibus madibus, won't speakinomoruxn
Sie semper nuttibus.
I ite Une Hundred Twelve
The Finclla Savings
and Loan Compcm
An Institution for Savings
' ' ' l , ' I , ' ' ' l' 1' lflllllllllllzlll
On Your Certif' 0 On Your
icate of Deposit Savings
This Means Something to You
Illllllllllllll I IIIIIIIIUIIIIII IIIIIK
OFFICICRS .XND l7lRllL"l'URS
Xl. IJ. NEFF, Frcsiflcnt
M. IJ. Null it Coinpzmy
HENRY l7.XX'lS, lst Yict- l"rusimlu11t
St-url anrl XX'ool KlCI'l'l'lHlli
Y , f .. Y. I .
XX. lx. DIUHNS, lnfl X lcv l.I'L'5lllk'lll
Blcclianiczil I':llglllL'L'l'. Tln- .-Xclznns
R. R. KENNEDY. Sccrctary
Ferguson K Son
:Xrclntects and Builders
J. F. AXLINE
.-Xxlinc K Pendleton
E. R, MELLQTT
Assistant Secretary and Treasurur,
The Butler-ye Traction Ditch-er Co.
P. C. SCOTT
In-ncrzll Supp-rintunflcnt, The .Xrlanis
C. l.. Rl,"l'TliR
Xlillcr X XX'crtz. Ri-al Eslzitf'
C. li. EDIIINGTON
UR. ii. E. HARPER
S. H. FRYE
Tln' Finrllay I-l1IIll1CI' Co
.Xrnolcl X Mcklainicss
Dr. ll. rl. lxlNl,.
Page One Hun
The Stoddard Tire Store
Successor to V. T. Spitler
High Grade Tires,
211 South Main Street
ubes and Accessories
-,. f ..-
-'N-T -. 3 , Q
with-i ,y:-- F ' A 6
' , g E f i
I ' I io
mi, hlalvn L Ll L it I ,
A Large Stock of Finished
NYork on Hand
Salesroom and Factory, 608 S. Main St.
Next Door to Majestic Theatre
J. J. WAGNER
Cleaning. Pressing, Repairing and Alter-
ing a Specialty
Clothes Made to Your Order at
Over Star Restaurant
3305 S. Main St. Findlay, Ohio
Mr. Harter I-ith period Civicsij: "Did
anyone see anything Concerning the Bonus
Bill in this morning's paper?"
George XYisner: "Yes, sir? It passed
33-I to 7U."
Merle Bower: "That's a two thirds
fl-33 majority, isn't it?"
'E' 'I' 'I'
Miss Keifer: "Little boy. do you know
that if you smoke you'll have a tobacco
Fred Moran: "If I eat sweets will I
have a sweet heart?"
'I' 'I' 'I'
"I fear the wurst," said the butcher as
he saw the hound leaving his shop.
Frank Slick treading original Virgil
theniel: "I intend to enter matrimony,
myself some of these days."
Voice in rear: "VVhy! I didn't know it
was so soon, Thelma."
'l' 'I' 'I'
Mr. Finton: "Ralph, I see you are late
again this morning, what are you going to
do about it?"
R. Long: "I'll leave a few minutes
early to make it up."
+ 'I' 'I'
H. Tinsman: "Doc, you think you
could hire a chap like me?"
Mr. NVolgamot: "Oh yes, I think so-
if he wasn't too much like you."
Page One Hundred Fourteen
be whim Ennis anh
Establislled 1937 FINDLAY, OHIO
rv -15 1"
N""' J . ' ,
,B ,. L I
Ps-'X 7 .
Th'-.A 1. "
'ifM2I5Z".f . .
Capital ------ S'p100,000.00
Surplus and Undivided Profits - 70,000-OO
Resources ----- l,500,000.00
P. XY. EXYING, President
IJAYIIJ KIRK, jr., Yice President XY. F, HOSLER. Cashier
A. F. KING, Yicc President E. P. EXYING, .-Xss't Cashier
be 6191303 Zgank ani:
IW' Q sei 1
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wi X ,4X X,
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X A Q My
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Plsbirf N QE. ,HIE ,fi:1Q,,,
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- - SVR A."E Q 'Pm-rv 22" O
Where to Bu Your
THE UNIVERSAL CAI
Has as Much to Do XYith the Investment as XYHY You
Should Select This Car
IT'S THE SERVICE THAT CQUNTS
Collingwood 55 Edwards
Ford. Fordson and Lincoln Sales and Service Station
The nite was stark and dormy
The wind went beeping swy
The tightning lashed in flury
The runder throared on high.
The little old cog labin
Stood near the rountain mood
And from its wroken bindow
A Hickering shandle clowed,
A faint but briedly feaeon
XYhose light wove on the shay
For those githout its wuidancc
IYho might go star afray.
The clabin coor was opened
And from it nieered a paid
Intent on soing gomewhere
And in rod glags arrayed
Hut when she law the sightning
:Xml felt the rashing dain
She wumbled at the grcather,
And dut the shoor again.
+ el- +
",Iack," said the foreman after the ac-
cident, "did you break the news to poor
Mrs. Murphy about her husband getting
blown sky-high in the explosion?"
"I did". said Jack.
"Did you break it gently", inquired the
"I did. I told her that Tom got the
raise he'd been looking for."
Try a Loaf of
Sunshine or Butter
Today if better bread Could be made
we would make it, also
ICE CREAM AND
Old Reliable Bakers
Page One Hundred Sixteen
D I A MON DS-XYATCH ES-I' EAR I.S-CLOLAIQSWI YORY-ETC
EXCLUSIVE ,IGENTS FOR HEIRLQQII PLATE sII.x'ERxx'.xRE
FILMS, t'IIEMIL'AI,S, I"AI"ER, ALHLMS, PHOTO LIXLEXIJARS
'-IF IT 1SN'T AN EASTIIAN, IT ISN'T ,tx KODAIQ'
YICTOR REQORIIJS, NEEDLES, REIJEATOKVQRAPIIS, CABINETS
VICTOR-The Choicc of the XYOrld's Greatest Artists
XY. F. THOMAS C. XY. THOMAS ,I. L. THOMAS
THOMAS SL CO.
233 South Main Street
BILL - LETTER - CARIJ - LEGAL CAI' - TRANSFER FILES
IZONIJ EI DXES
G. F. ALL-STEEL FILING EQUIPMENT
FIRE-PRQCIE L'NIIERxx'RITI2R's SAFES
TYPEXYRITER RIRHONS - INK - FILES - NOTE BOOKS
Pens-Pencil ShariveIIers-L'zlrIwoII Pzxper-Paper Clips
FACTORY ANIJ OFFICE FORMS - PROGRAMS J LETTER
LET Us FIGURE XYITH You ON YOUR NEXT JOB
Page One Hundred Seve-nt
More Brea 0
" assetfs Perfection"
THE QUALITY FLGUR
-Xsk Your tliwicei'
THE A. E. DORSEY CU., Distributors
'C lol ,HL ,Ht KO, ,I Be a Booster
f f - -f '- 'f If you think your school the best,
Tell 'ein so'
lf you want to leafl the rest.
Ht-lp it grow!
XYhen there's anything to do
Lt-t the others Count on you.
You'll feel gootl when it is thru
Don't you know?
l' R If you're usetl to giving knocks,
Change your style.
Thow bouquets instead of rocks
For a while.
' l.et the other fellows roast
S Shun them as you would a ghost
. Meet their banter with a boast
.Xnd a smile.
217 5- Alam bt' NYhen a stranger from afar
Tell them who and what you are
Make it strong.
Lift LTS hrfllll' i.il'ZlClLl2ltlUH Never flatter. never hluff.
N d Tell the truth and that's enough.
ee S Be a booster, that's the stuff.
Are you on?
-2- -1- rl'
l Lazy, I Calls 'Em
Lois Hart: "Blaine the luck! I hope
M Y W Y the time will Come when all we have to
tlo is press a button and everything will
It lol ,iii 'll' Koi, Y fi ieorne to us."
Page Une Hundred Eighteen
QUALITY SERVICE XV E S E L L
v Sewer Pipe
Bm Phones NO. 156
406 S, Main Sr. BRUCE B. BRYAN
409,411 XYc5t Main Cross St.
-Ji Q0'g'?235-814394 n
- mrsla 2
Q 'J' EP gL?gg2:Zi-
550 SOUTH MAIN STREET
F. A. CONAw.w, Prop.
XYE SCJLICIT YOUR
Checkmg Savmgs Accounts
1R6g21I'd16SS of Sizeh
We will Watch with a great deal
of interest you progress in this
community, and trust that our
interest in your future Will in-
fluence you to make this bank
The Qmerinan jaatinnal Bank
The Class M1922
Our Congratulations and a Cordial
Invitation to Use the Services of
THE TWO TROUSER IDEA
Our 25 Years of Experience in
Practical Tailoring Has Proven
That Any XYell Tailored Coat IYill lYear Equal
to Two Pairs of Trousers
TIVO TROUSER SUITS
Made to your measure Priced as low as
HARRY R. SCHNEIDER CO
PRACTICAL MERCHANT TA1LoRs
212 South Main Street
Service Brought to
Nothing is quicker than the tele-
phone-Nothing more convenient
than a delivery car-Our service is
at your command at any time for
cleaning, pressing or repairing your
suits, overcoats, ties, silk shirts, etc.
This Adv is our solicitor-but our
tirm stands good for all that has
been said in this and other adver-
A company of tourists were being shown
thru the castle at Blois. "This," said the
guide, "is the room in which the Duke
de Guise was murdered!"
"Here?" interrupted a tourist, "XVhy
when I came here three years ago. I was
told that it was the room opposite."
"XYell, you see," explained the guide
quite calmly, "this room was undergoing
repairs at that time."
'I' 'I' -X-
Yirginia Duncan and Josephine Marshall
watching a local baseball game:
Jo.: Isn't that great? W'e have a man
on every base.
Virginia: Hump! That's nothing. So
-I' -l- -X-
Father: If you had a little more
spunk, you would stand better in your
class. Now do you know what spunk is?
Addison A.-Yes, father, it's the past
participle of "spank"..
-I- 'I' 'I-
Lines Written by a Senior.
,lf The cows are in the meadow.
O The sheep are in the grass..
D O O But all the silly time fish,
'Wfi33x'j-5 Are in the Freshman Class.
-1 cusnnme womfs .i. 4. .ga
' 'i' we nor-. Apu 0 - - -
' 'st Mmm' PH NBS' Miss Hill: "Frank, if streamlet means
' a little river, what is a Hamlet?"
619 South Main Street Fr. Slick: "A little Pig."
Candy ' Ice Cream
Fruit , Canned Goods
Tobacco Soft Drinks
XVIXI. C. HEISTAND
208 S. Main St.
Page One Hundred Twentyatwo
QUALITY RELIABILITY SERVICE
Xlvhen you think of good things to eat, think of one
of our two stores-
526S.MainSt.FllICllZ1Y Candy Kitchen
Call Main 174 or 449
Confections. baked goods, ice creain. and assorted chocolates
Cigars, tobacco and cigarettes and fruits
XYe handle the Lowney's Chocolates - Appollos - Johnsons
Make our STORES your meeting' places
and try our light lnnchees and hot coffee
Stand for the BEST of Ex'erx'thing4Pure Ingredients, Iligh Class
XYorkmen,' Perfect Sanitation
Manufacturers of HIGH QL'.'XI-I'l'Y Ice Creams
Yi-XNILIMPX CI-IQCOI.,-XTE S'llR.XXYBERRY
The Leading Ice Cream Parlors in Town
Palace of bwccts Findlay Landy Ixitchen
412 So. Main St. 526 So. Main St.
M. PROTOGERE X ci ROUPPAS xllkii PROTOGERE
- U - " 3'
i in AJ' ll
CAFE IN CQNNECTION
Page One Hundred Twent-tl
if 'uf for 'nf to II u
GARAGE AND AUTO SERVICE CO,
EYERYTHING FOR AUTOMOBILES
117-110 East Sandusky Street
Woodward K Wise
H. Huffington: "How would you use
'prefer' in a sentence?"
KI. McLeod tabsent-midedlybz "1 pre-
fer an honest man."
'14 'lf '1-
C. Brunk lyawningl: "Yes, but who's
going to press the button?"
-1' 'X' 'lf
F. Grant: "Have you had much ex-
perience in a jazzy orchestra?"
FOR E, Lugihihl: "Have 1? XYhy ten years
ago 1 was a physical weaklingf'
,, 1f.ti.: "1Vel1."
time Dressed Meats of All kinds E. 10: --1:CCl,m.lm,SC1c."
'X' 'X' '1-
Rlarjorie Koontz: "XYhich building is
the highest in Findlay?"
Ruth Anna D.: "The Public Library of
MEAT MARKET t""l'N":" V --
M. lx.: "XX hyf'
R. A. D.: "Because it has the most
515 S. 1:llil11C111tTCl St. smmb' 4. 4. 4.
Harney' "Having a bum time?"
-- ff R. Harpst: "Bored to death."
15. X" "So am 1, let's sneak away
Rell Phone 156 somewhere,"
R. H.: "Cant 1'm the host."
'X' 'lf 'Z'
Paul Dye: "XYhat a sick looking
Ted Hcrge: "Yes its days are num-
I ig, Une Hundred Twenty lnur
enters your home, care,
Worry and laundry ex-
penses depart never to
And the Happiness and
savings that follow-take
their place in your house-
hold to stay forevermore.
VA. DE BURGS
II" Yi IL' XYXXT
XYIC IIIXYIC IT-.XI.L IQINIJS
INS'I1RL'MIiX'I'S SIIIQIQT MUSIC
ZH9 South Main Street
FIRST CLASS SHOE SHINERS
121 South Main Street
I U H ldl h
THE BLUE AND GOLD
If ,Q gag' a. V5
U V Vb, .h , N. , ,,.,. Q I . 3. W
-I3-,Ji ma ' ,fffaaf 'f i t ' X. 5
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VC Y J., '-
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r 'ifwiiv' ' eg, -ax . V - Q9
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V . ' f' X- ' 43,1
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" "M .QW
W-it" f 1
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vf .7 . A
1 'sf V"
ix.-,is C -.C 5 X3 I Y ',1E't..
l 5" 1' . '-
Look, litfs xvintliuig up thc watch nf his wil:
By aufl lay it will strike.
CU C31 C41 B. 8: G. staff, C11 Honor of Stars and
Stripes: C21 Army Essay Winner: C31 C41 Rhetor-
icals, Hi Y Club, C35 Football Reserve, Officer
"666JJg C43 Class Pres., Interscholastic debate.
Interclass debate, ,Iustamere Club, French Club,
Servant in the House.
Winona Ruth Dye
Pleasing to look upon,
An enjoyable Companion
XYise in her judgment.
A friend to all.
C21 "Mikado"3 C33 Eisteddfod, Rhetoricalsg C3j C41
Girls' Glee Club, C4D French Club, "Building of
the Ship," Class Sec'y.
l'l0i't'r, willing, giuul-natiirt-il :xml sweet,
As star of the class, we give her her meet.
C13 Winner of Scholarship Prize: C25 "Mil-radon:
Soph. Literary Club: C39 "Iolantl1e," Rhetoricals,
justamere Rhetoricals, Good English play, Justa-
mere Club, Rhetorical, C31 C41 Committee, Eistedd-
fod: C33 Reception Committee, Vice-president
Class, C41 French Club, "Building of the Shipf'
Entertainment Committee, Rhetoricals, Valedictor-
He has n head to Contrive
A tongue to persuade
Anil Il hnuil tn execute.
C11 Basketball, Pres. Cleiorhetean Literary Societyg
C2j Pres. Sophomore Literary Society: C31 Pres.
Junior Class, Rhetoricals, B. 8: G. Staff, Hi-Y
Club, "Officer 666": C35 C43 Justamere Club: C41
Pres. Hi-Y Club, Class Debate, Interscholastic De-
bate, Student Athletic Mgr, Rhetorical Committee,
The Servant in the House.
BUILDERS GF MEN
R.xTEs PER YEAR
Boys, 10 to 14 years. . . . 34.00
uniors, 14 to 16 years. . . .3500
Seniors, 16 years ........n... 39.00
SPECIAL K1EB1BERSH1P TO G1R1,S
35.00 for the year
O-n-1-y O-n-c-e D-i-d.
O-live Bear come to French class with-
out he-r lesson.
X-ett lorget to speak to XVilliam
1--axvrence Harvey refuse to flirt with
-on go back on the music class, hy
not coming to their entertainment.
O-live Stevenson refuse james Snyder
IN-eedles" refuse to sing for the Chi-
cago Grand Qpera Company.
C-leo Johnston go home alone. -
E-sther Broxvneller refuse to return Mr.
Hart:-r's famous smile.
D-on Stillberger let a day pass without
writing at least one note.
I-ris XYood refuse Ruth Johnston the
privilege of speaking to her.
D-orothy Powell write a note.
4- + 'lf
lt's a good plan to develop a faculty
for work. but beware of working the
rl- + 'X'
Clerk: "The book will do half your
-lf 'l- 'lf
".-Xh'XYhoa is mee!" said the horse as
he came to a halt.
A. L. ASKAlX'l 8: SON
318 W. Main Cross St.
Staple and Francy
FANCY BAKED GOODS
Fine Confectionery, Notions,
Galvanized and Granite
McCall Pattern Agency
Page Une Hundred Twent-s
Denison, Karg SL Schlee
Dealers in All Kinds of
FRESH AND SALT MEATS
Both Phones 170 507 South Main Street
NYhere All Home Killed Meats Are Used to
SUPPLY THE TRADE
f"i X ii Eg WllllllilWUIIIIIl IIIIIDIIIIIIIIIIIIIDURIIRIQIIIIIIIIdlllIlIIIIIlIIDI
G. R. THoMRsoN STUNE C0-
Manufactnrers of and Dealers
xx'ATCHEs JEXYELRY Crushed Stone and Stone
328 So, Main St. Sand
952 XVESTERN AVE.
If we can be of service to you it will
a favor to ir
, Y ETYP iIIIIInIuuInIIxnuwgIInn1llliullnElQ3in1nnElgzTnulUaunlunnnnncii
- Home Phone 677-B Joe Gwinn, Manager
if I, , EVER-TITE RADIATQR
' Expert Automobile Radiator Repairinv'
New Cores Installed a Specialty D
if For Ally Make Fenders and Lamps
Wi1lNot Burst A Y A Y E- v A
. QLILR SERX ILE
I ,.., ALL xx'oRR GUARANTEED
'X' ins west min Cross sneer Findlay, ohio
P O H 1n'd d T y
first atinnal Bank
Fifty-eight Years Continuous Safe Banking
We Solicit Your Banking Business
470 On Time Deposits
Next to Mother-
the Greatest Influence for
Good is MUSIC
Not even music can quite take mother's
place in the home. But next to mother.
the greatest single infiuence for good in
the home is MUSIC.
TH! INSTRUMENT Ol OUALIT1
CLEAR AS A DELL
.-X Sonora or ,lewett Phonograph. or a
Lauter Humana Player Piano. a Violin.
Guitar, Mandolin, Saxophone, brass or
string instrument of any description, will
bring contentment and happiness to every
member of the family.
In selecting a musical instrument, visit
your HOME PIANO AND PHONO-
C. KOBE X SON
Miss Hill ttalking of Niagara Fallsl:
"The falls are slowly wearing back to-
ward Buffalo, and in the course of some
200 years they will wash away Erie."
One of the girls in the Classroom began
to cry and Miss Hill asked what the
"Oh!". wailed Dorothy Phillips, "My
sister lives in Erie."
+ -Z' +
Y. Parks: "You must have had hash
for dinner, you seem all mixed up."
Y. Perkins: "No. I simply had a boil-
ed dinner and I'm bubbling over."
'X' + -X-
F. Roller: "Do you see that man over
there? He can't even hear it thunder."
M. Roller: "Is he deaf?"
F. R.: "No, it isn't thundering."
-l- 'Z' -Z'
E. Roth: "Is that a genuine diamond
R. Copus: "lt had better be or I'm out
'X' 'X' +
Mr. XYalters lSpeaking of atmospheric
pressurelz: "NYalter, as one goes up it
becomes cooler. Hott' does it become
when one goes down?"
XV. XYellman: "VVell, when you go
down it gets awful hot."
Mr. XYalters: "If you are a good boy
you won't have to' worry about it."
ge One Hundred Twenty-eight
Trade XYith Us and Tezlch Ywur Dwllzirs tu Have
NYC Treat You Square All the Year Round
CASH AND CARRY MEAT MARKET
V K 327 Nrvrtli Main Street
Bell Phone 349 Home Phone 212
Tl' just enougli g'urirlQ mf the right shade :intl the liest of qngility. ziilil meas-
urenientx cflrrect to the tiractimi of an inch. Mix tliorutiglily, pour in thc
maximum of expert wfirkinzinship cifinliincfl with care and patience. Lay Out
to cuol, Taxte hy trying un. Se-axon with the lowest prices pmuihle cfinsider-
ing quality, wwrkinzuifliip, etc., and ywu liau- juft any one of the niauy fault-
lefkly htterl fuitb made by
533 NORTH MAIN STREET
LET ES Mli,XSL'Rlf Yi JL' FUR THAT NEXT SUIT
Chine in and Iniwlc at Our Many Styles
" HEY. FELLERS I! "
HIS SUMMER when inuther lmegins tra wurry and fret
about that Sunday dinner, just nientinn the Special
Sunday Chicken Dinner :it that crawl restaurant-The Gor-
rell-Delicious roast chicken-sezisuned hy zi past master in
the art of cmivking', nizished pwtzttwes that lllCl'ETl1yHL11'lNHL1tl1,
an' all the uther grmclies that gm with ll feed like that topped
wif with apple pie 21 lzi inode. XYatch her face clezir up as she
turns to dad whim has heen licking' his chups at the prospect
of eiijnyiiig a chicken dinner in a cool place.
Then jump in th' ml' Tin Cali and drive down to
THE GDRRELI, RESTAURANT
AIRS. H, cm. DORSEY. Prop.
OPEN NIGHT AND DAY
SHORT ORDERS A SPECIALTY
Page Une Hunrlrcrl Tweutx mn
You should worry about the high eost of shoes when we can repair
your old ones and make them :is good, and look like new and still have
the same coinfort, Sewed soles and ruhher heels while you wait. Be
wise and look after your feet, lHon't sutier agony when a pair of our
electric arch supports will correct the trouhle. They restore broken down
:irehes tutll6il'l1u1tll12Ll condition,
A. R. COOPER
210 South Blain Street
llell Phone Main SO-l
"Say It With Music"
"ln the flood Old Summer Time"
"Dear Old Pal of Klint-3"
l'm "All hy Myself" watching the
"XYitching XYaves" and listening to the
"Chimes at Twilight" while "XYaiting"
for sister 'AKlary" and "Dapper Dan" who
is called "The Sheik" "Round the Town".
"XYedding Bells" will soon be ringing for
them and "O Promise Me" will he warhled
"Sweet Heart", the "Love Bird" is
"XYhispering" thoughts of you, "Margie".
lt seems "Youre a Million Miles from
You Get the Best
Value for Your SBS
C O N N E CTION
Nowhere" down in "Sunny Tennessee".
lt gives me the "Bow XYow Blues".
Everything", but "After All", "Dear
Heart" even those are a comfort, so "Don't
Take Away Those Blues".
"You Dou't Know" how Tm "Longing
for you. "XYhy Don't You Believe Xie
when l say "T Love You, Deaf?
"Oh!" "l Love You More" each day.
"Hi-Yo" but in "Just One XYeek from
Today" we'll he in "Dreamy Alabanf'
where "The Moon Shines on the Moon-
shine". Then we'll sail in "The Love
Boat" down the "Beautiful Ohio" under
that "Gypsy Hoon" to "The Love Nest".
our "Home", .-Xnd we'll "Let the Rest
of the XYorld lilo Byu.
"Teach Xie" "Somehow" to he patient.
"Till, XYe Meet Again". "Goodbye" dear.
Your "Lonely" nal,
P. S.-"Maw" sends her love, also
-A. D. B.
'Z' + 'I'
Harold Baldwin: "lf you boys are hard
up for dates go to Bohinsorfs Bl. Rl. He
will get them for you."
'l' 4' 4' .
First Student: "Dick Severens nearly
drowned last night."
Second Student: "Couldu't he swim?"
lfirst Student: "Yes, but he is a union
mang He swam eight hours and then
Q Q EQUIP?
Helms Battery Service
REAR COURT HOUSE
Page One Hundred Thirty
XXIE impress mir Service 11114111 your minds just in like mzumer as Z1
lawyer wus mice zlskccl hww he always 1'llfll1llg'C'CI tu get fl favor-
alile cleeisilm frlim Z1 jury. lle replied: "l mzllce them understand.
First, I tell them what I um guihg tri tell themethen I tell themp
then I tell them what I ttild them."
THE RENSHLER MORTUARY
Page Une Hundred Thirty-one
F. M. Barnhart
Funeral Director and
110-112 South Main Street
IK? ' U
cy fx I
'Q i 'rg'
lii f ii ,
i f fx 1
Furnishings for Young Men
K A N E L
Tailored to Order Suits
1 observed a locomotive in the railroad
yards one day.
It was waiting in the Round house,
where the locomotives stay:
It was panting for the journey, it was
coaled and fully manned.
And it had a box the tirexnan was filling
full of sand.
lt appears that locomotives cannot always
get a grip
On their slender iron pavement, 'cause
the wheels are apt to slip,
And when they reach the slipper spot,
their tactics they command
And to get a grip upon the rail, they
sprinkle it with sand.
If your track is steep and hilly. and you
have a heavy grade
If those who've gone before you have
the rails quite slippery made:
If you ever reach the summit of thc upper
You'll hnd you'll have to do it with a
liberal use of sand.
If you strike some frigid weather and
discover to your cost
That you're liable to slip on a heavy
coat of frost.
Then some prompt decided action will be
called into command.
For you'll slide clear to the bottom if
you havn't any sand.
You can get to any station that is on
life's schedule seen.
.Nnd you'll reach the place called Rich-
town at a rate of speed that's grand-
If there's tire beneath the boiler of
B.11'1lJ1flOl'l'S strong machine.
lf for all the slippery places you've a
good supply of sand..
if + '14
R. Dye: "Say 1Valter. 1 swallowed that
uuni you gave nie."
XY. XYC11l1121l1I "Thats all right. 1 got
C D A L Y A R D
Located at 415 E. Lincoln St.
ALL BEST GRADES OF COAL
Give 1-1in1 Your Order
Bell Phone -157-Home Phone 57
Pipe One Hundred Thirty-two
Q"'L1-G'M"1,'-3 7g - 1, '
1, TN Qwi' ,f,rmf.'4' S4 'fn'
J ., L-:n.f:,f-wise-,
ri' " !:',x 353 -1,3 FILM:
, , 'eu 4 V
f' 33, X
rt 1. 9
"FLM-I .41 ' J
I7 L O II' E R S
BLUE and GOLD GREENHOUSE
123-125 East Emnt Street
E. M. Wnrfel EQ Son
t I5 Something New in Jewelry,
NYQ Have It.
DME OF THE NEXY EDISON
Ye Sweete Shoppe
fm' Z1 full line of
CANDY-BOX OR BULK
JOHN E. PRIDDY
Page One Hundred Tlurt tl
GEO. XYXX STIEENIILTIQIQ, Prwp.
520 S-uuth RIZIIH Strect FIXIJILXY, UHIU
One Call Will Millie You Z1 Reggulzu'
lkllbkfll Daly llllll Night
High School as Shakespeare Sees It. Of All Sad Words.
FrvsI1111v11ML'm11ufIy uf Ifrmn. 'Yuur grzulu if UW."
5-mph.-Kluclm ,XrIu,XIw11I Nuthing, "Yuur IIIHSCIICK' Is llI1L'XCllbL'fl.U
-Illll.-NIIfIhllll1l1lL'I"m Xighfs Iirczuu. "I czuft pay ymx until tu1uo1'ruw."
Sun.-.Xll's XYQII Tllzll Ifufls XXIII. U'IlI11,'X' xwm 41-II,"
'I' 'Z' 'I' MSHI'l'y, Irut I Imvc IlIl'L'llClj' In-on Zlskcflf'
Ifrzmk Slicki "lim-, Ivul I haul zz Air- "Hr, Klntu-wx1xx'z1:1twIn fu' you."
ring time thif z1ftv1'11mn1." "Yun may luulqc up yuur In-ft aftvr
T. Poulvz "I wzw at 21 lcu-party lun." wlmulf'
'P 'I' -Z' 'I' 'Z' 'Z-
Pcg Nlrliny ilu MIN IIIIIJ: uxxvtillllll I,1iHL'2llit'5 zmrl Imcuitm :uw thu Izatcmt
ywu punifh :my um- fur wlm-tI15l1g lu- haf ruliuzlry I-Ifwrlf UI' thu limm-,lic Scicllvu
not rIu11c?" lirlx.
Mlns Hill: 'KNQLH 'I' 'I' 4'
P. XI.: "XXIII, I lll1X'L'1lll lrzlmlzllul my Hur cllzlmftvl' if um' uwn. but our rupu-
l:I't'I1CI'l..' - lution In-Immgf to thu faculty.
HUCIQEYIE H LECTRIC DIYISIQN
.,f I1.I I v1.1-1.,- 1 ,11 IIIII f1.I I I I1.- ill g I 4 I,1,1 I I H I ly
SOWH mm STREET
Llc Uuu Huxulrn-'fl Tlurty-Iuur
W T SURE L.-i
XX'E BoosT THE
EEI LUE AND GCCDLDEE
CQLE SL BIERY
THGMAS BRG .
FANCY AND STfXPI.E GOQDS
511 South T,TT1ll1CT1lll'CT Street
Hancock Tire and Vulcauizing Co
Goodrich amd Fisk Tires and Tubes,
L lly XX lute is yliue, :mil lTotm'O1Is-tllc Mass with th XI l
1 Cl XI t
:mc a can , ii or
XX 17 X ulc: ' ' - X11 XX'oi'k X,ill2i1'2lIltC't'd
X tl qt t L t I Coiiiitv fail
HI ILXXILB TXFBXITR
THE BLUE AND GOLD
s -rw-:s.sws':'s1,'r -1 "aug-
L . . -, .
. . . -t .
U -:. 4
.. s 3-
se I A . K V '
5.5 A 2
A " .
'i ,, 5.1.15 ,K
If A i if 1 .
Iv " -I I 1 ut I
it , ' '
I 1 1
lf-.L.,:- fi' . .. ,
c -1,5511 ,X ' W.
Addison ' Alspach-"Addy"
Genius bis the gold in the mine.
Talent is the man who brings it out.
115 Orchestra, Minstrel, B. 81 G. StaE, Military
Company, 125 Literary Club, H. S. Representative
of Chamber of Commerce, 135 Vice President
Justamere Club, Rhetoricals, Rhetorical and Re-
ception Committee, Good English Week Program,
Eisteddfod, Interclass Debate, 135 145 Inter-
scholastic Debate: 125 135 145 Justamere Club, 145
French Club, Orchestra, Band, Good English Play.
Musical Contest, "The Servant in the House,"
There'll be time after 1'm dead.
135 Reception Committee, Rhetorical Committee, 145
There ain't no use to grumhle and complain-
lt's just as cheap and easy to reyoice.
125 Mikado, 135 145 Glee Club, 135 145 Eisteddfod,
145 "Building of the Ship," S. C. C., S. C. C.
As she smiles on those who smile,
So she weeps with those who weep.
125 "Mikado," Sophomore Literary Society, 145
French Club, Rhetoricals, Honor Class. .
Her reason tirmther temperate will, I
lin'ilurance, torcsight, strength and skill,
115 Philophronean Literary Society, Girls' Glee Club,
125 Sophomore Literary Society: 135 Girls' Glee
Club, 145 French Club, Ring and Pin Committee,
A joyful heart, a will inflexible.
125 Basketball, 135 Iolanthe, 135 145 Girls' Glee
Club, Eisteddfod, 145 S. C. C. Reporter, Rejuvena-
tion of Aunt Mary, S. C. C., Orchestra, Cantata.
A Garold Baldwin--"Gad"
How noble in reason! How infinite in faculty!
ln appearance and action how express and admirable!
115 125 1 35 145 Orchestra,-145 Entertainment Com-
ln chemistry we do declare
He gets more results than can he there.
115 Latin Play, Philophronean Society, Astronomy
Club: 135 Chemistry Club.
Gold that buys health can never be ill spent
Nor hours laid out in harmless merriment.
125 135 Girls' Glee Club, 145 S. C. C.
li to her share some little errors fall,
Look in her face and you'll forget them all.
115 Astronomy Club, Philophronean Society, 115 125
Basketball, 125 Literary Society, 135 Girls' Glee
Club, Justamere Club, 145 French Club.
SAY IT WITH FLCWERS
q lfwir. '
Cut Flowers Q ,E Potted Plants
' l l ....
Floral Designs of All Kinds
FLOXYERS TELEGR.-XPHED ANYXYHERE
You can find them at
BRIGHABFS FLOWER SHQP
550 South Main Street FINDLA-XY, OHIC
l-Oski wow wow!
Skinny wow wow!
Skin lschooll XY-o-O-o-W!
Give Your Shoes the
2-XYe've got your nanny.
NYe'ye got your goat.
Sit clown lS-chooll
You're rocking' the boat.
3-Holcl-Hold-Hold-Blue and hold!
Hold-Holcl-Holcl-Blue and hold!
Y-e-a Findlay! Yee-a Findlay!
Do your shoes really look presentable?
Are the soles and heels all that they
should be? Is your footwear in real
XYith niy modern machinery and up-to-
+ -!- -2- date equipment l can give you real fac-
Locomotive Yell tory service and help you to save on your
4- 1 , shoes.
lblowl ,,,,,, ,,,,, R a-Ra-Ra-Ra-Find
lay High-Findlay High!
tunicFmtrmana-R3-Ra-Raaramia GRC-CURD SOLES AND
lay High-Findlay High! . -
lay High-Findlay High!
lReal Fastl ,... Ra-R11-Ra-R.1iFinCL .
lay High-Findlay High! Fllldiayv
lXery l'astl ..Ra-Ra-Ra-Ra-Team '
-T!'am'T'am! Fleetrie Shoe Repairer
+ + -2- ' C
Duane Davis: "An axiom is a self-
eviclent truth." Li L U G l B I H L
Miss Mills: "I wish you would tell an
axiom some clay when you come to class 610 S Main
Page Une Hunilreil Thirty-si
CfXDII,I,IXC AND REO
AND GDDDYEAR TIRES
-XCCIZSSORIES VOR ,XI.l, RIXIQES OIT CARS
Electric ,XppIiz1nces That
XI.-XIQE YDL' GLAD
XXIZISIICTS. I1'fmc1's, Clezmcrs, Di5h XXIZISIICTS, Irwub
, I . . , ,
FI wzmsters, Lurlmg' Irwns, Hcz1t111g'I ads, Iztc.
.Xlltfivlllzltic Iief1'igc-farting' Rluchine fm' Ilmuc Use:
Iil,IlC'l'RILfXI, AND RADIO SL'I'I'I.IIiS
520-531 SOL"I'H MAIN SIIRISIII'
I H IITI
earey Bro .
Groceries and Meats
Bell Phone 433 Home Phone 303
Why! Not Let Us Make
Your Suit or Top Coat?
J. F rank l-lickerson
Farms and City Properties at
Yery Reasonable Prices
Xt VIIXRY PUBLIC
Settlement of Estates a Specialty
33155 South Main Street
Read Our Wants
XYanted: A cure for freckles,-Hazel F.
XYanted: Something to silence the
radiators in the assembly room.
lYanted: A new Hi School.
lYanted: .N special hox to put a
Hyclroxide in, so one may tind it without
rooting thru all the Imottles in the lalvora-
tory, in case some one spills acid on his
NYantcd: To know what some Seniors
think they are.
XYanted: A prescription on how to
keep warm when the room is 50 degrees,
XVanted: To know who sits in T-6.
XYanted: More money without earn-
ing it.iRalph Long, Duane Davis, T.
VVanted: More morning exercises.
XYanted: A French accent.-Helen R.
XYanted: A little rest from the at-
tention of so many girls.-Troi Stillwell.
'X' 'I' 'P
Mr. Finton: "Nobody ever heard of a
sentence without a predicate."
E. Newman: "I have. Mr. Fintonf'
Mr. F.: "XYhat is it?"
E. N.: "Thirty days".
-X' 'X' 'I-
Ted Herge: "Have you seen the last
word in hooks?"
"No, what is it?"
" 'Finis', you poor duncef'
Page One Hundred Thirtyveight
I ll -H60
H IIIIC S02
lf 101 :llc 101 il
C6 at T C3 i
I' 'O' 'H' 'OI 'I xx'11.1. L'I.Ii.XR
BIAC Ii RAI XWIXTFR
IN 1x 1f11xx' 11111'Rs
,X 'I'1'11-gallpr IL?ixLXX'iII L'l1'.11' ll
l"f1rI9z1l1- bv .XII IZFOCVIW
THE HUML .XSK 111111 IT
of IXIiiIIl1 L'II by
T H I2
F O X - X
, OLD SETTLER LO.
Page imc Hunnlrcnl Tllirt
'lbalf tones mx6
jov 4251.1 kinbs 8
'91 11 Cflass
x ffvovt wayne, 5'
SALES E SERVICE
A. E. BRANDEBERRY
Hell I'lmm'. Mum 0.23-IIUIUC Vlwllc Oo
lNI" St'-' FIYIJI XX
- T H E -
ff? A .. A .
nv E ie
1 Q Q-
W The Best Place to Eat in the City
KIRS. H,-XTTIE XYEIL. Prclrp.
203 S. Main St., Findlay, Q.
C LEDHEHIHIQLQES CDE
FACULTY E1 PUPILS
FINDLAY HIGH SCHGGL
And All Findlay School Teachers
We sincerely thank you for this oppor-
tunity of expressing our appreciation of the
many favors shown us by you.
We Wish to ofer our congratulations to
the Class of '22, and our best Wishes for the
future success and happiness of the entire
Veuillez recevoir 1' assurance de notre
arnitie bien sincere.
THE BUCKEYE NATIUNAL BANK
FINDI-AY'S LEADING THEATRES
Every Day 2 :UO to 9 :SO IJ. M.
Goocl High Class
IF WE RUN THEM, THEY'RE GOOD
First ,'i.s,o2..mi. A t tr 21 c t i o n s
A NETURES I
x INC- '
XY. K. RICHARDS , MANAGER
.i V ' , V .. W Xlfoinzm: "I should think you would
In he ashanied to beg in this neighborhood."
' ' Tramp: "IJon't apologize for it mum,
' .V l'ye seen worse."
c 'PROBLEM + df +
1 Eugene G.: I'ye lost in the race.
we ii Klux H.: XYhz1t race?
. If. li.: I was trying for last Jlace in
NOW: the flghf my class hut l had too many comibetitors.
illumination + 'Z' '1-
, Brings Content -Mr. Hziyertield: XYhy do you think
tieorge XX ashington had such a good
5: 2 and real Bla- memory?
"' ' tion N. Cooper: llc-cause everywhere I go
H ' ' I see monuments to his memory.
YN borrow always V 'Z' T T y A
9 5 Nm lurks in thc bhad- In I't'ZllllIlf,f over some entry slips which
OWS- If You will we received the Iirst day of school I found
M7 XXX tum On the light the following in it:
X 1 thum abidus cfm- Nanie-Dick Oswald.
tentment. Electri- BNN-A C5-
citi' gives the lbest and most economical
miidern light. XYL- will wire every room
in your house without showing any un-
sightly traces of where the conductors are
laid. May we hear from you?
Electrically at Your Service
A LIVE WIRE
DUNN'S ELECTRIC SHOP
207 North Main St.
'I' -Z' -X'
Mr, Lee: "XYliztt's Darwin's Theory?"
H, Reimund: "Monkey Business."
-1- fl- -lf
Hill Andrews: "XVell. Doc I'll settle
that little debt I owe you." "XYhich would
you rather have in settlement, an old ten
or a nw one?"
"Doc" Thomas: "Oh, I'll take the new
B. A.: "lust as you say" land he hand-
ed him a new dollar hilll.
I me Hue llunilred lforty-four
What Wont We Do
To Fostoria Next Year ?
Do You Want In Un It?
Of Course You Do
BEGIN T0 TRAIN YOURSELYES NSW!
Lay Off the Cigarettes!
Set a Regular Hour for Retiring' and Getting Up
Do Plenty of Hood, Hard XYork
and I-Xlmve All
iii-xr moon, PLAIN Fooo
MILK IS UNE OF OUR BEST FQQDSI
The following' is an extract nf one of Coach Fletel1er's
training' talks to the squad last season:
H-, and, drink plenty of pure pastuerized niillq
at any time but the day of the game."
COINS on, Fellows, Lets Coll
A QU,-XRT A DAY FUR HEAI-TH'S SAKE
The Findlay Dairy Co.
PURE PASTUERIZED MILK AND CRE.-XlXl
Some of Our Products
ICE CREAIXIS BUTTERMILK
XYHIPPING CREAM CREAMERY BUTTER
Page One Hundred Fort
,THE BLUE AND GOLD
I never let my studies interfere with my Education.
Q13 Rhetoricals, Park board. W. S. S. Committee:
Q23 Military squad: Q23 Q33 Class basketball: Q43
Justamere Club, B. 81 G. Staff.
Her voice was ever soft, gentle and low,
An excellent thing in woman.
Q13 Ada High School: Q23 "Mikado": Q33 Q43 justa-
mere Club: Q33 Girls' Glee Club: Q43 French Club,
Good Speech Play.
How can she be so lovely,
And yet so blessed a companion?
Q13 "Honor of the Stars and Stripes," Philophronean
Literary Society, Glee Club, Astronomy Club: Q23
Mikado, Sophomore Literary Society: Q43 French
VVe have this maid with winning ways:
We think she's very clever:
VVe're sure she'll he happy all her days, helping
others on forever.
Q23 ,Soph, Literary Society, Basketball: Q33 Justa-
mere Club: Q43 French Club, B. 8: G. Staff, Honor
lVanda is jolly and lull of fun,
Ready to talk to anyone.
Q13 Cleiorhetean Literary Society, Astronomy Club:
Q13 Q23 Basketball: Q23 Soph. Literary Society,
"Mikado": Q23 Q33 Orchestra: Q33 "Iolanthe"g
Q33 Q43 Girls' Glee Club: Q43 French Club. -
A little Cnrly'heade'd mischief inakcr since his lrirth.
Q13 Rhetoricals, Military Company: Q23 "Mikado,"
Cheer Leader, "Touchdown": Q23 Q33 Q43 Varsity
Basketball: Q33 "Iolanthe": Q43 Football. lusta-
mere Club, "The Rejuvenation of Aunt Mary."
- A dark-haired maid with Hashing eyes
An'd like friend Solomon she is wise.
Q13 Philophronean Literary Society: Q43 S. C. C.
Thou living ray of intellectual Fire!
Q13 Q23 St. Michael's H. S.: Q33 Q43 Girls' Glee Club.
' Frank Slick-"Slicky"
ltfs a well known fact and you all can see
That he's as efficient as efficient can be,
Now that our annual is complete
Yon'll say that our Editor can't be heat.
Q13 Minstrel, Military Company: Q23 Literary Club:
Q13 Q23 Q33 Class Basketball: Q33 Prop. Mgr.
Junior Play, Reception Committee, Rhetoricals, B.
8: G. Staff, ,Tustamere Rhetoricals: Q33 Q43 Inter-
class Debate, Rhetorical Committee, Hi-Y Club:
Q33 Q43 lnterschvolastic Debate: Q33 Q43 Justamere
Club: Q43 French Club, Good English Week, Pro-
gram Honor.Class: Q43 Editor-in-Chief B. Sr G.:
Q43 Baseball, Play Committee.
Vivacious and pretty is Marjorie,
A line stenographer she will be.
Q33 "OHicer 666": Q43 S. C. C., Good Speech Pro-
gram, B. 8c G. Staff.
is Q, ' t ' F .7 'rf if ' 'f : ft f:!'1':17f72'f'. el
efsv.-:t 4- '-Q f- :, --.rf - xr:---Q: : -A.. ...e
- .2 . 4 Q
ii' 3 is R' ii
F Q. Q
1 i f 1. Si '
. .. K I K
7352 ' ga -. '
. 2 tr: -2 ' . st
'TS "" V i ' i'L9if1'?4tE? I
X ' .Q V- -. ,:-
Q .pdl "
1 X' e'
i' z - -
s 5, ,-M I:--. '
M ' i A: A - l
We . l
, g ,1 'fi'21.QL--as ' Q
t Y-5"t Efa iEf. '51 f
" . EN "5Jf.'34vk-.Eg 1 Q
1. 1.-. f6?"f 5 .
i ., ,
C. H. WHEELER'S
.5vl.l, lQlNDS Ol: l7L'RNlTL'RE, RLTGS. BEDS
STUYES, HE.-XT1iRS X RQXNGES
.-XT THE LOXYEST PRICES
Hell Phone -153 151-133 N. Main St.
H. Roads: "Klappy may be a hum soda
clerk, but he sure can raise a laugh."
-I. Hazal: "Yep, he actually made a
hanana split the other day."
'I' 'I' 'lf
llave you noticed how Miss Mills has
heen helping the government get rid of
'X' -1' 'X-
Etlith sat in the porch swing with
tightly clasped hands. Her eyes were
wide as tho, she was in great agony.
Her Qompressed lips parted lolfg enougli
to gasp, "XYill he never coine?l' and
Closed again into a thin line. She seem-
ed expectant with a tenseness of gesture
that forhode a tragedy. She clinched
her hands until her long narrow nails
sank into the soft white flesh and groans
ed thru gritted teeth, "Uh why tloesn't
he hurry? l can not stand this delay
much longer?" .X sudden movement tif
the door by the wind made her start up
in a way that showed the strain of her
eyes. those lovely eyes. with the touch
nerves. She sank hack and closed her
nt pathos. Her palor grew until she
seemed as one dead. The soft pad of
foot steps from within brought the hlood
hack to her pale cheeks and with a stifled
ery she sprang up. lt was the hutler.
"Dinner is served," he said. XYith a
happy smile on her tace Edith vanished
T H E A T R E
E. l'l. Gll,KlflRE, Mgr,
Bell Phone 680
Some Facts About
t.. f sg
1. 7511 of your brain impressions come
through the eyes. See that your vision is
keen and Comfortable.
2. Your eyes use I4 of your nerve
energy. No wonder physicians attrihute
nervousness, headaches and inetlicieney to
3. The average amount paid by insur-
ance Companies for the loss of hoth eyes
is .S5,tlllU.UU. ,ludge for yourself the care
you should give them.
-l. Op-toni-etry is the exact science of
5. lt is important if you would have
good eyesight through life that you have
your eyes examined at least once a year.
103 N. Main St.
Page Une Hundred Fortyrsix
A FEW OLTSTANDING FEATURES
Only the best mf IJIQLYQS is gwwcl Cllullgh fm' ynlll' drug
X 11-liululc drug' stfwu, um- ywu crm clcpcucl Ulbull.
X scvvice stwrc, Il pwllmpt :md CHllI'T.L'HllS trezltlment that
gwcs Iwcymlcl the m'di11:11'y In ply-use.
XYl1itmz1n's :md C2iH3Cl'f,S 'CZ1l1dy"'
XYZ1fE1'INZ111y9 :md COl1kIill'S Ifonmtuin
Pens--the I'iX't'I'ShZ1l'l3 :md COl1klil'l'S
Pencils - cTl'I1l1G,S :md Symphony
Lawn Stzmtionerx' - EZ1Stl11HI1,S K0-
dnks :md SLIIJIJHGS-IQCXZ1H I,I'OdllCfS
A4WDRUG STORE+'w i
THE REXALL STGRE
BAKERY HERE, THE WHQLE LONG
From cookies clear to cakes.
Anything neat we have to eat, that possibly can be baked.
Keep in mind that we have the time to hll your orders big or small
Eat our sweets that none can beat-pies, rolls, bread, pastry and all.
Right here's the store with goods galore: we keep the best on earth'
You pick the stock that now can talk and get your money's worth.
All the time-if you buy of
Sanitary Baking Co.
Rear -H222 S. Main St.
Back of Protogerefs
Bell Phone 652
XYe know a girl
lYho studied her English Lesson
Little thing. And when
Un her for
,lust that one
She had to
"l rlfrllit lil11'rW."
Lesson before class, why come to
Class?" .Xnd that's the way it
-F + 'Z'
Sopliomorc: "I thot Miss Mills knew
Sophomore: "She said," "Pie are
Square"-XYhen it should have been "pie
fl- -I' 'I-
Famous Sayings of Quiet People
"So to Speak".-Mr. Finton.
"Notwithstanding the fact that".-Don
lllllllllfllllll' l',l" E T' lf,lil,'liIllll1i3lllllllllzlllilllllflll'lifllff'Litlililllllllillllltllllllllllilllllllll
A Friend Is a "Guy" Who
Knows All About You
and Still Likes
PRINTING AND OFFICE
219 South Main Street
ge Une Hundred Forty-eight
Paints, Uils and Yarnislies for All Purposes:
Electrical Goods. Fixtures and Appli-
ances: Sunnysuds and Crystal
OUR MUTTO: "Quality the Best, and All we Cl
give for the money: not all we can get for the goocls
We Deliver-Telephone Your Order
and Nlacliinery, House-
hold Furnisliings, Bicycles and Sport-
ing Goods, Radio Equipment and Supplies.
and hundreds of other articles found only in the large
and best stores in the large cities.
PREEJ AIIIKE I SERVICE
I xc: Q-.i 4
ja.. , ,J
! I 1
DIXIE TIRE SHQP
S13 North Main St.
Il? ITS TIRE 'l'ROL'le3l,E, TRULIBLE LIS
Famous Sayings of Quiet People
H- "Lo-il: it up for yourself."-Arl. As-
"Do it quickly :tml quietly."--Mis:
"IIE zthout time you people got down
to work,"-Illr, Ilarter.
"Uh yer, you eztu."glNIr. llutsou.
"'lili:tt's ferocious."-Mibs Culler.
"XYt"ll wait till hOlllC people eau rea
Iize wlierc they 1lI'llli.ll-BllS5 llill.
R --xxxttt up."-x11,5 Kiefer.
EAI. ST + + +
Mifs lialceri "lYhy did kings tap men
T vu their hezulf when they kuighted
L 0 A S them?"
A Iir 9licl" "I'
. , y. iecaufetlie ftarb made
the knight more reztliftlcf'
V i Y V A
I N 5 L R A N C E Q
bt, Peter: "Did you subfcrihc for a
lilue X Gold?"
St. llc-ter: "S'h0w this mau below."
4 I, .-
H. li-hei, llou lovely those curut
lions ure. 'l'ht-re if fouie dew on themf
llill .X.: "How did you Iiud it out?"
'lf 'lf 'X'
40016 So. Main St.
FIYDI XY OHIO Nhat a gash you have in
Bell Plionc 373
5. "4 Ph. next to no
nc Hundred Fifty
LILY UF THE VALLEY
THE ABSOLUTE PEAK OF PERFECTION
Every Can Guaranteed
Wholesale Agents for
WILSON 8: CO. ATHLETIC
David Kirk on 8: Co.
I-Ie don't know transinigration
but he knows a shoe ought to
have more than one sole for
Woodsonis Shoe Repair
East Sandusky Street
F. J. Karg C. A, Karg A. E. Karg
Fresh and Salt Meats of
233 South Main Street
Both Phones 13
BELL PHONE 2278
307 XYEST LIMA STREET
HOUSE WIRING and
All State and Local Regulations
Given I'ree Guaranteed
Why Not Think?
lt's a little thing to do,
just to think.
Anyone, no matter who.
Unghr to think.
Take a little time each day
From the minutes thrown away.
Spare it from your work or play,
Stop and think.
You will nncl that men who fail
Ilo not think.
Half the trouble that we see,
Trouble brewed for you and me,
Probably would never be
lf we'cl think!
Shall we journey hitaor-miss,
Hr shall we think?
Lets not go along by guess.
But rather to ourselves confess,
lt would help us more or less.
lf we'tl think!
rl' + 'I'
A very handsome Freshman was deep-
ly in love.
"-le t-adore", he sighed.
"Shut it yourself." she snapped.
'I' 'I' +
Mr. Harter: "Bring me a typographi-
XYaiter tin Star RJ: "Sorry, Sir we
Mr. Harter: "XYell here it is on the
ge L ne lljl-J.Cn1 I-ilty-I x
"Sad am I," the traveler said,
"Poorly fed and almost dead."
Then he smiled: above his head
Read this sign
C' FULTZS BREAD
C. FOLTZ BAKERY
610 soL'TH STREET
xi. C. IQELLY
Xllall Paper and Interior
Barr S1 Company
io, ix, NEAXLEIGH
GARRIENT CLEANING :NND
PREMMJ XARII-im' IJEPA-XRTNIENTS
Auto Service Both 'Phones
628 S. Main St.
Next to Crates K Neeley
409 South Main St.
Hague Electric PewerWa her
Ideal Water Power Wa her
,XIUXI-llXS'l'lNli FOR XY.XI.l.S
DL7l.l.-liiiYl'li l',XIX'li FUR XYIXLLS
XXX- Swlicit Yuui' Ilutmiiagc
Seven Wonders of F, H, S,
A Q I. llrm' vviiiu rlllflC'llIr wiu grzule,
fuilgi .. tr. mpc .
.l'jrlfllk3f3 Nui' U L I3 lligh Sfliiuil.
--1-- D. llow some Qtuilcuts get Cicero
, fm, Ralpli I.oug"f hair.
. I A 7. llZlI'llCl'r' Ilillf.
14503 " Q 1 v
rv I fr 'r 'r
l liulzl U: "lf that "Clliiw 3-.vu wont
J , 'I out with lzut night uiusically inclii1eil?"
0 Iiiith Cl.: "l gun'-N hc is. l hoard him
-:ly im' IY1lj'k'll lriwt liawf'
' " W ' 'I' 'I' -I'
" I '. N if S Wino. Lirrlc hire ixl'Cllg'I1ily,
lht L ll U I :R I.4UlIQl'I' wurclx iu class,
, .Xll thvsc put lwgctlicr,
Mako thc Sbiiiwr Clan.
K ' ' 'I' 'I' 'I'
fist wut in the cmiillry. cnjuy thc npr-n If They Knew
air. ciijuy gourl l'lL'1IlllI. aurl sum- IIIUIICY. Uh' mcn Hwy MHA tm all they wth.
DAVIS NAVY MIAMI .Xml make thc air quite hluv,
XYliuu'cr zu cfvllzlr lsuttoul lust,
S43-50 S35-5550 34O'S50 llut if they only lcucw
Bwvlgles S01dP?n ,ilQlQi"'1ill'i,f i1l7Qf1lh.i'27Yf mal
the ayment an ,Iust lu-Cp im smiling sweetly
, , , H. K Tho' flick toru hm' last hair net.
IX. ' + + -Chf'0nfC3'l.
ll-I 50- Milill Sf- PIINDL-'XX G. Smith: "XX'l1:it's the future case of
I 1 f - I. xi -f fe f'i"lff7 I, ,,
ll lclfl ICI N HI Cxs 111115 R. 5Cvm-NS: ukaughtl
ge Une Him-lrccl Fifty-Iour
UI'1'UbI 1 14, omo muh
High School Students we Appreciate
NYG CZIITY ll complete line of hlenls
Clothing :md l:llI'lllSl1lllQS that are
right up to the minute in style and
at the right prices.
:vw Q ' V '
Worthmoro Clothes Shop
THE BLUE AND GOLD
Glenn A. Smith
This man belongs down on the farm
VVhere he can use his strong right arm.
Q15 Football, Cleiorhetean Literary Society: Q35 Q45
Justamere Club, Q35 Rhetoricals, Interscholastic
Debate, "Officer 666"g Q45 S. C. C., "Rejuvena-
tion of Aunt Mary."
May Belle Powell
If the eye were not of a sunny nature,
How could it see the light?
Q35Girls' Glee Club, Q45 Treas. S. C. C., "The Serv-
ant in the House."
Quiet and industrious she'll make her way, don't fear.
Q15 Q25 Q35 Girls' Glee Clubg Q45 S. C. C.
XVe wonder if she will tarry long
In the business world where she seems to belong.
Q15 Philophronean Society, Astronomy Clubg Q45 S.
C. C. '
On looking gver his record we found
That he was a student, deep and profound.
Q15 Bloomdale High School, Q25 Q35 Q45 Orchestra
Lightly from fair to fair he flew
And loved to plead, lament and woo.
Q15 Vanlue H. S.g Q25 Military Company: Q35
"Mikado", Q45 Rhetoricals.
A cheerful temper joine'd with innocence will make
beauty attractive and wit good-natured,
' Q45 S. C. C.
NVhat sweet delight a quiet life affords.
Q45 S. C. C.
I :im willing to be convinced, but show me the man
who can 'do it.
Q15 Philophronean Society, Rhetoricalsg Q15 Q25 Class
Basketball: Q25 Military Squad, Basketball Re-
serve: Q35 Iolanthe, "Officer 666," Justamere Rho
toricalsg Q35 Author of Good English Play, Varsity
Basketball, Justamere Club, Good English Playg
Q45 Ring and Pin Committee, "Servant in the
House, B. Ez G. Stall.
Sometimes from her eyes I 'did receive
Fair speechless messages.
Q15 Q25 Q35 MComb H. S.g Q45 Girls' Glee Club,
"Building of the Ship."
South Main Street-
A. G. FULLER
407-409-411 EXYING BUILDING
Ma on Cord
BISHOP TIRE STORE
XV. D. BISHOP X SON
XYhy Pay More
317 N. Main St. Bell 600
Our School Songs
Now we all march on together,
On through fair and stormy wea
.-Xnd xvhene'er we have a light to tight.
XYe'll win it for the Blue and Go
She our pride and spirit raises,
.-Xs we stand and sing her praises
For we proudly do our school reve
.-Xnd greet her with a rousing
Old Findlay High to you yours sons
Old Findlay High!
Your name will ever cherished bc:
Well give a cheer
For that royal. old Findlay High
'Z' 'I' +
Pack Up Your Troubles
Pack up your troubles in the old
Cheer, cheer, cheer.
Follow the Blue and Gold that ligl
Onward through the year,
Victory for Findlay High,
The school we hold so dear!
So follow the Blue and Gold that
And cheer, cheer, cheer.
Page Une Hundred Fifty-si
After the Theatre
After yiiu have enjuyecl a cwrkiiig, gwcmd slimv, drup in and
have a Light Lunch at
Znd Duor North of Marvin Theatre
SPECIAL SCNDAY CHICKEN DINNER
E A T There was an wld wonian
lYhu lived in a shoe,
Plenty of grind, plain, muscle- Her pianu was su nut of tune
lslllildlllg' f""d'd ff' Willis U10 YHYS- She didnt kiiuw what to du.
ity squad next year.
BCT I DO!
You can eat the
best at our prices
C , G. N I G I-I
WEBB SJ VAN SANT
THE GRUCERY STORE FOR
SERVICE 515 N. Main St, ,lust Call Rell 495
433 N. Main Sr "FIN IT RIGHT I.'I""
ART ED ALF
The Corner Cash Grocery
Food is a necessity. not a luxury-you
can't afford to eat anything' hut the best
llve SELL Only the BEST and the PRICES are RIGHT
I ge Une Hunclrtd FI,
BLWTERS UF PO1HfTRY,1NQGS
1'Zlfl.l, l'llUNli16U H1"JRl1iPHffJNE171
ABE MARTIN SAYS Down Across the Field
dow, 'V llqwn ztcruss tht- tit-ltl -tht-5' Colne
WHMJH! ,f 5 llmw gallant lmys in hlnc,
Aw'-fl f, Q' . Tltvy put thvir faith in lfintllay High
fmbf. "A 'gift To hur thcy will hc true.
'VM ,. . . . , .
H lo yield lletorc our rival 5 lint
' I .X thing thcy'l1 never do
'Q' "4 X K lfnrcvvr mort- wc will praiac the name
I C9 0, g Ot Findlay High in hlnc.
fx 3 ,'. 'n f limits Rah! Rah!!
, - f 'l J If'
ff 6 is fl-,., Mina if 'l' 'I' 'X' A
lgk in 1 'llww Illlliy one l hzixt- lmntlt-rod sincc-
.. -5? " hut 11 little chiltlz
5 "XYlict'u tlid 0141 Yictwr Hugo F
- Anil what mztlle llicztr XY11dcf"
Z' ' " - 1 'l' -l' 'X'
A lt' t-very wwvinzuik fact' was he-r for-
l 1 1 l '
tnnv, -Minn wwwnt vt- sang it for cnunter-
K 1 'X' 'l' 'E'
Qtiextimiz "My lt-ft hand hnthers me
3- when l play tht- piztnoi XYlt:it is the
mzittur with it?"
Q4 .Xiixwwri "lt ain't right."
,lack P.: "I int-t at num today who told
l ltnvt- hlowcfl in Il lwt of inwncy nn 11121 ltlolfflfl llkt YOHH H Y
tirv- that lil'-wt-tl nut at Int, until l faw V UOXCL' ll1Ol1l21S ttictcclylz Who was
K. lfimlluy yulcultizintg CH. firm' wlmp it? lt l can tincl hnn lll knock hun
tl fwn on Swnth Matin, nent' the rin-r, and 'lOWN- V 1
tlrtippqtl ini 'l'hL-ir tire. 11-ilrl you up, lack: tcztlinlyb: "Dont trouble your-
hnt thv pricc' tluxzc-nt, Nvlt. 1 Jwt 111111-U
. . LSH
Oppnsitc Court Hnuse Ruth Telephone 168
1 5 Une lltinlmlre-l Fifty right
John H. Williamson
Farms and City Property
Rentals Loans Investments Insurance
220 EXYINH BUILDING
aan 223 Home B241
P U Hldl
Bigleyls The HOLISC
0 it '
Electric as rv ul 0 of Semce
l. L My L
Get Our Prices Un That
7 . .
ll iring Job
The Best Materials and Low Prices- Service
Z271Q N. Main St.
' ' Mr. Lee: "XYhat is density?"
C O I4 I4 6 Ct P I4 1 H t 1 n gp Soph.: "l can't define it but I can
D give an illustration."
Parties, Dances and
L.-X FAYETTE DOERTY
114 East Sandusky Street
Mr. Lee: "The illustration is good
Art: "XYhy are you looking at me?"
+ -le -X-
Mary: "Because you are looking at
Barney: "You drive awfully fast, don't
S. Kramer: "NYell. l hit seventy yes-
Harney: "Did you kill them all?"
'I' 'X' 'Z'
Can You Imagine?
Peg McLeod alone.
Treva lilsea making a break.
Marjorie Koontz hlushing.
Don Gassman studying.
Francis Grant coming to school late.
Newt. Prirlcly acting dignified.
Duane Davis agreeing with anyone.
Mr. Matteson doing otherwise than
R. XYellman picking up his feet when
jack Betts without a joke.
+ 'X' 'X'
Doctor: "I see your back again."
T. Latchaw: "A-ha-a still fooling with
Page One Hundred Sixty
I .1 - rf '-
-. f""-1- j '
' yi :L :S N 1 'i.!,1.lfggy
. - nga-ai,
F "I i , ..,'. 1 '31
o . wig
First Semester Dpens September 12th, 1922
A Professional Teachers' Course approved
hy the State Superintendent of Puhlic In-
struction, leading to the Degree of Bachelor
Courses of Study
Classical. Scientific. Theolog'ical., -Xgricultural Academic.
Domestic Science. Ilusiness, Music, Art, Oratory,
Religious Education, Ministerial
The Largest liaculty in the History ofthe College
REV. WM. HARRIS GUYER, A. M., D. D.
tioocl Facilities FINITDIUXY. Ulllfi Send for Catalogues
A few men uninsured Some wrongly insured
Most men unclerinsured
All hlen lllant R-I-G-l-l-T Insurance
XYhatex'er your Troubles or l'replexities reg'ardin,Q' your
Life Insurance, talk them over with
ohert K. Daxhs
District Agent of The Northwestern Mutual Life Insurance Company
of Milwaukee, XYis.
Rooms 207-209 Ewing Building
Page Une Hundred Sixty
ln Young Menis ppare
HART SCHAFFNER EQ MARX
IJISl'l..rXYlNti PLENTY OF PEP AND
IN ALL THE --ToL7TED" STYLES AND
STYLED EoR YQUNG MEN
Ode to March 17th..
lf they Can't tincl green, if they Can't buy
'I'hey'll horrow from those who can spare
But I'll het my last cent that not half of
A5 green as the people who wear it.
-Z' -I' -l-
Mr. Finton tafter looking at a report
carclb: "It looks as though it had gone
through the war. Jack."
,lack Parsons: "It did when the folks
'Z' -X' -2'
"Mn Bowman, l don't see wh:it's wrong
with this hoard-l Cut it oft twice and
it's still too short."
-X' + 'I'
Mr. Finton: "A fly has Cl,5Ul'l,ll0l'l pores
in its hotly."
D. tiassman: tto Class-matel: "I douht
Mr. Finton: "lf you clon't helieve it.
'l' 'lf rl'
L. Harvey: "XVhat is Capital and
Mr. Harter: "Suppose I loan you 10
L. H.: "Yes."
Mr. Harter: "That's Capital: and if
I try to get it hack that's labor."
The F. A. Holliger Co
Chewing Guin, Fountain Sup-
llmne Phone 270 Bell Phone 270
Page One Hundred Sixtv tn
The Snyder Shoe Co.
A 'C5F5lUU1' . T
N M 5.
rhbquh V V .
i! nfs, I 1
I Q 'wig . 4,
X .W km' uno, :TCR
Shoes for all the family
Shoes :it the low prices
Yisit our Economy Department
No shoes over 35.95
Shoes repaired while you Wait
THE SNYDER SI-ICE CO.
Modern Methods .
IN The North Side
QW' Et .
e - S , Company
KIUIDI' RX in Ideals
MODERN in Service
KIUDFRN iii Exziiiiiiizitioiis .
Xioflcrn in .Xclvziiicuct 131-xx-Ioimiiii-iii of MerChandlSe
flpliflil SCiClN'k' .
M. Dry Goods Notions
Optoim-tristiand Nfklllllfllftllfillg Genvs Furnishings
32632 South Main Street Drugs
First StziirxxliiilviFyrtgtglfcThompson! Hardware and Paints
Hell Phone, Main 675
1' o H 'd ie'-qi
T e B. . Porter Son 5 Co.
513 s l,11 tit Aim-after May 15th
GRAND and IIPRIGHT PLAYER PL-XNOS
Procluct uf the xvorld's best Piano Factories in stock at
THE ARTISTS CHOICE
Victor Yictrolas Yictor Records
Is the line we carry in reproducing instruments
9 Porter SON 5' CO.
Dwight Dellayenz "I heard something i i
this morning that opened my eyes," I s
Lawrence Ilarvey: "So did I-an . ullub 'A' Steln
'I' fl- fl- X
Ra'ph Mitchell: "I press my suit on H
my benderl knee." 'A ,,7fi, ,,
lithel XX'liistler: "XYliy ran't you af- .xifq-'g
ford an ironing board?" Wg lg
'I' + 'I' -A, '
Klabel George in debate against Bowl- ,Ii l ,. ALxl'
ing lireen: "lf you are surrounded by I f
arms, war is bound to follow." 2 0357 'K "lit"
+ ' I 1s t.Qil iI
. . -r 1 -
lion Stillberger: "Every trlllk' I open -N
my mouth they put it in the Blue and 1, Y Hold." Q L '
-I4 'Z' 'I'
Peg Renninger: "Betty, what makes
you look so pale?" Q Y N i v i
lletty Rrickman: "I'm seasick from
looking at the xvayes in Iienny's hair." Vw Q
'I' 4' 'I' L'I'HOI,SII1RER
Nlary Louise I'octa arriving at football
eame during 3rd quarter, tlireathlesslvli
"XYl1at's the score?"
Spectator: "Nothing to nothing,"
Mary Louise: "I'm glad I didn't miss 141 RISERS .-Xve,
anything." ' V '
'r -r 1'
Mr. Lee: A'XYl'tat is harder than a
fliamond?" Dealer in L'pliolstering Supplies
lilsie Roth: "Chemistry,"
Page Une Htinclred Sixty-four
C. B. CRANE
118 Wfft L-I'ZlXYfOl'd Street
Plcll Phum' Main 2 f
HZ QLUOH V863 H98
XLS CIHVAAOH 809
21001 S3111 plo ,mofi
azieul J,E'Ll1 aldoad sql 9112
poqlaw I-IDEQQ uo1ULueH
Buguealg igadxeg scxemaq
THE HOUSE OF HOME
COI .LFGE LUNCH
MR. and MRS. W. E. STREETER
XYc Cater tu Collcgu and
COI1?4t'I'YZl rv 1 U ci L' nts
isher 8: McCormick
THE BEST IN
STAPLE .-XX D
FA N C Y
552 Tiftin Ave.
P U H ll
THE BLUE AND GOLD
Two-fifths sure hluff.
C13 Rhetoricals, Class Basketball: C33 "Officer 666."
Rhetoricals: C33 C43 Hi-Y Club: C43 Play Com-
Olive Corinne Creighton-"Smiles"
lixhausting thought. and hiving wisdom,
I-or each stuilious year.
C13 Cleiorhetean Literary Society: C23 "Mikado":
C33 Girls' Glee Club: C43 French Club.
Being of virtue, truth, and peace.
lYliatever she :lid urls done with so much ease,
ln her alone 'twas natural to please.
Florence E. Cole
Vllliut God makes, he never mars.
C13 C23 C33 McComb H. S.: C43 F. H. S.
Athlete and actor, full of vim,
Nothing at all the matter with him.
C13 Military Company, Football: C33 Rhetoricals:
C33 C43 Varsity Football: C43 S. C. C., "The
Rejuvenation of Aunt Mary."
On with the dance.
Let joy be unconfmed.
Oval cheeks encolorerl faintly
VVith a gleam of golden hair.
C13 Philophronean Literary Society: C33 Glee Club:
C43 S. C. C.
Every man must have his devilish moments.
C13 W. S. S. Committee, Park Board: C23 Military
squad, Good Speech play: C33 Sec. Justamere Club,
Officer "666": C1 3 C23 C33 Rhetoricals, Class
basketball: C33 C43 Hi Y Club: C43 Justarnere
president, Good Speech play, Rejuvenation of Aunt
Mary, Play Committee.
Every subject reveals to her a chance for argument.
C13 Cleiorhetean Literary Society, "Honor of the
Stars and Stripes": C23 Fort Worth, Texas: C43
French Club, Rhetorical Committee, Honor Class.
.ilxfbgl V, at
. as 3
- .- ' ii 'X -
C ' Q5, :ig
fe :- rs as
5' ., ' 3- 1'
'll ,,,, .
The Worldis Greatest
Try the Chiropractic XYay. and be
convinced tiliiropraetie seldom fails,
never harms, is logical and will bear
investigation, No matter what your
ailinent may be, do not be discour-
aged. lf you will call at my office I
will cheerfully tell you if Chiroprac-
tic is appliable to your ease.
DR. E. C. SQNYDER
301-503 Ewing Bldg.
THE L. ti Ci. STORES
IN IXLMOST UNLIMITED
NEW CURTAINS and
Arrived in Another Shipment
for This IVeek's
J. Crane: "Your Honor. it is true that
l was speeding, but I can explain if you
give ine a little time."
His Honor: 'Ten days."
+ -X- -I-
Mis, Kiefer: twhile reading "My Last
lJuChess"l: "XYhat is a Duchess, Ralph?"
Ralph King: "Oh-ah-A girl of Hol-
-l- -!- -X-
Barney: "Do you know Tennyson's
poems carry me away completely."
Selma: "Really? "I'n1 so sorry. we
baven't a volume in the house."
-3- -2- -X-
Miss Baker: "Have you read 'Mirrors
,lack Betts: "No, I havent"
Miss B.: "Then have you read 'If
,laekz "Sorry to say, I haven't."
Miss B.: "XYell. what have you read?"
lack: "I have red hair."
-1- -2- -I-
Merlin Hosler tIn the barber's ehairl:
Barber: "No, I'ye only been here a
the barber that cut my hair last
-1- -1- -1-
1 "Editor, I've traveled 3.000
miles with this joke to get it to you."
Editor: "I see, you've worn it all out."
ilage One Hundred Sixty-six
The Wide-Awake Grocery
lj. F. DICNIS-ON, Proprietor
109 N. Main St.
Bell Phone Main 232
Home Phone 810-B
air Cut, Bo
Sure, there always is. when you
get your work done
The Club Barber Shop
XYe are not in High ut School
hut we are in High
THE CAN DY STQRE
Not High in prices, but High
A . NV . T .
at 523 North Main Street
To the Graduzttihg
To Tl10S6 vvlllj XY61'6--
Class of F. H. S.
To Those XYho Are-
To Those Vliho llvill Be-
O U R P A T R O N S
XYe Are ludehted
- H. TYNER
The Best in Fine Coulections at the Lowest Possible Prices
Page Une Hundred 5 t
W -' 1- fl, V
HEAVY TRLTCKING, AIQYING PACKING
120 EAST SANDUSKY STREET
Howzird lYest: "How did Coleridge
produce the swaying movement in the
Alfred Hards: "XYith his lambic feet.'
'lf + 'X-
Nlr. Harter: "XYhat is differentiation?"
Helen McMurray: "Something in an
'Z' 'X' 'X'
Mr. Hutson: "Has anyone here ever
had any expreienee in Law?"
,lack P.: "Yes, l went up after a dog's
'Z' 'X' '?
Reputation is life itself.
'l' 'l' 'l'
Mr. XYalters: "Porter, why is it that
your experiment is just like liill Andrew's
and Paul Dyes?"
Porter: "Search me, Bill sztid he didu't
let anyone else have his figures."
'F 'Z' 'X'
Dinkey Poolittle: "XYowl Say, Mrs.
Edie. that High School Orchestra was
Mrs. Edie: "Ye-e-es but didn't you
notiee that they were all out of tune but
'Z' 'P +
RI. Miller: "Don't you think Craney is
21 perfect brick?"
T. Elsezt: "Yes but after last night I
think he is becoming a little boulder."
B R E A D
is YoL'R BEST Foooi
If you are an aspirant for next year's foot-
ball team you must build yourself up. You
can do this only by eating healthy food.
BREAD IS A MUSCLE
The Taste Tells
The Sunburst Baking Co.
Fancy Pastry Our Specialty
N. Main St., Opp. the Marvin
Page One Hundred Sixty-eight
N W GIANT CORD
RI,-XIJE IN F7INDI.jY MEN XYHO IQXOXY HOXY
IO MAIXE MOOD CORD TIRES
Ciuaranteed made from aII new Strieth'
high grade materiaIS
gf so X 51, ........,,..Q......,..4...., 312.75
g. 32 X 4 ., . ,. .....,....,.....,. 24.30
32 X 414, ...,...........4........,...,...., 51.42
I 5, ij. Tax Included
UTHER SIZES IN IJROIJURTIUN
S 1 I'iuIIy L'i,ix'ei'ed by Our Guarantee
SOLD LQCALLY AT 6292 S. MAIN ST.
X Ur Hall Main 638
The Giant Tire 6 Rubber Co.
FIN DEXXY, OIIIQ
The C. Spencer Agency
Protects you against I-uSSda1id gives Service which elini-
inates friiin yiinr daily life, iiieuiiveiiieiice
ING BLDG FINDLAY, UHIO
The Store thats exelusiye in Ladies Coats.
Suits, Dresses, Skirts, Pettieoats,
Viaists and Furs
:X 'I' I, U IV I9 R I C E S
If Its new Its here and if Its here Its New
All Yotll' SCVYICC ,losephine Hg- MII-ilIG'CUHCll is a won-
for Esther I.: "He ought to be. He spends
the whole season improving his line."
' ' " ' .s. 4.
BEST PRIINTIIXCJ I .I
Xlr. Harter: XX hat la the trouble about
1 ' 1 Senators meeting thirteen months after
1 Eula C.: They might die between elec-
V tion and the meeting time.
'I' -3- +
tln Culnpany Li. clrilll "Squads right,"
said the major.
"Oh, gee, I'm glad we'ye done some-
thing right", said Merle Bower.
+ 'I' -I'
8 Mr. Finton tin Psyehologyl: In a few
Q ' more years. the wireless telephone is. go-
ing to be in common use.
Bill Andrews tin an undertonel: Yes,
then you can expect to hear-"the air's
'I' 'I' 'I'
Ray Swisher: "Say, is that the moon
rising' over there?"
- - Mary D.: "I'1n sure I don't know, I'n1
K a stranger here myself."
fl- 'Z' 'I'
LAX It I Y D. IYi3.SSll'l2ll11 "I hear the Senior's want
to adopt a hobby."
.iTIIHt P1'If1't6I'n Stevenson: "XYell. if they must adopt
one why not Iet it be-"Mind your own
I1-1 East Sandusky Street business."
Page One Hundred Seventy
WHEN ORDERING FLOUR FROM
Bonnie whlfg If Cally Lily
MILLING 85 GRAIN COMPANY
M AN L'If.XC'I'l' R ERS OI"
FLOUR 1 FEED : MEAL
I,Jlfll'lIvlltulw alllll Iivtslll Ilvlllvrf UI
I JIXIIQ Y .XNIJ IW JL' I ,TRY FIQIQIJ5
QUICK SERVICE MODERATE PRICE
HDEAL PJEZHNT SHOP
404 E. SZIIILIIISIQ' St.
Bell IIIIOIIC IXIZIIII 310
C. X TIRES and TUBES
COMPLETE LINE OF
ACCESSORIES OILS GRE.-XSES
HXYHIEX lN 'l'ROL'Bl.l2 C.eXl-L FOR OUR
SWARTZ5 SERVICE STATION
221 North Main Bell Phone 687
Margaret Blrliay: "XYhy clinln't you
etutly your time-talile and you xvoultlu't
have missed your rar to Napoleon,"
Holm Fletcher: "That was the trouble,
XYhile l was trying to translate the time-
table the train pulled out."
-L + '2-
Mr. XYalters: "XYhat is space?"
RI. Miller: "l don't know. but I have
K it in mind."
OF -1- + +
l.. Steen: "How tlid you like Pitts-
XY. Seguine: "lt soots nie. all right."
Q QSSIIQI' O 'P 4' 4'
0 Xl. Rudolph: 'lioodnessl XYhat is this
roming? An Eating Club?"
Y. Parks: "XYhy no! Those are the
'l' 'P +
,l. .-Xlexaucler: "Give me two."
-1- 'P +
P. Gillespie: "Drive the cow down
XYaiter: "ls that the way a High School
I man asks for milk?"
l'. G.: "Drive the Coiv down this way.
-2- + 'I-
E. Nexvinanz "XYhere ditl you get that
G. XYisner: "Raised it from a mere
l nge Une Htmilreul Sew lx t
QPR BUSINESS IS
ar are Imp ements
Qur speeializerl lines are Slierwiu-lYilliams Paints
and Yaruishes., Russell X Erwin Builders'
Hardware. Stanley 6k Uisstou Tools
:mel I. H. C. Farm Xlaelunery
XYE iXI'I'RECI,'XTI2 YOUR IIATRONAGIC
THF BROBST-FCIQHARDT CO.
Upposite Court House
. :H Q.
, .1 5.
I -- 4 Q' I' Qffiiafi PL
It , you Uwe m mmcl
5: Fi: ,S '?"v:-.a:fiff?l"."
ill A-. ?251?":i'5 :f:5::':' al l
'l'-e- OT TG LLCLIIOH
51 E155 . ,
I'Iave it tailored to suit you-boss the
m m ,.--- 1 mu- " Job yourself. Our high grade woolens
and tailoring will please you. Ask any
, V A-q'V A.. .. of the boys about our clothes.
"i 5 Two pair of trousers if you like.
We wfdially invite You to Come in and
See Who's your tauof.
covv nwr 1'--s cn. v. rmce arm.
I' U H lrlS ttl
j. F. PUGVE, President C. J. HOCKER, Secretary
The Hancock tone
Macadam Blue Stone, Ballast, Flux
T. X O. C., I.. E. iv XY., BIG FOUR, H. K O., and NICKEL PLATE R. R.
ISOO SUUTlI MAIN STREET
Exten sive Display of
Is New and Complete
"No Summer is Complete lVithont L1
FILMS AND FINISHING
Edson XV.: "I sprang from a line of
R. Long: "I jumped off a dock once
i 'I' 'l' -l-
Doris Lytle: "ls the tire flat?"
E. Misainorez "lYell, it is a little flat
at the bottom, but the rest is O.
-l' -1- 'l' ,
Mr. Hutson: After asking Robert Gal-
loway a question, looked back and saw
Holm asleep, he said, "l guess Robert isn't
with us today."
+ 'l' 'X'
"I got a new set of ClllI'lll1E'llS,U said
Fletcher as he looked over his freshnian
-Z' 'l' 'l'
E. Klisainore-"Did you ever take
Mary l., Pocta: "No, who tenclies it?"
'X' 'X' 'lf
li. Shull: "Don't take this personally,
Dick. but who is the dumbest person in
R. Severens: "XXX-ll. excepting present
company. the good who-thinks that a
mailman-when he gets a holiday puts
up ll lunch and takes a long walk."
-P 'lf 'lf
Professor: "Young man, what would
you call a 111311 who pretends to know
Student: "A Professor."
age Une Hundred Seventyefonr
Q ,Y THE
N i t ---. L ,
5 In Z i PHOTUCIRAPHIC
3 5 ff WQRIQ
k , A i T
TT -lm U
M y 1,6 ,M
e N22 Tllnc and Gnld was made
XXX 'lt the f,il11nn'c Studio, which has
X en rchasvd by H. Lf lngall of
,Ill l Newark, O., and will llercufter be
l'illllXX'll as the lngall Studio.
Her Graduation GM Y
X nu are cordially invited to call and
inipcrt our work
O. B. MARVIN 8 CO
H. C. INGALL
TH lx H.-Xl.l,Kl,'XRK STORE
NYr Solicit Your Patronage Sn ussor to Ihr Gilmore Studio
This Space! llns Been Pi1fli11I'Cl Bfmd
Reserved Shultz lverner
b v H. B. Chase Schuman
E Quality the Best
Terms the Must Reuslmnble
Prices the Lowest
See Our Showing
PE DLETO PM
Xttornevg ,ind Couqgelt-H-Q, tljresident Plilffllllgli Prcfcrclxcel
Ht Law 'rROLr'l', CHESEBRO
FINDLXY, OHIO and CI-IAS. XY. BELL
Page One Hundrrd Seve I5 h
THE BLUE AND GOLD
Courage is more than a daring deed-
It's the breath of life and this man's creed.
C11 C21, C31 Eau Claire H. S., Pa.: C41 F, H. S.,
Football, Mgr. Sr. Basketball.
A giggle, a splash of wit,
A thunder of argument.
C21 Sophomore Literary Society: C31 C41 Justamere
Club, Good Speech Rhetoricals: C31 Class Secre-
tary, Interclass Debate, Decorating Committee: C41
Interscholastie Debate, B. 8: G. Staff.
Let the world slide, let the world go:
A lig for a care, a fig for a woe.
C11 Philophronean Literory Club, Girls' Glee Club,
Sec. Astronomy Club: C11 C21 Basketball: C21
Mikado, Sec. Literary Society: C31 Justamere Club,
Justamere Rhetoricalsg C31 C41 Cheer Leader: C31
C41 Glee Club, Eisteddfod: C41 French Club, Can-
. Esther Hall
What others have dared, I dare.
C11 Cleiorhetean Literary Society: C41 S. C. C.
Motlesty is always enriched with nobler virtues.
You hear that girl laughing, you think she's all fun,
Hut the angels laugh too at the good she has done.
C21 "Mikado," Glee Club, Literary Club: C31 Play,
Glee Club, Rhetoricals, Good Speech Program,
,lustamere Club: C41 Interclass Debate, Inter-
scholastic Debate, Rhetorical Committee: Blue Sz
Gold Staff, French Club, Play Committee.
Huw uftrn are men of greatest genius lost in
C11 Student Council, "Merchant of Venice," Foot-
ball: C11 C21 C31 C41 Class Basketball: C21 Mili-
tary Company: C31 Varsity Basketball.
She sings in tones of deep emotion.
C21 "Mikado": C21 C31 Glee Club: C31 "Iolanthe":
C41 S. C. C., Justamere Club Rhetoricals, Arbor
Mabel Goudy '
Simplicity in character and manners.
The supreme excellence is simplicity.
C11 Cleiorhetean Literary Society: C41 S. C. C.
Silence is gold, but gold doesn't appeal to me.
C41 S. C. C. Band, S. C. C. Orchestra.
You Can Always Depend on Getting
at XYaalands. Ite make a specialty
of choice Corsage Bouquets and
Basket. Prompt delivery,
J. J. WAALAND
140 L.-XRKINS STREIQT
CALL US UPI
Ye Sweete Shoppe
for a full line of
C A N D Y
box or hulk
I C E C R E A KI
See Us for Brick Ice Cream
R. Copus: "Addison, why don't you
get a shave? Can't you raise the price?"
A. Alspach: "Not half as easy as I can
raise the whiskers."
-1- + -I'
M. Robertson, tteaehing effective speak-
ingl: "XYhat is a school-room for?"
Don Stillherger: "A place to show off
Mr. Robertson: "Very good".
+ 6- -Z'
Y. Yandersall tin ehen1.l: "You have
to have a straight hook to take that
tSodinml out of that bottle."
XY. Seguine tlooking forwardjz "Mr.
XYalters. where can I find a straight
+ -2- -X-
Mr. Lee in Lab.: "Davis, what are you
hiding in your mouth?"
Duane Davis: "Candy,"
Mr. Lee twith presence of mindh:
D. D.: 1-F?--E!! !
Mr. Lee tweek laterlz "XYhat are you
D. D.: "Candy. but I'll be darned if
I'll swallow it."
J, A. niikisoiv
FRES H AND
408 XV. Main
"Say, Marion, may I borrow your Phonesg
Physics Lalm. Manual?
"Sure, but why all the formality?" HQBIE 291 BELL 18
"Because I couldn't find it."
Page One Hundred Seventyssix
HFUR IT Rl-ill
Mrs. F. H.
XYhat a funny little thing
A frog are.
,Xint got no tail
XYhen he hops. he jump
And when he jump he sit
On his little tail
XYhat he ain't got
4- 'Z' -E'
Senior: "Are Freshmen very bright in
Freshman: "Yury-we are not strong
tor text hooks, hut we are wonders at
,hmking up excuses lor not lveing ahle to
answer some ot the questions."
6' 'X' 'I'
Duke Gillespie: "Does your lungs move
after Vou're dead?"
Ed. XYise: "Yes, in a hearsef'
A fool and his money are hard to tinfl. -l' -X' 'I-
+ 'Z' -X' Sophomore 1-lth week of srhooll: "XYhy
- s that boy taking up absences over there?"
Please patronize Blue and Gold Senior: "XVhy, that's our new Civics
125 North Main Street
Home Phone 506
Qpposite N1 irthside Interurban
H RT AUTO TOP CO.
Seat Covers, Hoods and All Top
XYinter Tops Specialty
Page Une Hundred Seventy-seven
T CARL H. IVIUELLER
:amass-4 1--- :- -- - -':
2-:Eagl I.. -r .--
E':' -' i pig' 'lvif' r " ""
r.-:' .-jzL '-5-gi "!.'1'5'- ww?
an a. 35-:-5:1-: 1-is --
f-g""f'1"K"F'i" ' .
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Z' ' ' ' " J- 2 Q
I 7. N S
? S.. A - '
'- ' I ...- " 1: 5
g ?Ki"'." Sk If?
-- . - ai-a. iii .
'1 L- ig" l -'tif' 's a
Mueller Pipe and Pipeless Furnaces
Bath Rooms Soft XN'ater Systems
Hot XVater, Steam, Arcalo Systems
Gas Fitting Gas Testing Tanks, Etc.
CARL H. IXIUELLER
4 if 0 Ni
6 e s
Lenore XYHFIICI' Lila Devel'
303 N. Main
407 VV. Main Cross Findlay, Ohio New Bank Building
Phones: Bell Main 24 Home B 167
PUTS UN Tllli SHOXY
All Rights Reserved
Translation of this annual into Latin.
tierman, Sanskrit, Norwegian or Hebrew
absolutely forbidden. Public perform-
ances from this volume are prohilmited ex-
cept liefore audiences of Findlay High
School students, faculty or alumni.
The editors cannot hold themselves re-
sponsible for any loss of social prestige.
cancellation of engagements, or lowering
of morale occasioned by cnois in the text,
persons desiring to communicate with the
staff after the date of the hook's appear-
ance, will address such correspondence to
Slicksky K Yorheesky.
'X' -l' -le
Entries to Portage Speed-way Special
Maxwell-D. S. Fintong Mechanician, Don
-l' -l' 'X-
Russ XV.: I have a good job at XVol-
Elmo T.: XYhat do you do?
Russ.: Milk Chocolates. Hal
-lf -l' 'X'
Clair Sterling: "Did they have trains
in the time of Caesar?"
Miss Dauer: "Certainly not, why did
you ask such a question?"
Clair: "It says here. 'enter Caesar and
Page One Hun'dred Seventy-eight
Say . Gang I
XYhen Its Laundry F
When Its Cleaning :Call M 238
When Its Pressing I
THE XIQDEI, LAUNDRY
some inemx AND sEE Us
'g e e
It . 5 I, t.,, SEE
FS ' lllfl ty
, ,-": ill, X. . .... ' .A+ Q
it Investment IXARL RUTH
, Q ,,.4,' on Pennants and Ann Bands for all oc-
casions, XY: make a specialty on Puff
Service Safety and Austrian Shades for the hornes.
461 Tifhn Avenue
G Bell Phone 655
E. T0 V CS
300 Ewing Bldg
11-go HddQ Q
BUY YOUR SHOES
405 South Main St.
BETTER SHOES FOR
112 East Sandusky Street
YOUR OLD SHOES MADE
REPAIR AND CARE VVILL
DOUBLE THE XVEAR
The Leading Sporting Goods
House of Findlay
327 S. Main St.
"VVell, my good fellow." a physician
asked a young colleague .who was just
starting in, "how's your practice?"
"In the mornings, practically no one
comes," was the reply, 'land in the after-
noons. the rush falls off a bit."
-1- -1- -X-
Some people don't have to be in
Dramatics to learn to make up. Ask Dick
-1- -!- -X-
Fat Hards crept up to the scales, like
an Arab fdidn't put in a cent! and silently
-I- + -l-
A Freshman Domestic Science student
was reading the direction on how to make
a certain dish and it read thusly: "Sit
on the stove and stir constantly."
To this she said: "XVho could sit on
the stove and not stir constantly?"
-1- -X' -l-
Arthur H.: "I am a little stiff from
Harter: "W'here did you say you were
-!- -1- -l-
She: "NVhat makes the leaves turn red
in the fall?"
He: "They are blushing to think how
green they have been all summer."
+ V -X- -l-
VValters: "NVhat is C H2 O?"
Alice K.: "Sea-water."
Page One Hundred Eighty
FQ Old Nlorescot Says:
Clothes for Xoung
l,ooli for style hrst in your
Llothes-it's the mark uf quality.
tiood style always means careful
lYe like to tit you in
hecause of their style.
That means they have every
thing else, value included.
THE NEXT' THINGS
M. B, SPITLER
GRADUATE of the Northern Illi
nois College, of Chicago, having re
ceived the degree Doctor of Opto
metry. Also registered by examina
tion in the states of Michigan and
Ohio as an optometrist, after having
spent several months in practical
and clinical work in optometry in
the city of Chicago.
E. L, ENTRIKIN
THE FOUNDER and builder of
this business is a graduate and regis-
tered optometrist, having served the
people of this county, at the present
location for the last forty years.
The Latest in Optical Equipment, hoth in Fitting Roo
Shop, Insures the Best in Everything'
The Latest in Fitting' Methods, with our Many Years
Experience Guarantees Satisfaction
Consultation Freely Given
E. L. E TRIKI
,IEXYELER AND OPTOMETRIST
Page One Hundred Eighty-one
- V THE BLUEAND GOLD 'l I
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THE BLUE AND GOLD
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fnnis Publication Printed by
rnwe Morning Republican, Job Printers
Page One Hundred Eighty-four
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A woman's style is nearly as much a part of her as
THE BLUE AND GOLD
He's rather bashful so we don't know him well,
But his manner may change one never can tell!
QU f2J C33 Mandan H. S.: Q43 Football Reserves,
She is quiet. cheerful and all the rest
That makes her friendship ot the best.
C45 Glee Club, S. C. C., "Rejuvenation of Aunt
Mary," "Building of the Ship."
the throlrhing of her pulse.
C11 Ceforhetean Literary Society: HJ S. C. C., B.
8: B. Staff.
Ruth Van Voorhis-"Van"
Giggle, giggle. have you heard her when in assemlily
But even though she laughs quite often she does other
Clj Astronomy Club, Sec. of W. H. S. Athletic As-
sociation, Capt. Girls' War Saving, Chlietorhean
Literary Society, Latin Day Exhibit, f2j Literary
Club, Entertainment Committee, Mikado: C33 Good
Speech Week Play, Iolanthe, Glee Club: Q43
Thy spirit, Independence, lct me share:
Thy step I follow with the greatest Marv.
C11 -Philophronean Literary Society. Astronomy Club,
Girls' Glee Club, "Honor of the St rs ig'
a and Stripes",
125 Literary Society: C45 French Club.
He's ri right good fellow as everybody knows,
XX e wish him success wherever he goes.
Q25 C35 C41 Orchestrag Q25 C45 Band.
To class an'd school she's always true
Of girls like her you'll hull hut few.
111 Cleiorhetean L i t e r a r y Societyg 125 Literary
Society: C3J Rhetoricals.
in her future life we wish her luck, I
She's sure to win with her supply ot pluck.
Donald A. Shaffer-"Don"
Like Caruso, he desires to sing, I
No douht he'll be noted 'n everything.
QU Cleiorhetean Literary Clubg C21 "Mikado"g C31
"Io1anthe,,' Sun-Beam Quartetg Q35 Q45 Eistedd-
fodg C41 S. C. C., Starlight Quartet, "Building of
the Ship," Musical Contest.
The dimple that thy chin contains has beauty in its
That never has been fathomed yet by myriad thoughts
C32 "Iolanthe"g HJ S. C. C.
V Page Fifteen
F 'k ,.--' 'W li' .,.. ,. K. 4'
n X ' ' -I 'l'ii13lf7:.i'lN 'XT'
.' , V '
MONDAY, DECEMBER 11, 1922
i ' ' I' ' lf fa -L . iii? 'iv ' ' 1 ., I I vl-
Grea Banquet HOHGIIHQ
9 ' .
High School We arriors
llilleld at Elks Temple Saturday at enrngg Dr. Wilce
I 0 'sq Q ' - Y .
lf of Ohio btate Guest or Heuer Spokeg Aurora
, Team Entertamedg Lots of Furag Merwm
E Dye Elected Captain For 1923
E Three hundred guests asseinbledafternoonis contest. Principal A. A.
"at the B. P. O.' E. Elk Home Satur- Rea of West Aurora responded and
day evening to attend the banquet iireipoke of his n.plpreciation of the re-
honor of the Fincllay High school fleption tendered 'thei visitoxls and
football team and their ,guests of the thai, he would he 'pleased to see the
afternoon the West Aurora footha1llFi1lfll2lY A'flI'0l'1l Sillllf' hGC0Il1G' 2111 all
tr-rant. It was a glorious get together nuall affair. He stated that he fel:
-mee-ting, it perfect windup ol thc, proud that Findlay had taken such a
year and was attended by many not-4 loyal stand behind Coach Bob and
ablles including Coach Wilce of the hoped that they would always keep
Ohio! State University, Ralph D. the genie on a high and clean plane.
Cole, Dunlcan Annan referee- of Tole- Captain Nelson ol the visiting team
'do, Prof. A. A, Rea, principal Oli the spoke briefly as did also Captain
Aurora schools, Coaches Ralph a1uliN9wLQn 111-iddy, yvhg- is Clgsjng 3 Suu.
Bob FlGlC'l19l'- E- S. F'19lC11G'F, faillerlcessfull career as a student and ath-
ol' the two :coaclhes and many others. I 13113 in Findlay High school.
, If WHS 'Fl 810140115 IOVB ffw'32lSL fl'0i11l F. E. Hurley of the Ohio Oil coin-
the beginning, there- were inany good 5 pany spoke ente1'ta.inlin,gly for the
snGeG'hes, excellent music, plenty Of, businessmen of the city and the sup-
clean entertainment. cheers led byinort that was being accorded 21511-
Miss Jess Altschul, and three nolulsletilcs in the schools 033 Findlay Lg.
of' delightful e-ntertaininent. Stew-lclay. Mi-as Jess Altschnl was called
art Swindleir did himself proud in' upon lor a felw remarks and she was
the serving of the dinner and it was' heartily eheeired when she respond-
a niost fitting climax for the C10Si11g, ed and led the entire assembly in
of the 1922 football season. Iseverzrl cheers.
The sixteen letter men of the Bluel -Coach Bob Fletcher was heartily
and Gold eleven elected Merwrin cheered in his remarks and although
Dye, captain of the team for 1923.,delfeated in the battle Saturday the
I-le lhas played center 'position alll was strong 'in his praise of the brand
.season and has perfiormed exception-. of football exhibited by both teams
Sally 'well from the very be-giniiing off and that he had profited a. great
lthe season. His selection is a popular deal hy the contest. His brother
'one and he should make a mi.ghty,Ralpll1 spoke :Eeelingly of the treat-
good leader next season. ' The ment in Findlay and the kindly feel-
inen winning their letters this year ing in the hearts of the fifty odd vis-
are: Captain Newton Priddy, Paul itors from Aurora fo-r this city.
iD:-'e. Merwvin Dye, John Auclt'ews,I H. B. Carpenter of the Ohio Gil
'William Andrews, Alfred HETdS,ICOllllWHl1j' read a letter from Coach
Fred Leary, 'I'heodore- Lang, C'1lZl.1'lCSNZllDkFl of tlhe 'University of Illinois
Sr:'liucho.rdt. Dale Sands, Ralph Mar- expressing his regret at beinlg unable
iluette. Luther Mains, Ed Canell, to attend the game and wishing them
Earl lviisamorei, Eld Misainore, Ar- great success in all athletic under-
thur Hendrix, ltalrings.. Duncan Annan, referee, of
Ralph D. Cole acted as toastniaster the Saturday game stated that ui:
and in the introduction of the speak- was the first tinte in his experience
ers he made many pleasing remarks. that he has been invited to a banquet
Coach J. W. Wilco ot Ohio State Uni- after officiating and fllnt he aE-Dl'9-
lversity talked freely to they as- ciated the honor exceediu.g1y,.
sembled gluests, spoke of the heed of Louis QG1-einer 211111 '0Sl00l'11 Kfilffl
clean athletics in every school and ol? Toledo were the evening enter-
the abolishmeut of betting on the tainers and they performed excerp-
game. His talk was appreciated by tionally well and added much ,pep to
alll Prof. A. O,AHa.1nl1'ton of Findlay t-he affair.'Seve'ral ,visitors irom,,'To7- l l
,College-made the address of welcome- ledo- and. otl1,e.r,, ,cities attended. ,L p
to the visitinlf 'Aurora pe0P.le.3.1id he' ,bd-Ilquet' and felt Awelllrepaid. ,Sevft-n'g:lF. QQ-5 I
spoke -of the, clean UAsport,sman'Slii1i..J'DG5tirbers3,tif ltliegsxiokt -4 1
tim -nad,,be-en,-Aiajspiweu fduliiligg ails-lteSQm,,rit..frele is vgereinys'
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11-4 4 5 I ' '
THE BLUE AND GOLD
Xway with it, away with it, O troublesome Latin.
Q15 Philophronean Society: Q43 Mrs. Bumpstead-
Leigh, S. C. C.
tlentlc rnannt-rs, lau,-:gli so low.
lle scarcely hear her come and go.
C15 Glee Club, Philuphronean Literary Society, As-
tronomy Club: Q21 Sophomore Literary Society:
C45 S. C. C.
lVhat though the world frown or smile,
I remain mistress of mine own self.
C25 Sophomore Literary Society: Q35 justamere Rhe-
toricals: C33 143 Justamere Club: C43 French Club,
Good English Play, "Rejuvenation of Aunt Mary,"
Ring and Pin Committee.
Quite attractive is this miss,
But we can say much more than this-
Shc is a poetess, authors-ss. too,
She's written stories not a few.
C17 "Honor of the Stars and Stripes," Basketball,
Latin Exhibit, Cleiorhetean Literary Society: C23
Sophomore Literary Society: C31 C43 Rhetorical
Committee, Justamere Club: C35 Author Good Eng-
lish Play, Property Mgr. of Junior Play, Reception
Committee, Justamere Rhetoricals. Entertainment
Committee: C45 H: S. Reporter, Rhetoricals, Play
Committee, Associate Editor B. 8: G.
You have heard this lady sing
ll ith that clear melodious ring
In her sweet contralto voice.
C13 Deshler H. S.: C23 "Mikado," Basketball, Soph.
Literary Society: Q35 C47 justamere Club: Rhetor-
icals, Glee Club: C31 Good Speech Play: Justa-
mere Rhetoricals: C47 French Club.
I am long in everything I undertake.
f4D S. C. C,
Helen Mac Murray-"Mickey"
Small and dainty is this lady
XYitl1 her sweet and winning ways,
C47 S. C. C.
A sweet attractive kind of grace,
Continual comfort in her face.
125 Soph. Literary Society.
Formed in the good old plan,
A true and hrave and downright honest man.
Q43 Orchestra, Band.
XVhat is your earliest. latest. care, .
Your heart's supreme ambition, to be fair?
121 "Mikado": Q31 "Iolanthe," Girls' Glee Club.
William I. McCarthy-"Billy
The deepest grief of all my years
Is lessons to prepare.
C13 Military Company, Minstrels: C23 "Mil-radon: C33
Justamere Club: C43 French Club, B. 8: G. Stall,
By her power of persuasion, her ready smile,
And her fair beauty she wins Ll host ol tricnds.
C13 Sec'y and Treas, Philophronean Literary Society,
Girls' Glee Club, Basketball, Latin Exhibit, Class
History: C23 Sophomore Literary Society: C33
Rhetorical Committee, Rhetoricals, Good English
Play, Reception Committee, Entertainment Com-
mittee: C33 C43 Justamere Club: C33 C43 B. Sr G.
Staff: C3 C43 Interclass Debate: C33 C43 Inter-
scholastic Debate: C43 French Club, Entertainment
Committee, Author Good English Play, Honor
Class, "The Servant in the House."
And my lilessing to the chap that wins her.
She has the eycs til an angel in her,
C13 Cleiorhetean Literary Society, "The Country
Minister": C23 "Bulbul": C33 "Iolanthe," Eistedd-
fod: C33 C43 Glee Club: C43 "Building of the
Ruth bright, and Ruth is classy,
Ruth is sweet and soinewliat "sassy,"
C23 Soph. Literary Society, B. 8: G. Staff: C33
justamere Club: C43 Secretary French Club, Rhe-
Angels did not intend her for the rough usage uf
C13 4Washington Rhetoricals: C23 Mikado, Sophomore
Literary Society: C33 Iolanthe. Good Speech Pro-
gram, Justamere Club: Girls' Glee Club: C43
And don't confound the language of the nation
ln long-tailed words in "osity" :intl ation."
C43 French Club.
A modest blush she wears,
Not formed hy art.
C123 llhilophronean Literary Society: C43 Justamere
Sufeet littlc maid so shy and demure,
With a head made only for reason,
C13 Philophronean Literary Society, Latin Play.
Here's to the fellow good and true,
To the team that wears the Ciold zinil Blue.
C13 Philophronean Literary Society, Freshman Or-
chestra, Pres. Astronomy Club: C23 C33 Orchestra:
C33 "Officer 666"g C43 Vice Pres. S. C. C., Rhe-
torical Committee, Football, S. C. C. Orchestra,
"The Servant in the House."
She's one of those girls that you like to sec,
Brilliant and clever, nice as can he.
C13 "Honor of the Stars and Stripes": C23 Sopho-
more Literary Society: C33 justamere Club, Rhe-
tpricals, Treasurer of junior Class: C43 French
' ,-4 r. -,, ,l 'fffvzrwrgc '7"?g17"
.mm gr C . 5
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:. . 1551
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THE BLUE AND GOLD
3,34 ' we V cv.
-N.. .,u'-'Fifi' A
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.ve .wt 4 t ,
1 ' "VN
Blushing is the Color of virtue.
C15 Lincoln Military squad: C15 C25 C35 C45 Class
basketball: C45 Football Reserve.
Her voice so sweet, her words so fair.
C25 Sophomore Literary Society: C45 S. C. C., Girls'
Acts well, 'does nohly, angels could do no better.
C15 Winner Scholarship Prize: C35 C45 Glee Club:
C45 "Building of the Ship." S. C. C.
He plays a big brass cornet,
lfor this to him we're all in deht.
C15 C25 C35 C45 Orchestra: C45 S. C. C. Play, Leader
S. C. C. Orchestra, Band Leader, Entertainment
It is good to keep a sunny mood to the last.
C45 S. C. C.
I love to laugh, 1 love In talk, and I love French.
C15 Cleiorhetean Literary Society, Latin Exhibit:
C15 C25 Basketball: C25 Mikado: C35 Justamere
Club: C45 President French Club.
Xl'itli hcr bolibetl hair and dancing
Betty is a charming maid.
C25 Mikado: C35 Iolanthe, Glee Club: C45 Good
English Week, French Club.
For every blush that kindles on thy cheeks
Ten tliousaml little charms and graces sprung.
C45 Sec. ot' S. C. C., Rejuvenation of Aunt Mary.
He truilgeil along nnknowing what he sought
Anil whistle-sl :is hc went for want of thought.
C15 Secretary and Treasurer Philophronean Literary
Society, Basketball, Rhetoricals: C25 C35 C45 Vars-
ity Football: C35 Capt. Class Basketball, Varsity
Basketball, S. C. C., "Mrs, Bumpstead-Leigh": C45
Secretary Athletic Association.
t"nntentment apes the source of every joy.
C25 Military Company: C45 S. C. C., S. C. C. Or-
chestra, F. H. S. Band, F. H. S. Musical.
THE BLUE AND GOLD
lVith patience an'd perseverance all his grevious loads
Pretty hair gathered up in a net with much care
Peeped out from the bars ot the prison up there.
up s. c. C. V
WVhence thy learning? Has thy toil o'er hooks con'
sumed the midnight oil?
CU Philophronean Literary Society: C45 S. C. C.
She's more than willing to 'do her part,
And loves F. H. S. with all her heart.
flj "Honor of the Stars and Stripes," Philophronean
Literary Societyg C43 S. C. C.
Beware of her fair hair for, she excels
All women in the magic ol her locks.
ily C21 Dunkirk H. S.3 C-U Cantata, Glee Club,
S. C. C.
He's got a voice like a big bass drum,
And if you can beat it you're going some.
A flower of meekness grows on a stem of grace.
And she's as wise as she is winsome
And as good as she is wise.
123 Sophomore Literary Societyg Q43 French Club,
He's retiring and he's quiet,
But we know that what folks seem
Is often as quite 'different
As the awakening is from the dream.
l1JCleiorhetean Literary Society: C41 S, C. C,
Mary Louise Pocta-"Lou"
She's nice and she's quiet and the kind that is shy
And if you don't know her you've missed it, oh my!
UQ Vice President Philophronean Literary Society,
Prop. Mgr. of Class Play, Glee Club: 125 Sopho-
more Literary Society: C35 Decorating Committee,
Girls' Glee Club, "Iolanthe"g HJ French Club,
Ring and Pin Committee.
THE BLUE AND GOLD
..,' 4 Mgr- X if """F l
. 4. 55-'r f' -1
it 1 1' X
t Q I
' ,. S alibi
K V I M 'ii A I
I .4 7, .,
t I V .11 :
' ., "LAM L '51 H
A 27" LQ
1 ' i, 'i
w C . ii H i " 1 f, 4
1 ef' 1 . ,t, H
Stu'dious let me sit
And rc-plcnish my mind with mighty authors.
115 Military Company at Lincoln, Freshman Foot-
ball: 125 "Mikado," Literary Society: 135 Rhe-
toricals: 145 Glee Club.
Gentle words, quiet words are after all the most
powerful of words.
Blue were her eyes as the fairy flax:
Her cheeks were like the dawn of day.
125 Literary Society: 135 Officer "666": 145 Enter-
tainment Committee, Good Speech program, French
Her two brown eyes with lashes long
Van conquer a man be he ever so strong.
115 Philophronean Literary Society, Glee Club, Pian-
ist: 125 Literary Society: 135 Iolanthe, Decorating
Committee, Eisteddfodg 145 French Club, "Build-
ing of the Ship."
A woman's tongue is her sword which she never
115 Philophronean Literary Club: 125 Girls' Glee
Club: 145 S. C. C.
That, though on pleasure she was bent,
She has a frugal mind.
125 Entertainment Committee: 135 B. 8: G. Staff:
135 145 Cheer Leader: 145 Rhetoricais, Ring and
Pin Committee, Good Speech Program, Interclass
Debate, French Club.
Helen F iscus
A Vommercial student of high repute
NVlmse ability as typist none can dispute.
145 S, C. C.
Edna F enberg
lVe are charme'd by the neatness of her person and
the magic of her locks.
125 "Mikado": 145 Justamere Club.
Silence is a friend that will never betray.
115 Philophronean Literary Society: 145 S. C. C.
Exceeding wise, fair spoken and manly,
145 S. C. C.
Howard West-"Beefy" l
An heroic mind expressed in action, in endurance
THE BLUE AND GOLD
KU Minstrel, Orchestra: Q31 "Iolanthe," "Officer
666"g C41 "Rejuvenation of Aunt Mary." Band,
Pres. S. C. C.
Sentimentalism is that state which speaks deep and
KU Cleiorhetean Literary Society: C2j S. C. C.
Oh keep me innocent.
Make others great!
C31 Good Speech Program: Q43 S. C. C.
If e'er she knew an evil thought
She spoke no evil word.
Q45 S. C. C.
NVe know he's worth while and now realize
That in some great work he'll specialize.
123 Band, "Mikado"g Q31 "Iolanthe," Glee Club: '
HJ S. C. C. Orchestra, F. H. S. Band, Orchestra. 1
Having reached the first bend in the road, so to speak, we Seniors pause long enough
to look back over the brief period of years that have been our High School Days. lVe
see that in those years our lot has been blessed by Fortune. and we feel indebted to those
who have caused this Fortune to smile upon us. First of all, to the Faculty, because we
realize that their toilsome hours were for us. that our welfare was uppermost in their
thoughts, and that in hours of leisure they were pals and friends. To the Juniors and
Sophomores, because their associations with us was friendship. To the Senior Classes
who have gone, because their mistakes have been our ht-lp and victories. To all of these
we are grateful and although we can never repay them we hope that because of our efforts
to be a big. successful class we may fall in line with those other classes which have made
F. H. S. a school of which we are proud to be a part. To all the Senior Classes to come
we leave our sincere regards and we hope that their spirit may cheer all Blue and Gold
teams to glorious victories or inspire them to be as big in defeat.
The Senior President wishes to devote this space to thank the Class of '22 and
especially to the various committees for their co-operation with him in performing class
duties because in those duties we have woven ourselves into an entangled mass of com-
radeship which will live in our hearts as "High School Days."
THE BLUE AND GOLD
THE TALE OF "TWENTY-TWO"
How tempus does fugitlll Ah-h-h me-e-el! How tempus
does fugit!!! XYhy it seems only yesterday that we were
seated, in a more or less knee-panted and pig-tailed condition,
on the F. H. S. stage lustily shouting the "Song of the
Vikings" at those of our fond relatives who had come to see
us graduate from the eighth grade. And now here we are
four whole years later ready to repeat the process.
How big we did feel that night. And how much more
expansive did we become that following September morning
when we packed up our brand new books and pencils and
erasers and started out to give that mysterious realm known
as High School the once over. There we were introduced to
such delights and horrors as a tb-l-cl. the rule for the use
of semi-colons. the history of the cave man's hatchet and
other interesting bits of learning. This intellectual atmos-
phere must have been a healthful one, for we thrived and
grew fat-from the chin up. Vv'e had football teams, we had
rhetoricals. we had clubs, we had orchestras, we had minstrel
shows, we had plays,-why. ladies and gentlemen, we were
Then one glad day school stopped, and we stopped being
Freshmen. XVe were happy for we were free. But along
OUP WOYUW PfESidCl1t toward the last of August it began to dawn upon us that yet
a few days of untrammeled freedom and we, the Class of '22,
would slowly wend our way to the majestic High School
proper. Ah! How innocent we were. How carelessly, yea eagerly, did we walk into the
very jaws of ignominy. XVe were fully prepared to come, to see, and to conquer. How
glad Mr. Finton and the rest would be to receive into their midst such a talented, import-
ant, intelligent fiock as wc! The day arrived-and so did we. But somehow the new
assembly was prodigously large-and so were the desks. The teachers and Mr. Finton
didn't seem at all impressed with our presence. and-well, we speedily and sadly learned
that you may be some molecule at the Lincoln or the XVashington but you're only an
atom when you come to Central High. How we were snubbed! How frigidly looked
upon! Br-r-r! Really, it took us all year to become acclimated. But we 22's are a
hardy race. XVe didn't mind for we knew it wouldn't be long until we became Juniors!
And yet, when the time did come. we didn't feel so terribly elated. Those bitter experi-
ences of the previous year had left us a sadder and a wiser class.
But we really were of a little importance that junior year. XVe became a sort of
poor relation to the Senior Class. and were patronized graciously by them. One evening
after school we held a secret meeting, and from it emerged a perfectly organized, well
lubricated machine, with Don Gassman holding the oil can. He made a famous president,
and thanks to his skill and diplomacy, we came out triumphant from our many enter-
prises. VVe made Thanksgiving famous with our Hiawathean rhetoricals. Wle won the
Junior-Senior debate. The Junior play. "Officer 666," was a tremendous success, not
only intellectually but financially as well. VVith the proceeds we treated the Seniors to
an orgy of wildest dissipation in the form of dancing, pinochle, brick ice cream and
speeches. Thus closed the third chapter of our mad career.
Now we are Seniors. dignified, upper-crusty and legally entitled to such enviable
rights and privileges as getting choice seats in Rhetoricals, editing the Blue and Gold,
and snubbing the Sophomores. XVe have battled with the Juniors thrice and thrice have
we hung our purple and white on the Debate. Again have we glorified Thanksgiving with
our rhetoricals. and again are we to put on an unsurpassed and unsurpassable play.
Yes, now we are Seniors-but let no man chant a "Requiescat" over our halo'd heads.
for there be neither rest nor peace for us. For, we the Class of Twenty-two, have not
finished our work. XVe have only begun. for, though scattered wide in future years, we
shall remain true to the ideals set up in old F. H. S., and do our part toward making
this world a better one.
-MABEL GEORGE, '22.
THE BLUE AND GOLD
LINES TO THE CLASS OF TWENTY-TWO
O, the Class of Twenty-two,
Is a credit to our town.
Not a one is feeling blue,
For we've some renown.
And we'll travel through the years.
Caring naught for briny tears
That on the ,lunior's face appears,
XYhen they try to "carry on."
Did you hear the words of praise
XYhen our grades were passed around?
O those happy, happy days!
Efforts justly crowned.
Now we'll surely live and grow,
Lessen mueh of this world's woe,
lf Juniors reap what Senior sow-
Then we know they'll not lose ground.
If the memory of our smile.
Helps to make their class room bright,
NYC may leave it there awhile.
Daylight for their night:
But our smile will sure take wing.
And our voiee forget to sing.
Sorrow to our hearts they'll bring
If they give up in the tight.
Journalists and speakers, we
In this Class of Twentyrtwo.
Makes the juniors blue.
If there's aught a Junior hates,
lt's to lose out in debates,
And they ean't get through their pates,
'Twas our just and rightful due.
Be not selfish in your fame.
Dear old Class of Twenty-two.
Others. too, Can make a name,
And proclaim it, too.
Let your life show forth its worth.
As you travel on this earth,
Then of praise. there'll be no dearth,
Findlay will be proud of you.
NVhen your work on earth is done,
And the master calls for you,
lfVhen your final race is won,
And your goal's in view,
NVhen you gather hand in hand.
And at Heaven's gate you stand,
Be none missing from your band,
Happy Class of Twenty-two!
-M. Mc., '22.
THE BLUE AND GOLD
Mr. Frank Slick,
I was very sorry that you were not able to attend our class reunion and learn the
whereabouts and happenings of our old class-mates. Being a conductor on the city car
line I am able to get in touch with a great many of our old friends and I met still others
at the reunion. Governor Glenn Smith was, of course, the central tigure and the principal
speaker. Other speakers were: Miss Edna Fenburg, Secretary of the Y. XV. C. A.g
Miss Cleo Johnston. popular movie star, and Miss Ruth Van Yoorhis, correspondent for
the New York Times. li-ob Galloway, manager of the park, turned everything over to us.
The speaking ended with a prayer by Rev. Crane, after which we scattered for the various
The main attraction was a ball game between the Central Drugs, tcaptain, Duane
Davisj, and the Police Force Team, tcaptain, Francis Grantj. which contest was umpired
by Edna Orwick, who has gained much fame along this line. Band concerts were given
by the Hosler Concert Company. Richard Severns presented his troupe of South Sea
In the evening. Ethel and Maybelle Powell gave over to us the dance pavilion. Be-
tween dances, selections were gix en by the Spit-tire Glee Club of Chicago, composed of
Ruthanna Davis, Gladys Needles, Mary Louise Pocta, Hazel Fisher, Mary Brewer, Helen
Huffington, Mildred Dorsey, Margaret Rudolph and Vivian Perkins. XYe were also pleased
with singing by Don Shatter, the famous tenor, who has just returned from studying
After the entertainment, Ted Herge donated his Bus Line to carry us back to the
city. I am just sure that you wouldn't know the old town. Across from the Hospital,
the Bowers' Construction Company is erecting a magnificent ten-story building for Mr.
Ralph Iiagy, the financier. The tirst Hoor will be occupied by the Creighton-Cole-Canfield
Modiste Shoppe, which concern is of high calibre, having a branch shop in Cleveland.
Other occupants in the new structure will be the Beauty Parlors operated by Edna Knight
and Vesta Hartman: the Fiscus-Spitler-Coudy law tirm, which is very fortunate in secur-
ing, as a stenographer, Miss Florence Agner, who holds the world speed test, Dr. De
Haven, just back from completing a surgery course in Vienna, and Dr. Betty Kwis, who
will open a dental oflice.
I do1i't suppose you know that the Majestic Theatre had been taken by Martha
Roller and XYanda Seguine and the show that is playing there now is starring Ruth Dye,
a Findlay girl, risen in the ranks.
I will not endeavor to relate any more of the fortunes and misfortunes of our former
friends, but instead, I am sending to you some newspaper clippings which I have col-
lected from time to time and which, I believe, will interest you.
Yours very truly,
WUXSHINGTON, D. C.. jan. 5, 1942.-The Senate Chamber was packed this after-
noon when President Gassman presented the Irish Treaty before that body for its
approval. The treaty was ratitied almost immediately, the only opposition coming from
Senators Shull and Gillespie, both from Ohio. Directly after the Senate's ratification,
Secretary of Navy Long recalled the American squadron, under Rear-Admiral Taylor
Latchaw, from the Irish Sea where it had been guarding our commerce in the troubled
zone. Ireland's signing of the treaty was brought about largely through the efforts of our
ambassador to that country, Mr. XYilliam DI. McCarthy.
FINDLAY, june 18, 19-ltl.-Congressman'Voorhees' of the Mortimer District in the
State Legislature was brought home in a serious condition as a result of overwork in
attempting to put through a bill tor the Prohib1t.on ot Sidewalks Next to Curbs.
FINDL.-XY, Aug. Stl, 1934. Excitement reigned supreme in South Findlay yesterday
morning when city car No. 35, in charge of Motorman Parsons and Conductor Harvey,
crashed into a Packard driven by Vera Yandersall, head driver for the Stilwell National
Car Service Co. 1.ugibihl's ambulance rushed to the scene and conveyed the injured to
the Baldwin Clinic on Glenwood Boulevard. The list of injured is Velma Stoker, actressg
Miss Mary Davis, head of the League for the Suppression of Smokingg Rev. Crane of
the Methodist Churchg Gwendoline Orwick, his private secretary: Misses Margaret VVil-
liains, Thelma Edith Newman and Josephine Holsinger, the County Commissioners.
The auto was towed to Alexandefs Garage for repair.
THE BLUE AND GOLD
HONOLULU, July 30, 1936.-The American seaplane N-C-14 landed in the bay,
early today, after its memorable flight across the Pacific. Lieut. Com. VVise was con-
gratulated by Governor-General Byal for his bravery. Miss Frances Eoff, the famous
aviatrix, who piloted the giant craft part of the way, was dined by the Air Club of the
Orient, at their marble palace down at VVa-ki-ki. Chief Radio Operator West was a
physical wreck after his long weary hours at the key-board. President Gassman sent his
congratulations to the intrepid fliers.
FINDLAY, April 3, 1934.-Misses Josephine Marshall and Olive Stevenson, who
were found guilty of manicuring their linger nails on Blue Sunday at Lakeside, were
conducted home by Sheritf Shultz and Deputy Sheriff Emily Gibson, where they were
set free on a 310,000 bond furnished by Mildred VVhetstone of the Anti-Blue Sunday
FINDLAY, Sept. 12, 1936.-Today the school bells tolled for the first time for the
city's youngsters. Superintendent Olive Bear stated last night that a new school would
be necessary to care for the overflow. Up at Central, the list of teachers for the year
is as follows:
English Literature ..,...,
Typewriting .....,.,.... Dorotha Sharninghouse
Spanish ...........i............ ........................ I ris VVood
Domestic Science ........................ ....... E thel VVhistler
American History and Civics ...., ........... X fida Parks
Effective Speaking .........
Modern History ...,
Dramatics ........,.......... .........,... T reva Elsea
Athletic Director ......... ......, B 'Ialcolin Miller
Psychology ,,,,.,,,.......,.............,,.,.,,......,.......,......,,...............,......... ,,...,,,....,....................... ll larjorvie Slick
PARIS, Oct. 12, 1940.-Out at the Sorbonne this evening, music lovers will probably
throng in vast numbers to hear Mr. Addison Alspach, the famous American pianist, ap-
pearing in his first recital in Europe. lt was learned by reporters that Miss Elsie Roth,
teacher of English at the Sorbonne, is an old school acquaintance of the well-known
SCHENEICTADY, N. Y., Nov. Sl, 1956.-The Misamore Publishing House an-
nounced publicly, yesterday, that it had not gone into the receiver's hands as was thought.
Vice-President Bishop stated that three novels alone brought enough to run the establish-
ment for tive years. The first was "Friitzie-Boy," a Tale of a Dog, by the popular novel-
ist, Lois Hart. The second was "Batter Up" by Thelma Poole, and the last, "The Knife,"
a ripping story, by Margaret McLeod. All three novelists have gained fame both here
tFrom an article in a Findlay paperj
The Ford delivery truck belonging to the dry goods firm of Browneller and Copus
was found on the outskirts of the city by Policewoman Esther Hall.
Miss Catherine Brunk of the local library announced that the following new books
will be on the shelf next week: "How to Cook" by Helen Reimund, "The Art of Tatting"
by Ruth Risser, and "ln the Music Room" by Lucille Steen.
The T. K O. C. gates at Sandusky Street accidentally dropped on the Rolls-Royce
sedan occupied by the Misses Florence Ewing, Dorothy Morris, Mary Ellen Miller and
Ruth Johnston. All of the occupants were on their way to the "Kenilworth Kountry
Klub" and, fortunately, none were injured.
It was learned that the Misses Leah Strathman and Genevieve Wells would receive
Carnegie Medals for bravery. It will be remembered that, together, they jumped into the
Blanchard River and pulled out Dorothy Phillips who had fallen off the pleasure boat
belonging to Miss Esther Inbody.
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THE BLUE AND GOLD
THE HONOR CLASS
It is with a great rleal of rleference and respect that we look upon this small group.
which is composed of all the meinlmers of the Senior Class who have maintained a standard
of 90 per cent or ahove fluring the four years of high school work. This ycar's Senior
Class is the largest ever gI'Ziflll2ilL'Cl frmn lfincllay lligh School. and we are proud of these
nine classmates who can rank so high in scholarship,
Rutliannzl Davis has the highest average in the classical CULIYSC.
Aclclison :Xlspach is next in rank.
Edith Newman carrieil off the lionors in the coniniercial clepartment.
The other nicinhers of the gwiiiim are Hlixe Stevenson, fllixe llcar, Thelma Poole,
Frank Slick, Dorothy Powell and Helen Burlington.
The school always recognizes pupils of such almility. and we shall expect to hear more
of them inthe future.
-THE ED ITOR.
THE BLUE AND GOLD
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THE BLUE AND GOLD
JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY
Honk! Honk! Honk! "Juniors ralil Juniors rah! Rah, rah, Juniors!"
A time-worn fiivver was stopping before the Priddy homestead as Newt, our new
chauffeur, in other words, the Junior Class President, came rushing out to drive us on
the road of F. H. S. School life to the next stop.
YVe had already passed two stops. At the beginning of our journey in 1919 our
Hivver was a brilliant green and we started from Yerdant Village on the way to Sopho-
more Inn, In spite of the fact that our Hivver was so shiny and new, it was a R-e-g-u-l-a-r
one and we lost several nuts and bolts on the road. But it is an ill wind that blows no-
body good and the Class of 'Z-1 sent us the following letter: l'Dear Class of '23: IYe wish
to thank you for the contributions listed below, which were picked up on the road of
school life after your successful journey:
"Seven bolts fseven school-clubs organized for usb.
"One tool chest." t'Funds from the cantata, "The Rose Maid," used for an oak read-
ing table, subscriptions to some current magazines and to cancel the debt on IVashington
The road between Yerdant Village and Sophomore Inn was quite smooth, having
been paved recently, although there were some narrow passes to spoil the pleasure of the
Class. Examination Pass was one.
Wfe arrived successfully at Sophomore Inn. The road between Sophomore and
Junior stops is very rough and we were warned to run slowly and watch the danger
signs carefully. XVhen about one-third of the way, we sighted a glaring sign that read,
"Morning Exercises, classes, choose your morning." XYe chose Tuesday. Our Hivver
did not lose any of its parts this time, but the axle seemed to serve as a magnet and we
picked up the majority of the Junior and Senior Ctlstolils.
VVe carefully scanned the sign posts for instructions and directions to the Junior
road. VVe spied a detour with an index finger pointing to these words, "Sophomore
Rhetoricals. This road seldom used." That "seldom used" inspired us to use it and
thus it is that we gave appropriate rhetoricals on Lincoln's birthday and the gate to the
detour has remained open ever since.
At the end of this journey our Hivver was badly worn and the green was very much
worn off, so we held a class meeting to decide upon our new chauffeur, trimmings for our
car and the Chief mechanics to keep the car in repair. Of course Newton Priddy is our
chauffeur, and Peg Renninger was chosen assistant chauffeur. Betty Brickman must pay
for the new tires and Ethel Dorsey must keep a detailed account of our behavior through-
out the Junior year. The car is gaily decorated with scarlet and white garlands.
VVe had noticed that the Rhetorical sign called for Christmas Rhetoricals and so we
found ourselves enjoying an original play composed and presented by Junior talent.
While speeding on Junior road our engine became overheated and we decided to stop
at an Inn ahead and let it cool off. But we were unfortunate, for it proved to be "Inn
Bad" where we met some Senior friends and such debates ensued that we had to call in
judges, who rendered decisions against us Juniors.
We were again on our journey when we heard a horn honking vigorously. VVe knew
it was Cop Finton and we slowed down obediently. His mission was to announce that
the Junior play would be on March Sl. Then we broke the speed limit set by former
classes and gave, "Martha by the Day." Really it was a marvelous success and our tin-
lizzie fairly jumped over a ditch in its glee over the result. Wie had not journeyed far
when we had a blow-out. Our mechanics did not whimper or shed tears because they
must pay for a new tire. Oh, no! we Juniors rejoiced and invited the Senior Class to
share in our blow-out, the long-to-be-remembered Junior and Senior Reception, given on
the fifth day of May, Now at last we have reached the Junior station and will renew our
journey with increased vigor so that next year we will pull into the Senior Station at
dear old F. H. S., thence to depart for the wide, wide world.
-RUTH E. FULLER.
E H I. U-E A N D G O
THE BLUE AND GOLD
THE BLUE AND GOLD
HISTCRY OF THE CLASS OF 1924
"A Sophomore knows not and knows that he knows not."
The majority feeling thus. maybe a few otherwise, nearly two hundred young urchins
and future home-breakers, as the Juniors call us. trod into that vast unknown quantity of
space, which somebody called the Assembly Room. XVe did not sustain that air of world
mastery that we experienced as Freshmen. when we were IT. at our royal palaces at the
Lincoln and Vtfashington Schools. Little we thought in our minor, but finer royal court.
that we were to become enslaved in the emperor's-Mr. Finton's-palace by knowing
superiors. VVe thought as Freshmen, "Isn't high school great?" But, alas, every dog
has his day: so had we. By our elders. the juniors and Seniors. we were spurned, hissed,
and snarled at. Most of us, in trembling fear, took it all in. A few may have rseponded
rather heatedly, only to sink deeper into that raging sea of Sophomorism. A few more
tender-hearted old-timers, having passed through the same experience themselves, told us
solemnly to have "Faith." "Oh, Satan, where art thou?" Our only standby. and that
was glorious, was OUR superiority over those innocent, unsuspecting ignorant Freshmen,
whom we could in turn, shun and be satisfied. XVe could laugh in glee at the thought of
when they. with swollen crests. would taste the formerly forbidden fruit, the Central
After a month or so of this poverty. we began to come in to our own. IVe began to
look on the word Sophomore in a different way. It suddenly occurred to some of our
enlightened intellects that Julius Caesar once fought with some people called Helvetians.
We had not known that before. XVe were learning something. VVe began to get the
connection of what we were supposed to have been studying. VVe had furious struggles
with the great Charlemagne. One of our smart Commercial Pupils made the astounding
discovery that if you added up a column of tigures twice, you got different answers. Our
ambitious bookkeepers, not librarians. began to show real business genius. Some of our
Commercial Students show great promises of becoming Secretaries of Labor under future
President Bryan. Our manual training boys are getting tired of making lamps, so one
of their number, Don Crawford, has invented a wooden spittoon for his own purposes.
Some of our fair damsels have succeeded in making roast steak and fried Mexican stew.
VVe have striven hard to learn just why a triangle can be proved to look like a circle.
The easiest way is by one of those beautiful, expressive similes Miss Kiefer tells us
about, likening a three-sided church steeple to the sun.
About the same time of year that XVashington was born one hundred and ninety
years ago, our class gave a presentation of great theatrical value. It was a historical re-
view of America. Some of our future stage masters, Everett ROyCe in particular. showed
real talent in performing that dramatic Shakesperian role of a Civil XVar commander.
That vast quantity of our class, Fred Leary, succeeded in obtaining a position on our
notorious gang of pigskin chasers. Also, enter Russell XYellman, quarterback. IVe had
too, a number of almost-but-not-quites who will be there for the big cake next year.
In the music department, we have Roberta Hanrahan and Florence DeRodes. who
have succeeded in being inferior to Paderewski solely. Our pretty young Blonde, Eugene
Heischman, established himself as the second coyote of the world-renowned Starlight
Quartet. Our best canary bird, a true rival of Galli-Curci, is Mable Gruber. In that
thrilling serial. "The Building of the Ship," she aided much in the construction.
VVe sturdy rock-pounders have only to wait patiently until we have struck mud in
the sea of Sophomorism. Then during the summer we shall rise and by September-"NVE
That's all-and That's enough. '
-RICHARD FIRMIN, '24,
THE BLUE AND GOLD
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THE BLUE AND GOLD
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THE BLUE AND GOLD
HISTORY OF CLASS OF '25
United we stand, divided we fall!
So say Washingtonians, best of 'em all.
Miss Jacobs, our principal, right up to snuff,
She never gets grouchy or scolds-very much.
Her judgment is right: she always is square:
But never miss school if you're s'posed to be there.
Our teachers are all quite as good as they make,
And it is no trouble for us to relate.
Their good points are many, their bad ones a few:
Miss Kieffer, Miss Kuenzli, and Miss Gilbert, too,
Mr. Shull and Mr. Hybarger both of our number
One lumbers in Eguresg one hgures in lumber.
Now harken my children and you shall hear
Of the greatest events in this great Freshman year.
One famous Fine day we shall ever remember,
Our start to school in early September.
We were fresh and bright green with cheeks painted red,
And displayed here and there a rather swelled head.
Student Council, our wise and good Ol governing few,
Tell all Washingtcnians when and what they're to do.
In autumn came football with whistle and cheer,
We helped the team Fight every game of the year.
They fought a good fight just as each one has seen:
And we, too, are proud of our crackerjack team.
Of course we like fun, that's good any time,
But serious things have a place in this rhyme.
Fire Prevention Week program taught all "Safety First.
To be reckless is bad, to be careless the worst.
The next day our grade cards came sailing our way,
We coughed and sputtered for many a day.
jack o'Lanterns and gobblins met ghosts gaunt and grim
At Vocational parties with lights soft and dim.
Then Christmas excitement brought "Scrooge" and his ghost,
A new stage and curtain and footlights-almost.
Astronomy Club was the troupe, came from Mars,
Star-study has made them theatrical stars.
The basketball season brought forth battles royal,
The challenge was made and each man was loyal.
With ice and snow came skipping and skating,
And at nite to the Swale many couples went dating.
Many seats were empty, the students were sick,
A trip to the ice would disclose their tricks.
At the end of the first half came stiff 'zaminations,
A few sad days later, distressed lamentations.
The contest for merits came at last to a close,
Astronomy won. as every one knows.
Boys' Vocational and Commercial came in on low gear,
But they gave us a banquet--the best of the year.
In Irvings quaint "Sketch Book" some new friends we made,
With "Ichabod Crane" and "Katrina" we played.
On Washington's birthday we saw America grow,
As we watched the great Sophs stage their excellent show,
From King Alexander we learned quite a bitg
In battle and conquest he never said quit!
In algebra, graphs were hard nuts to crack.
But now we have laid each one flat on its back.
In English we've battled with punk punctuation-
Used commas and periods without hesitation.
Brain food served from books was forgotten indeed,
At the Boys' Vocational and Commercial Club feed.
Our teachers were luckily saved from dismay,
As Saturday proved to be April Fools Day.
For spring time a festival gay is the thing,
"The Rose Maiden" chorus made old Findlay ring.
They tell us this year we're the worst of the lot,
But I'm trying to tell you we simply are NOT.
THE BLUE AND GOLD
THE BLUE AND GOLD
LINCOLN HIGH CLASS HISTORY
A BOOK OF CHRONICLES
Away back in the dim and distant ages of the past, even in the very beginning, there
were Freshmen, and, tradition tells us, these Freshmen were verdant. Some were very
verdant, indeedg some much less so: and some had scarce a tinge of that hue sacred to
the memory of St. Patrick. As Freshmen were, so they are now, for they change not
with the passage of time tat least not muchl.
In the autumn of 1921 a class of Freshmen belonging to the last group above men-
tioned entered Lincoln High School. Now, because Utenipus fugit." these same Freshmen
will soon become Sophomores. But ere Father Time turns one more sheet in the Ledger
of Life, it behooves some historian to chronicle the doings of this class.
The tirst day of their Freshmanhood was marked by some confusion. The class
rooms were hard to locate: it almost seemed as though they moved about once in a while.
A Freshman wishing to study Algebra found himself unexpectedly in a Latin class and
some even dreamed the time away in the Assembly room while some teacher in a distant
room was marking them absent.
But in a few days these minor disturbances adjusted themselves and the Freshies of
1921-ZZ settled down to work.
The first notable event was Good English NYeek, the Freshmen being invited to attend
the program given at Central High. liven thus early our brilliancy began to make itself
evident, for on this day an allegory written by two of our gifted ones was presented by
some of the Freshmen. In our classes, we made posters, wrote poems, plays, and
parodies. Two of the latter, to the tunes of "Peggy O'Neil" and "Mamniy," we all sang
most lustily in the Assembly.
On Thanksgiving Day we demonstrated our remarkable dramatic ability by present-
ing a play for the entertainment of the class. Verily some of us may in time come to
rival even Bernhardt herself.
During Good English XYeek we behaved so well and were such an appreciative audi-
ence that on Christmas we were again invited to Central High-this time to Junior
Rhetoricals. VVe enjoyed them very much.
Our class was always doing something. Now we organized two clubs, the Science
and Debating Clubs. The Science Club with the help of Mr. Green, gave a picture show,
but the exertion evidently "finished" them. for we heard little more about them. On
W'ashington's birthday, the Debating Club. coached by Miss Moore and Miss Cratty,
gave a debate as to whether XX'ashington or Lincoln was the better man. It was never
decided who won. On the same day, Miss Coates originated a cherry tree, and joe
Foster, acting as George XYashington, gave the cherries to those whose names were on
them. These came forward and read the verse or joke found within.
An orchestra was organized which was composed of piano. two violins, two cornets,
saxaphone, guitar and drums. They played for Us in the Assembly, and sometimes accom-
panied while we all sang popular airs. One day the XYooster Glee Club favored us with
a visit and sang several selections. Mr. Green, an alummis of XYooster, sang with them.
VVhen the Findlay Real Es-tate Board offered prizes for the best essay on "VVhy Own
Your Own Home," there was a great deal of excitement and hard work in our midst,
but it paid. All three prizes which were awarded went to Lincoln Freshmen, although
all the Freshmen and Sophomores were competing.
Not to be outdone by the NVashington Freshmen, we organized both a Boys' and a
Girls' Basketball Team, either one capable of beating anybody. The girls' team defeated
both XN'ashington and Central High, leaving them the champions of Findlay High Schools.
Great was the day when our boys' team defeated the high and mighty Seniors trah. rali,
rahlj Cheer leaders were needed to hack these wonderful teams. TherCfOfe. IVHII Buffcll
and Mary Brickman were chosen to help us develop our vocal chords. They certainly
We also had to have class colors, for what team can play unless they have colors?
As this was such a weighty matter, we spent much time in thought, and after lengthy
deliberations, scarlet and gray were chosen by ballot.
The Class of '25 is noted along many lines, not omitting that of whispering and
giggling, The teachers were in despair until one bright member of our faculty had the
happy inspiration of having an eighth period. All those who whispered were allowed the
pleasure of staying in forty-hve minutes after the others were dismissed. Strange to say,
the whispering subsided a little.
If time and space were given this historian, much could be told regarding the remark-
able scholarship of this class. Numerous were the nineties on the grade cards-in fact,
so numerous that the teachers even thought of promoting some pupils to the Senior
Class. Remarkable, also, was our musical ability. Never before in the history of the
Lincoln School had such sweet t?l strains issued from the Assembly Room as when we
CContinued on Page Forty-four.l U
THE BLUE AND GOLD
During the past year two of our loyal schoolmates have been sum
moned from our midst. Elizabeth Gohlke, who was a member of the
i Class of '22, died July 19, 1921. Our other friend was Mona Parks who
, belonged to the Class of '23, She was called to the Great Beyond March
We feel towards these friends as the poet Holmes, who says
"Love dies not when he bows his head
V To pass beyond the narrow portals,-
The light these glowing moments shed
Wakes from their sleep our lost immortals,
i They come as in their joyous prime,
Before their morning days were numbered,-
Death stays the envious hand of time,-
The eyes have not grown dim that slumberedl
The tangling years have clinched a knot
Too fast for mortal strength to sunderg
The lightning bolts of noon are shot,
' No fear of evening's idle thunder!
Too late! too late!-no graceless hand
Shall stretch its cords in vain endeavor
To rive the close encircling band
That made and keeps us one forever!"
THE BLUE AND GOLD
THE BLUE AND GOLD
Associate Editor ,.......
Assistant Editor ..,,,...
Business Manager ,.....
Assistant Business M
Faculty Manager ............,,.............
Faculty Critic .,,....,....
Senior Reporter ....,..,
Class Prophecy ,..,.. ....
Senior Index .....,..
Athletic Editors ....,....
Joke Editors ........
Snapshot Editors ......
Circulation Manager ..... . ..... ........... . .
...........Frank S. Slick
" Olive Stevenson
' Betty Brickman
Manager ..,,... .............,...,,, P aul Day
junior Reporter .,,............,..............
Washington Reporter .....
Lincoln Reporter .....,..
Art Editor ..........,....
Staff Artists ....,.,..
Stallf Stenographers .........
THE BLUE AND GOLD
R f Q T l.l:lIl:l
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THE BUSINESS MEN
The atmosphere surrounding Findlay High School has been changed a great deal
this year from that of the preceding year and it has been a change which has not come
by degrees but all in one step. lt is well known that in 1921 our school was lagging, both
in ability and spirit. The football season was a dismal failure, basketball was not much
better, very few kept training or cared enough to remain eligible, and only about one-
tenth of the school supported its own activities In the face of such conditions we couldn't
expect much sympathy from Findlay citizens. It had been some years since we had had
a professional athletic coach and the year's complete failure seemed to show the dire
necessity of having one if Findlay High School was to be pulled from the mire and
Dlaced on its old proud level. '
VVe left school last june thinking and talking, but doing nothing more: we expected
to witness the same conditions this year. But when August had rolled by and we all
trooped back to school Behold! The much hoped for change had occurred! At first
it was hard to realize how it had all come about, but soon we understood to whom we
owed our debt of gratitude-"The Business Men of Findlay." They were the ones who
were instrumental in securing for us a competent coach, Robert Fletcher twe think they
couldn't have done betterl. They have willingly helped in every way possible since that
time. The American National Bank donated blankets to the football team and we were
supported by the citizens as we have never been during the history of the High School.
Coupled with this sudden change in spirit without, came an equally sudden change in
spirit within the school. The football field and basketball tloor were crowded with new
material, new yells were made, songs were composed, a band was organized, and the
school as a whole appeared more loyal and enthusiastic. Many times this year has our
spirit been commended, but we must always keep in mind the people who made it possi-
ble, who started the ball rolling-"The Business Men." XVe thank them for the hearty
support and co-operation they have extended us and may we always conduct ourselves so
KEEP ON WISHING
When we were verv small children we were told that, if we wished long enough
and hard enough for something. we would never fail to get it. And we have sat with our
eyes tight closed and wished and wished that Santa Claus would bring us a tin horn or
a doll baby. Because we invariably received what we had wished for, we never have
quite grown away from the idea. So it is. that the students of F. H. S. have wished and
wished for a new high school with all the modern equipments, Although it has not, as
yet. loomed over the horizon, we are still wishing. On rainy days when the roof leaks
and the raindrops splash into tubs scattered around the rooms, we compose songs about
as to be deserving of it.
THE BLUE AND GOLD
"Our New High School" and set them to the music of the pitter patter of the rain.
VVhen it has been so cold, that we shivered in our seats, we blew hot words upon our
fingers concerning our opinion of the present edifice.
Although the cold has been partially remedied by the installation of better heating
facilities, the poor ventilation has been bettered by the replacing of some broken window
panes, and the leaky roof can be repaired. the high school cannot remain in its present
state. The over-crowded classrooms and the lack of modern equipment in the various
departments is deplorable.
Aside from the fact that the present condition of our school is inhibitory to the
best mental efforts of the students, it is also detrimental to the efficiency of the instructors.
It matters not how many AB's, PhD's and R.S.V.P.'s a teacher has acquired at the end
of his name if the structure in which he instructs is destructive to his ability to construct
the instruction of the pupils.
So for four long years the present Senior Class has wished for a beautiful Well-
equipped high school of which we could be proud. And I wonder if. as a reward for
our patient, unceasing wishing we mav, in the years to come, gather our children around
us and say:
Have you ever heard the story of how our High School got its name?
I'll tell you so you'll understand from whence our new school came.
No wonder that we're proud of that new building that we seel
For this is how a member of the School Board told it me.
,lust a little bit of pep fell on the Board one day.
And stuck right in their meetings just bound to have its way.
And when the citizens heard their plan, it seemed so very fair-
They said "You're right! lt is the place, we'll put the new school there!"
So they tore down all the houses and the old building, too.
And built a High School up-to-date. and all complete and new.
And they built in a gymnasium. for the students' brain and brawn,
And when they had it finished, 'twas a credit to the town.
They equipped it with good teachers. the best tor miles around.
And no where else on God's green earth can better work be found.
No wonder the Alumni gaze and for their school days sigh.
'Tis the finest school in ali our state and we call it Findlay High!
IS THE SCHOOL BEHIND ATHLETICS?
This has been a much debated question. For the last two or three years it looked
rather doubtful, but this year we had in charge of athletics a Board whose primary inter-
est was a betterment of athletics and its participants. It was through this Board that
Findlay appeared in suits which, coupled with their playing ability, won for them the
name of "The Golden Tornado." This same Board had the basketball team equipped
in the best suits that has ever been seen on a Findlay High School team. This Board
made it possible for Findlay to have something that F. H. S. had almost forgotten existed,
a Baseball Team.
Through the aid of this Board we were able to schedule games for the third team
in football, an unknown thing in the past years. This held the interest of the players all
through the season. We owe the Board our thanks in making it possible for Mr. Fletcher
to carry thc number of men he did on his trips, which was undoubtedly one of the main
reasons why Findlay was so successful. They also recognized man's tenderest spot. his
stomach. because we were always fed the best obtainable for a training table and lots
of it. Vtle wish to express our thanks to the members of the Board who are:
I. F. Matteson, Superintendent of the Schools and Chairman of this organization.
D. S. Finton, Principal of Central High School.
C. R. Green, Principal of the Lincoln School.
Miss Jacobs. Principal of the Wfashington School.
I.. E. NValters. Teacher and Treasurer.
Mr. Boman, Teacher and Manager.
Mr. Robert Fletcher, Athletic Director and Coach.
John Roberts and Don Gassman, student representatives.
The Board has tried to bring out the fact that athletics are for the school, for the
betterment of the school as a whole and the scholars particularly. There has been seem-
ingly in past years an inborn tendency on the part of the pupils to run down the Board.
This year saw the beginning of the decline of that feeling, because the pupils are realizing
the benelits derived from such an organization. Next year by the co-ordination of the
students and board we may have student management, a thing long desired. and one
which would make athletics truly a school institution. It is now up to the pupils to
make this thing possible. Pupils, come across! '
THE BLUE AND GOLD
The highestntribute or vote of thanks we can give to th-is Board is to give each
member an individual writcup, such as is accorded to a successful athlete.
I. F. Matteson
A man always interested in boys and girls and their success.. Hle is an -ardent fol-
lower of athletics and a promoter of clean sports. As chairman ot tlns organization Mr.
Matteson was able to put in execution his ideas of clean sportsmanship.
D. S. Firiton
Although Mr. Finton was overloaded with work. he could always hnd time to devote
to athletics. As a member of this board, Mr. Finton was always a father to lns pupils
and was at all times ready to help them.
L. E. Walters
For several years -Mr. XYalters has oliiciated as treasurer. .-X better man for this
position could not be found. Mr. XX'alters devoted time to this work which he really
could not spare and at times it seemed as it his work was not appreciated. XYe, as
pupils of Findlay High School, sincerely hope that as long as there is athletics in old
F. H. S. we will find Mr. XYalters acting as Treasurer.
Mr. Boniaifs work as inanagcr is deeply appreciated by the students of li. ll, S.
as well as the citizens of Findlay. XYe are hoping that next year we may again bcneht
by the services ot this man.
Mr. Robert Fletcher
Mr. Fletcher, as coach, turned out some of the snappiest teams that has ever repre-
sented Findlay Hlgh School. He has decided that he will be back next year, tor which
we are all sincerely thanktul, and we wish him the best of success.
C. R. Green
Mr. Green's interest in athletics made him wholly acceptable as a member of this
board. He was 'always ready to help any person who was down in his grades so that
he would be eligible to participate in the games.
Miss ,lacobs was as deeply interested in athletics as any man. Her work and the
help she gave to athletics will always be appreciated.
Don Gassman, as student manager, and -lohn Roberts, as his assistant, represented
the students in a highly commendable way. XYe wish to tender our thanks to them.
It is with both anxiety and regret that we now take up the subject of "Training.'l
Members of Findlay High School, it's time we consulted XYQ-bster and learned the mean-
ing of that word!! ln everyday vernacular it means to "keep fit." XYe talk about it and
say we try to do it. but oh. what a feeble attempt it isl XYe try to keep training, oh yes,
we try, but we just don't seem to be able to buckle down to it. Fellows, we have to stop
fooling and get down to business. XXI- have been given a bigger advantage than Findlay
High has ever had before and it is up to us to make the most of this opportunity. XVe
owe it to ourselves. to the school, and the business men, who are so interested in us.
Now some of us are smoking and chewing and worst of all, we are not keeping our studies
up to the required standard. Come, men, stop thinking of yourselves for awhile and think
once or twice of good old Findlay High School, the school you represent. and the friends
This little paragraph. as the title suggests, records a few thoughts of what the future
might hold in store for our school. Hut before we proceed to do so. let us look backward
and review a few events in which we have been vitally concerned. Taking all in all, we
have had a more successful season in all branches of activities than any other during the
last four or five years. But although generally we have been successful there remained
one thing in which we were all disappointed and chagrined. Fostoria beat us in every-
thing we contested with them except piano playing this year. They roped us in and tied
us till we were helpless in football, twice in basketball, and in debate. Those were hard
pills for us to swallow but we downed them as best we could and began to prepare so
that such a thing should not happen again next year. But after all. it's not how you win
or lose: it is the spirit you display in so doing. Fostoria won and they displayed good
spiritg Findlay lost, and took its defeat like men and women should. But, next year the
returns are going to look different and then, then we shall put the acid test to their
sportsmanship. In the meantime and ever after let us remember that it is easy to
be courteous and display good spirit when you are winning, but the real test of sportsman-
ship comes when you lose.
who support you.
THE BLUE AND GOLD
One of the pleasant memories which we shall have from this school year is that of our
1Vednesday morning "Sing," Heretofore, we have always had morning exercises, lasting
approximately ten minutes in length. This year, our music director, Mr. Roberts, made
it possible to have a twenty-minute period, once a week, devoted entirely to singing.
Words cannot express the enjoyment we derived from this. It has brought order out of
the chaos of our minds and made them ready for the work of the day. It has taken the
grouch out of our system and put "pep" into our being.
VVe feel that it is due Mr. Roberts to express our appreciation of this, and we wish
him the greatest success in all his undertakings. 1Ve only deplore the fact that We will
not be here next year to help "Row the Boat," and enjoy the other songs of the VVednes-
OUR CHAMPION SALESMAN
"Nothing is taken away but what something is given in its place." is an old maxim
which has proven true in F. H. S. this Year. XVhen the gods decreed, last year, that it
was time for "Mike" Crohen to "move on," the school was left in consternation. What
would become of the subscription list of the Blue and Gold? tIt will be remembered
that Mike sold 10.3 subscriptions.l However, though the memory of Mike's brilliant
career in F. H. S. lives on, his place as chief salesman of the school annual has been
ably and capably filled by XVilliam Andrews. His sales at this time of writing are 113,
and miracle of tniracles, he is still going!!!
Good luck to you, Bill! May you be as successful in everything you attempt.
It is deemed expedient at this time to say a few words concerning the advertisements
in this annual. This year seems to have been a productive one in the procuring of ads,
and people are becoming more and more alive to the possibilities of advertising. 1rVe
have worked hard this year and we feel we have produced an annual in which anyone
may be proud to have his advertisement.
Our department this year has been very active and the results of its efforts can be
seen in the advertising section of this annual.
VVe owe a debt of gratitude to the following students who acted as solicitors: Don
Corbin, Don Dorsey, Carmen Edwards. Bert Gunderman, Gerald Smith, Elmo Tyner,
Alfred Hards, Earl Hamilton, Frances Eotf, Ethel Dorsey, Merlin Hosler, William
McCarthy, Don Stillberger, Kenneth Shultz, Newton Priddy, Merle Bishop, Lois Hart,
Ted Lang and Fred Leary.
The team composed of Don Stillberger and Kenneth Shultz collected the highest
amount of advertising. Elmo Tyner was the highest single solicitor.
day morning program.
LINCOLN HIGH CLASS HISTORY
ffontinnetl from Page Thirty-Seven!
sang. Even Mr. Roberts noticed this. So, as a result, we gave "The Rose Maiden,"
Friday night, April seventh, as a closing episode in our career as Freshmen. It was a
wonderful success. at least in our opinion.
MVC? must not forget to mention the addition to Mr. Shull's family. VVe all want to
see little Miss Shull soon and hope she may live to be a Freshie and have a papa for a
Thus endeth the Book of the Chronicles of the Freshmen Class of 1921. Our great
and valorous deeds will go down into history and our fame be undimmed through the
years. For though Freshmen may come and Freshmen may go, the memory of this class
will remain forever in the minds of future Freshmen.
Page Forty tour
THE BLUE AND GGLD
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THE BLUE AND GGLD
'llln-cc yt-ars rig., in a fowtlmll Qnnic at Colninlwns '1 littl l
Q ,, . e cur y-he-aclerl quarterback
playing with Illinois Statv in 21 losing tight, inzulu in thc last few minutes of play, a
thirty-livu yard clrup-kick whirll wmi thu grunt' for lllinois and toltl th? world that Bob
lflrtflivr cxistvrl. '
'llhv full uf lllll fnnnrl this man in lfinrllzty wht-re foothnll was stnnfling on its last
lugs, gasping for lircatli. llc pickccl ns np, sqnurctl ns about, and started to make a
winning team uf ns, HL- took ns thrinlgh a scasnn of ninc victories, marred by only one
tlcfczll. TO that 111311, Rolncrt Fl' 'l l ' 1 ' i
ctt nr, ne dulntitu this section.
THE BLUE AND GOLD
THE BLUE AND GOLD
I - ,l
. H n,V
'N Q I .I . - -
VValter XVellman l I Q lfRoss
iM. BiShOp ..........A. l """ A"""' L nda ""' ""' I fMisamore
fLeary .................... I , , i , K l?Capell
'M. Dye ....--.. .-..... f "5"' """' F d dxleb "A" """ I Herge
"XValI ..,...... , , . K l Davis
fflards .......... 'AA""' C 'Mudd ""' ""' l f.'Xndrews
,kSchuhardt ...........,.....,..... ...... C 'enters .,,.. ....,.,...,,.,,A,,,,, lt IQCQ1-thy
"P. Dye ........ .... . .l ,, M lfLang
kPriddy ...,... ....... l A""' """ 1 Ji aif Bdfke ""' """A' I 'kParsons
Sands ..........,...........................V.........,.,......... Full Backs ........,............... ......,...............,.,...,, Hosler
f-Those returning next season.
He looked rather plump and small, but once you dived into him you changed your
mind at once. He played halfback this year, and only the slight reminder that he made
fourteen touchdowns is needed to 1nake you realize that he wag a speed merchant. He
says he is coming back next year to double it. Here's hoping Paul.
He played guard and is quite small for his 194 pounds. NYe all took our hats Off
to Alphie in the Sandusky game. He saved the day hy tearing through their line
and steam-rolling their backheld hefore it could get started. He will be back next
year for his fourth stripe.
A fellow doe5n't like to criticise himself so l'll take this opportunity to spare
myself. Editors note-Anybody who likes football can't forget how Bill used to tear
THE BLUE AND GOLD
down the held on the kick-off and jump all over the man with the ball. His motto
must have been "Carry Un" for he carried everybody on who got in his path.
He didn't weigh over 1-10 pounds but every pound he did weigh was man. As
another speed-king, he made a perfect running-mate for Dye. Newt ended his second
year in grand style and at the annual Elk's banquet for football players he was elected
captain of the 1922 team. Good Luck, Newt.
Ruth says he'5 good-looking. "XYowl" .-Xnyway he is a blame good end. NVhat
he lacked in speed he surely made up in reach. lVe all appreciated the way he would
reach up in the air, grab the ball, and run for a touchdown. He is one of the few
men lost this year.
Ted has played tackle for three years as only a Herge can. He weighs only one
hundred and eighty-tive pounds and the big boys are always picking on him, He was
always where he was needed, and whoever saw him when he wasn't Smiling. Some
college will probably get him next year as its Rock of Gibraltar, for he graduates in
He was rather small in size but was a mountain innspirit. 'For three years he
was kicked and battered about by the bigger boys. and hnally his reward came this
year. He played end and was one of our fa5test men. He was usually at the bottom
of the pile, holding his own.
Pocket edition to his brother, commonly known as "safe-cracker". Hel Dlayevd
quarterback in a highly approved style and is only a soplwlnofe. 50 WC' ll Say, Here 15
a man with a future."
Brother to the other one. Fat is only a freshman and he almost makes t-wo of
Paul already. He held down a tackle position and received an injury early in the
season which kept him from playing for about three weekg. but he came back 'stronger
than ever. He will be back next year,
Babe was only a freshman, but to see him play you would think he had majored
in football in one of the larger colleges. His H45 pounds of beef made him a formidable
man in the center position, and his level-headed passing in crucial moments made him a
valuable asset to the team. Four or live years hence we shall all expect to see Babe's
name along' with the other stars of XYalter Camp's All American Team. He will
probably be with us for three more years.
He was surely a mountain for size and there was no getting around him, either.
The first time he showed his smiling' face on the football field. he weighed only 211
pounds. but before the cloge of the 'season he had reduced a few. Leary held down
the tackle position in a capable way and, as he is only a Soph, will be a formidable
man in years to come. He also will he back next year to help entertain Fostoria.
The first night of practice found a new man out for a berth on the team, big,
gritty, and a conscientious worker. Although hurt several times during the season, he
always managed to come back for more. Bob worked him at the guard position and
it is with a great deal of regret that we see him leaving the School this year with his
XN'hen school opened a big, overgrown farmer boy was found in our midst. He
had played football the previous two years on the Van Buren high school team, and
Bob placed him in the same position on our team. His skill and "Sand" stood us in
good stead many times when we were in tight places. On the defensive he Wag a
whizz. Many an opposing player wondered what kind of a tractor had hit him when
Sands connected with him. He is one of this year's squad who will not return.
After two years on the scrubs he was finally rewarded for his knocks and bumps
by a berth on the varsity. Ed was a hardlooking specimen in a football suit and when
in a game he surely justified his looks. He is a Junior this year and of course that
means he will also be with the squad next year.
THE BLUE AND GOLD
Harold Parsons-"Jack Rabbit."
He was about the size of a minute but he could run like the animal he was named
after. It was pathetic, the way Jack could leave them all in the dust. Remember that
65 yard run over at Fostoria? XN'ell, don't forget that he is coming back next year to
help cut circles around the Red and Black.
Theodore Lang-"Lead Foot"
Q Bob was responsible for that monicker but it didn't mean anything for Ted's long
Slllt was running on muddy fields, which he amply demonstrated at Ada. XYe could
all take lessons from him on "How to be Good Natured" for he was always in a good
humor regardless of the roughings he used to get, He is another valuable man who
is returning next year.
For three years he had been out fighting for a position, lwhat else could you
expect from an Irishman?J and this season he secured the sweater he justly deserved.
He wasn't so big but it will be a long time before We will find another man, big or
small, who will fight for Findlay as Bill has. He leaves a gap that will be hard to fill.
,Toe Ross was a very likely candidate for the end position and, as he is only a
freshman this year, we will more than likely hear of him in the future.
Edward Misamore was another scrappy end and a punter of no little ability which
is demonstrated by his 55 yard punt in the Kenton game. He also will be back
Lloyd VVall was another promising aspirant and although he didn't make the team
he forced the bigger men to display real ability to beat him out.
Kenneth Shultz started the year at center, but was forced out by injuries early
in the season. He came back later but it was too late.
Richard Hosler made a strong bid for fullback, but he was handicapped in his
race with Sands because of his lack of experience.
Floyd Bigley was one of those small but mighty men you read about. He only
weighed 130 pounds, but whenever there was a commotion, you would usually find
him at the bottom of it.
THE SECOND TEAM
Hendricks .... j Sutton Center-Burrell
Woodward rl E gufket Vorliees .............. Quarter .,,................. Clapp
Houvseman .. , - 0 e
Severus ....---- S ""-' Tacklih iiiii lM01'3n Tfffel """""" l,..Half Backs. S M' .Hosler
S M., Lmhard ........ j Q Smith
Tyner "" " ....... Guards ..,.. lbainore -
Hazel --., l Hetrick Bigley ..... ........ F ull Backs ............., Snyder
The second day of school, September Sth, found 52 aspirants for positions on the
football team. Bob, in an old jersey and baseball cap, was there to handle the can-
didates. His old material consisted of six letter men, four of which were two-year
men, and many otheris who had been subs in previous years. The first few weeks were
devoted, as Bob said, to knocking the cigarets and Beechnut out of us. ln two weeks
we were scrimmaging, with about 30 candidates for the team.
VVe were introduced to an entirely new brand of footballg the kind that has
made Zuppke's teams what they have been, By the time Bluffton was due, the first
squad had simmered down to 24 men, yet the spirit was so strong in the school that
all season Wwe had available material for three teams and a large part of the time
The Bluffton Game
F. H. s.-215 Bluffton-0.
Bluffton, with a strong aggregation as the score might indicate, came here for
our first game. It was a hard light from start to finish, both teams lighting hard to the
final whistle. Our first touchdown of the season came when 'Dye bucked through the
line off tackle for three yards and crossed the goal line. It was a hard fought game
and showed us our faults.
THE BLUE AND GOLD
The Lima Game
F. H. S.-413 Lima-10.
October the first found us over in Linia's back yard to play. lt was a great day
for football and of course we won. lt was at this game that the people of Findlay
first awakened to the fact that they were represented by a winning team and from
then on football spirit ran high. S'ub'stitutes played practically the whole last half and
in the last quarter Lima scored a touchdown and dropekick on them. Lang made
the longest run of the game when he intercepted a Lima pass and ran 55 yards with
perfect interference for a touchdown. ' '
The Ada Game
F. H. S.-205 Ada-0.
Another week passed by and this time found us at Ada, lt rained until noon and
when we arrived on the field. we found a big duck pond in the center. Of course, this
put Lang in the ascendancy and we can easily sity that his short sprints of 15 or 20
yards won him first place in the swimming contest. .Xda put up a good fight, but
was too light to withstand the onslaughts of our heavier line and the Dye to XYe-llman
The Kenton Game
F. H. S.-543 Kenton-6.
On October 15 Kenton came to look us over after having won her first three
games by 50 to 0 scores. The field was just right for playing and we proved it. Kenton
threw a scare into us the first thing by working the ball right up to our one yard line
and then lost it. They did the same thing a few minutes later and we began to get
worried. But the fellows soon buckled down to work and scored touchdown after
touchdown until we piled up a big lead. Misamore punted 55 yards, the longest kick
of the season, in this game.
The Bowling Green Game
F. H. S.-333 Bee Gee-0.
It was our turn to be entertained. so the following Saturday we journeyed to Bowl-
ing Grecn to give them a few lessons in the gentle art of football. lt soon became
evident that they were being shown at least, whether they profited by the lesson or
not. Parsons and Razzel XYelhnan intercepted Bee Gee P35565 and made long runs for
touchdowns and the Dye to XYellnian aerial route was also quite successful. All in
all, I would say the lesson was given quite forcefully.
The Napoleon Game
F. H. S.-343 Napo1eon-7-
Napoleon must have been afraid of Us and probably thought they could scare us,
for they brought over the biggest man in the school. That didn't stop Dye at all.
though, for he soon began running around their big man mountain, scoring two
touchdowns in rapid succession: and later he made another sensational open-field-run
which terminated only when he had crossed their goal line. This seemed to hurt Napo-
leon's feelings for they scored on us immediately afterwards. but it was their last attempt
and we had things our own way.
The Defiance Game
F. H. S.-333 Defiance-0.
Every dog has his day, as they say, and this season wc had our day with Defiance.
thus evening up the accounts for the defeat they had handed us the previous year.
Captain Dye made the longest run of the year when he dodged through a broken field
for 64 yards and made a touchdown in the third quarter. Misaniore also broke into
the scoring column by catching a forward pass. thrown by R. XYellman, jtlai as he
was falling over the goal line.
4 The Fostoria Game
F. H. S:-63 Fostoria-13.
The games written up in this book are all past history of course but this was one
game we still think about and discuss ftnostly Ctlssl. Somehow we didn't feel satisfied
by the result of that game and we look forward to next year to prove that something
was aniiss, and not with us either. The first half ended O to 0 and we all looked for a
tie gameg but in the third and fourth quarters Fostoria scored touchdowns. the last
as a result of an alleged onside kick. Then it began to look doubtful whether we
THE BLUE AND GOLD
would score at all. VVith only a few minutes to play. Bob sent in Jack Parsons, our
fleet-footed half. On a spread formation he took the ball and ran 65 yards for our
only touchdown of the game. Although we didn't win the game, at least we were
able to temporarily render useless a fe.w of their physiognomies. Look out next
year, Fostoria! There are rough waters ahead.
The Galion Game
F. H.S.-213 Galion-O.
On November 18, Galion, who had held the North Central championship of Ohio
for two years, came over to our sand pile to play for awhile. They had probably the
trickiest team we played all year. They played an open running and passing game.
They had us on the defense all through the tirst half, but were no match for us in
the last period. They had the cleanest bunch of players we encountered this season
and we surely appreciated their sportsmanship.
The Sandusky Game.
F. H.S.-149 Sandusky-7.
Turkey day the little team of Sandusky wandered down to try our metal. It was
our last game and we were all just a little bit stale. NVe didn't do anything until the
3rd quarter and then we bagged two touchdowns. Sandusky got theirs in the last few
minutes of play by a shower of passes. They had a time team but ours was a trifle
too heavy for them to withstand.
Total Scores Touchdowns
Paul Dye ..,......... .,.............. 1 4
XV. VVellman ....... ............. 5
R. NVellman ....... . ,.... 5
Priddy .............. .-.-.- 4
Sands ............. ...... 3
Parsons ......... ...... 3
Schuhardt ..... ...... 2
Lang ........... ..... . 2
Hosler ........... ...... 2
Misamore ..... --A--- 1
Total ..,.... .........................................,...,......... ...,-.... 4 1
Goals After Touchdowns.
Hergel ..,... ..................,...........,........,.......,... ......... l 6
Capell ............. ...... 9
Misamore ........ ...... Z
W. VVellman ....,.. ...,..... 2
Total ....... ...........,.,.............................. .....---- 2 9
The Second Squad.
Ends-Hendrick and VVoodward. Half Backs-Terrel, Snyder and Clapp.
Tackles-Houseman and Severns. Full Backs-B. Vorhees and Bagley.
Guards-Tyner and Misamore, Quarter Back-M. Vorhees and Clapp,
Arlington, 27 .......,. ,.....,......,............. ....... F ndlay, 0
Carey, 12 ......,....,........ ....... F 1t1CllHy. 0
Y. Stars, 6 ,..,....... . ,......... ....... F indlay. 0
Mt. Blanchard, 23 ,....... ....... .,..... F ljldlayv 0
Vanlue, 7 ..................................,....,.. ...............,....................... F 1I1CllHy, 0
Although the youngsters had a bad season, they are corners. They had the old
tight and spirit and it is from that spirit that future teams spring.
THE BLUE AND GOLD
THE FOOTBALL INDEX
"A" is for Andrews,
A guard with the fight,
For when he hit Bradner,
It sure was a sight.
"B" is for Bishop,
An end with great speed,
Who always was ready,
XVhen the team was in need.
"C" is for Capell,
Ot' whom all can tellg
VVhen he played the line
He played like-XVell!
"D" is for Davis and Dye,
Paul, Mervin, an'd Duane,
VVhose playing will surely be missed
"VVhen they are out of the game."
"E" stands for experience,
Something our fellows neededg
Something, which, in the giving,
Our "Bob" can't be exceeded.
"F" is for dear old Findlay,
A city of renown,
VVhose powerful football team
VVas loyally backed by the town.
"G" stands for the verb "go,"
One thing our fellows didg
NVhenever the pigskin was passed,
To a backtield man or kid Kl.ang 8: Parsonsl.
"H" is for Hosler, Herge, and Hards.
Three men who were trie'd and true
Of whom many schools stood in awe
I don't blame them, do you?
"I" is for Illinois State
A school with a wonderful rep
Manned with brains, ability and pep.
XVhence came our Robert-the-Great
"J" stands for the joys,
That a winning team always brings,
Come on, you men and boys,
And practice hard this spring.
"K" stands for hard knocks
That the fellows all have taken,
While scrimmaging at practice
To bring us home the bacon.
"L" is for Kenneth Leary,
And Theodore "Lead-foot" Lang,
The first a two-hun'dred pounder
The other-a. back with a bang.
"M" for Misamore, Mains, and McCarthy,
And Manager Bowman-I say,
Who certainly feeds us right hearty
When we're out of town to play.
"N" stands for new clothes,
Our equipment so shiny and bright,
Blue blankets and ,Terseys of Cold
Are two of our many delights,
"O"-the other team was yelling
NVhen it bumped against our line:
For our bunch was always fighting
For your school-and mine.
"P" is for Priddy and Parsons
Two halves which all of us praise
The first our captain elect,
The Latter-a whiz- fwhen he plays?
"Q" stands for the quarterback
For on every team, he's the brains:
Razzel and Captain Paulie
Took turns at holding these reins.
"R" is the beginning of Ross
A very prospective end,
A man on whose ability
The coach could always depend.
"S" is for Shultz and Schuhardt
Of foreign make, you see
And Sands, our lanky fullback
Who could have been-OH Geei
"T" stands for the team
Of which we are so proud,
Which defeated so many rivals
XYhen up the field it plowe'd.
"L"' stands for Union
Its meaning well known to us all,
Thus our motto can be none other,
"United we stand, divided we fall."
UV" is for victory
The goal for which we fought,
For the game is not nearly so Fine,
YVhen it is played for naught.
"XV" is for VV-ellman,
For "Swede" and "Razzel" too,
And VVall, a promising guard,
All footballers thru and thru.
"X" stands for Xerxes
A wonderful general, you know
But when it comes to winning
Our "Bob" woul'dn't give him a show.
MY" stands for yell
And when we yell,
We yell likwwell-well,
You know how we yell.
"Z" stands for zephyrs
Not gentle this day, you know
For the ground was covered with water
And the air was filled with snow.
Page Fifty three
E RI,L'E AND GO
THE BLUE AND GOLD
WHEN THE GREAT LSCORER
Comes To MARK Aeainsr
Youre NAMEN l'lE Nlfxmxs
Nor Wu-mr You Wow OR
LOST 'V Bur l"low You
PLAYED dl-HE GAME N
, ,,,, Mr, Boman
, ,.., ,..... X ewton Priddy
Right Forward .,,,,,, ......
Rt. Guard .,..,.,
L. Guard ......,.....,,..........,,.....,,,,.a,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,aa,,,,a,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,A,,,,,,,,, H
Subs--Charles Young. Kenneth Shultz. and Frank Slick.
l liarl Misatnore
I l'aul Dye
l liyrfin Yorheei
l Frederick Leary
Two weeks after the close of our successful football season. we began training
for what looked likely to be an equally successful basketball seas--n, XXI started
practice with several olfl 'non and much promising new material. Coach Fletcher
showed that he could make basketball men as well as football playe
Ts but as tast as
. 1 , ,
Bob developed them, studies provefl their downfall, In the course of the year Find-
lay was represented by about three distinct line-up-, The season. considering the
handicap Bob and the team had, was not a failure. Every player who was not forced
out by grades came to practice during the whole season. This proves that they were
not the kind that could be downed by circumstances, but would tight to the end. This
is not an alibi for our team. just simple statements of facts.
d We vlffhis Blue
g Legef CldS5YT'IC1fe5
,e Ulqd We hope qs
eu An A JJGQUQIWTS Turn
NW 'H scan each
M YOU 'S ec1F'5 Cm
fi Ofilhlif fha mera
A We will deem qu,
of '22, Q
Und Gold to
fried and tmiou,
time goes by '
tC5NOY'd Fimdlqy H.
priate 'chem Oqd '
cm. UG Qmd Q, N
limes bran dd
Work wort? ilviwne
3 X I V I
V ,M n
ll 1 1-Af-. - - ' ' R 'K
E - vi., . -- -, Knit:
if X R' X 'EMM Aumveu msfufv
THE BLUE AND GOLD
December 16 we journeyed to Ottawa and met our nrst defeat by a score of 7 to
26. The whole team fought hard but they never coupled basketball and dancing.
December 20 we played our first game with Bluffton. XV. XVellman and Vorhees
fought hard at the guard's positions. Alexander, and later Slick, played a hard game
at center. Misamore. Leader, and Dye played forwards but could not find the basket,
XVe lost 4 to 13.
December 22 we played our first home game with Arcadia and lost 12 to 20. This
score was somewhat of a surprise but we lost to a good team.
This game was played during the holiday vacation, Practically the whole Findlay
team was in the game one time or another. Slick held Duncan, the star center of 1920,
to no baskets. XYeaver and Kestle of the alumni held a five buck sprint. Stubby won
by shooting a foul. XYe lost 12 to 30.
January 6 Bluffton came to Findlay and we won our first return
a hard fought game from start to finish. AY. XYellman and Schuhardt
guarding game. Sands' dimples made a hit with the girls but his eyes
the boys. This was Capt. Priddy's first game. Although he made no
the other forward.
game. It was
played a great
and arms with
baskets he fed
January 13 we journeyed to Lima Central to try our luck, XYe lost a hard game
13 to ZZ. Alexander made one field goal. "Shoey" also dropped one in from the middle
of the fioor, and Priddy played a hard game. Misamore, who was
Alexander, fought hard all the time he was in the game.
January 20 Ottawa came over to our city expecting to win another game, but it
proved to be our second come back. XYith a new line-up, possibly the best of the year,
we ran around Ottawa. john Andrews made two field goals and he was the star feeder,
passing the ball to the forwards, who threw it in the ring. Alexander made eight field
goals and every other player fought hard. VVe won 36 to 25.
January 27 marks the date of a hard fought game which terminated in us sending
Bowling Green home with the small end of a 21 to 14 score.
February 3 Fostoria, our honored rivals, cawme over to try our metal, John
Andrews at center won the horse-shoe scoring two field goals. Alexander and Misamore
scored one. "Shoey" played a good game but he forgot that he was not in a football
suit. 'Captain Priddy played his usual good game. XVe were defeated 13 to 32.
February 6 we played a practice game with Arlington, XVe trotted off the fioor
with the long end of a 25 to 14 score.
February 10 Lima came to Findlay. Leary, "the Rock of Gibraltar", played his
first game at the standing guard position, and Carl Young, a promising freshman,
played center for a short period. Alex and Priddy each made one field goal. john
Andrews started at Center. Findlay lost 14 to 21.
February 17 we went to Bowling Green where we lost by a score of 11 to 29.
There was a new face on the team, M. Dye, who played center. It was surprising how
the big boy could get over the fioor
February 18 Cambridge came to Findlay expecting to win easily. Both teams made
the same number of field goals. but Cambridge dropped in more free throws. Cambridge
won l-y a score of 21 to 27.
February 21 we played another practice game with Arlington. John Andrews, center,
made three field goals and john Leader one. This game was won easily by a score
of 28 to 9.
THF. BLUE AND GOLD
February Z4 Columbus sent a fast team here. They could shoot from any place on
the floor and they demonstrated it by scoring So points during the ,two halves of the game.
They held Findlay to no held goals. The hnal score was 6 to 30.
March 3 we went to Fremont, expecting to bring home a victory but we were de-
feated in the last quarter of the game. Fremont had a fast team who could make baskets
from any place on the floor. nevertheless we should have won the game. The final score
was l6 to 22.
March 4 Scott came here with an aggregation that would have graced any college
floor. At the end of a fast and furious game they packed their grips and wondering at
our nerve. went home with a 4-l to l9 score.
March 17 we went to Fostoria to play our last basketball game of the SCHSOH. The
team played this game with two regulars out. This was a hard fought game but winning
from Fostoria seemed impossible. Leader starred, making most of the points of our team.
The final score was Sl to S.
"Husker" Priddy was a fast player and his passes to the forwards after catching the
tip offs center were the cause of many of our points. Priddy played running guard in a
creditable manner. X'Ve are all glad that he will be with us next year.
Modesty makes me leave this place blank.
"Alex" started the season at center but it was soon found out that his realiposition
was a forward. In the Ottawa game he made eight baskets. this being the most field
goals scored by any individual player in one game. john will he missed next year as he
leaves school, dragging behind him a hard-earned diploma.
Although "Swede" was only out part of the season he stood in the first class. His
level headed playing- accounts tor a large number of the low scores made by opposing
teams. Swedes ability proved that it elected he would make one of the best captains in
the state. XYe are all very sorry that Swede will not be with us next year.
Andrews was a little late getting started-but when he did he titted in well at the
center position. He scored two of the three held goals made in the Fostoria game. If
john and the teachers agree until next year he will be back to play some more as he is
only a Freshman.
"Jack" is a natural basketball player. He isn't very big but he covered the Hoor faster
than any man on the team. He is only a junior so "jack" will come back next year and
show us how to drop them in from any place on the Hoor.
"Messy" had the knack of dropping them in so we will gladly see him back next year.
"Barney" was one of the old men on the team. having played under Coach Shull. He
played standing guard. but a man with his speed would make the best kind of a running
guard. His aggressive playing will be missed next year as this is his senior year.
"Fat" got started rather late but he sure made his brother hustle to keep from losing
his reputation entirely. He worked well at center. scoring a number of held goals for
our team. He played only the last four games but he will be back next year to take part
in all of them as he is only a Freshman.
Here is our under-sized friend again. "Babe" had natural ability in dropping in long
shots. He sustained an injury which kept him out part of the season. His loss was keenly
felt by the whole team.
Although Leary is a big man and looks slow he usually managed to step between the
man and the basket in time to keep him from shooting. Leary will be back next year
which fact we all appreciate. H
THE BLUE AND GOLD
Slick, Shultz, Young
The service of these three men were of great value to the team for they helped make
it. Each got in a number of games during the season and they showed the best kind
"Doc" won a letter this year as trainer, This is something Findlay has never had
before. Wie all appreciate the fact that we finally have one and when it comes to spirit
Doc is right there. He was out every night with the teams, both basketball and football.
He also was head cheer leader, although his work as trainer kept him from leading cheers
most of the time. If anybody deserves a letter "Doc" Thomas sure does.
"Eoftie's" work as cheer leader is quite commendable. XVhen there was a lapse of
spirit she brought the sidelines out of their trance and got them to straining their vocal
chords. Frances has what it takes to make a successful cheer leader, a strong person-
ality, an attractive appearance. and a strong voice.
"Jimmie" was the partner of Frances when there was cheering to be done. The
movements James went through when he was leading looked like one of the sets of daily-
dozens, but it brought a noise out of the rooters.
Points Made by Each Player
Goals Fouls Points
P. Dye ,.,....,......,.... .... 6 4 50 178
-l. Alexander .,.....,. ,.,, 1 6 4 36
J. Leader ..,,,,....,, ..,. 1 4 ,.,. 28
,l. Andrews ,.,.. ..,. l 3 .,,. 26
N. Priddy ........,. . 6 4 16
E. Blisamore ........ . 6 3 15
F. Slick ,.,,,,...,.... . S 6 12
M. Dye ,.i,,.....,..., , 5 .... 10
C. Schuhardt .,,,,.,. . 5 .... 10
B. Vorhees ,,....., . 2 4
For several years, to be exact. six, Findlay baseball fans have sat around and pined
over the fact that the High School had no baseball team. VVell, Bob Fletcher came along
and was informed of the crime that was being committed of wasting so much good base-
ball material: so he called a meeting of all the fellows interested in baseball, and told
them that he was going to try to form a club.
He had the batteries out in March, and by the last of the month the whole team was
out. Games were scheduled and one has been played, a practice game with the College.
Of course. we won. The game started with Dye and Plotts for the battery, but in the
course of the game almost every fellow out had a chance to play. lVith the constant
shifting of the team it is impossible to tell which men will hold down the different posi-
tions. But the men out are:
P. Dye ....,.,,.,,.....,,..,.,.,,.,, ....,,.,,,......,.,..........,.............,.... P itcher and First Base
M. Dye .... ,,.. ....................... S e cond Base
Struble ..,........., ...... S hortstop and Field
Kramer ......,,........ ,...........,.... S econd Base
E. Misamore .....,,.. ...........,.....,.......... P itcher
C. Young ...,,.,.
Ed. Wise ...,,.,..
.......,.,Catcher and Fielder
,............,,.Fielder and Pitcher
Catcher and Third Base
..,,,,..Pitcher and Fielder
Gunderman ...A........,...........,.......,.....,,...,,,...........,.....,.... Pitcher and SeCond.Base
Andrews ...,.,......,i,,..,.......,.......,,........,...,.,...,,.,.,......,..,..,.,..,,,,,..............,..,....,,., Fielder
Because the baseball season comes after the editing of this Blue and Gold we are
unable to give you a writeup of the games. Sorry.
THE I3l,L'Ii ,XNIJ titiJI.lJ
A CHRISTMAS STORY
The gang was in Klargyk room, and all were talking .ihont tfliristmzts. Xtlio rould
help it? XYas it not only three tliiys hetore the lveginniiig nf tfhristinas reeesst Besides,
several girls had heen sliopping. liringingg home the holiday spirit with them. lfinally-
"tQirls, I'm going to confess. lDon't get s1'.tt'ewl-Init 1-rolwahly its enougli to srare
you. l'm tired of the everlasting rush. 4-speeizilly this kind ttf weatlitr eoimeeterl with
Christmas. 'Course I like my presents, lint tht-re's stlt'lt an awful raft of folks to get pres-
ents for that it keeps me ltllsj' hesitlts he-ing hard on my itllttXYItl1L't'. Now. if l were rieh.
I Could huy my presents with no regard for eost, lint-Y" This outlinrst from Ruth
Mann eaused the girls to keep silent for a while ta very unusual oeeiiweiieel hut linztlly
Norma Thompson spoke np.
"XYell. Ruth, I must say that it I had a roinplete family l'fl certainly feel prourl.
Here you get to see them every holiday, get letters from home, :milvwell-l liztve a
father hut ht-'s ott in some heathenish place studying worms and hugs! Ht' stlltls me
cheeks and a letter
once a semester as sort of a parental duty. Then during vt
Can stay in the dormf or in summer I'm packed otl' to atllllt' exclusive resort
aunt. Now, who rl
o you think is in the lietter eirt'uinstant'es'?"
XX is tltl, tllfllllg Ut lllt tltutrl
Again the girls were astonished, for Norma 'z J '- 1 i j ' ' s'
never hetore given the impression ot heing dissatisherl with her lot. XYas she
pretty. popular, and everything that a girl aspires tt het
Oh. hut Norn
think of how much
money you can use
"XYell, in spite
The girls gave
ia." interposed timid Bets, "you don't mean yon're tlissa
you get to travel. of the clothes you have. and any amount ot spentling
I XYhx', you have it far lzetter than any other girl I know'
of all you fan say. I know, too," retorted Norma,
their opinions hut all had ditterent views on the suhjeet
That night Ruth wrote her mother a letter, explaining' the matter, asking it she might
be allowed to remain in the dormitory and Norma spend the varatioii in Ruth! home.
In reply her mother answered that although the whole family was sorry that she could
not he at home she would he permitted to try her plan. She also mentioned that Donald.
Ruth's brother. was bringing his roommate home for the holidays. Ruth was ,lllwl a little
sorry that there was no more said ahout her ahsenee from home during Christmas. .Xs
Soon as the letter arrived. she had a talk with Norma, who suggesterl instead of this plan
that Ruth go home also. But Ruth was more insistent that the plan he earried out
although the temptation was great.
THE BLUE AND GULD
"NVQ-ll, if you insist that everything be exactly reversed, then as you wished, you may
do your shopping with no regard for cost," said Norma.
"Oh! but I've done my shopping. I wish now that I had thought of my plan soonerg
then I could have gotten mother something really nice!"
"But, Ruth, you are not going to exchange gifts with your family. You and dad and
my friends must exchange while 1'll exchange with your family." Norma replied.
After plans were fully made, Ruth was not so sure they were going to be exactly
satisfactory. However she would go through with it.
The day came on which Norma was to depart for her Christmas vacation to be spent
at Ruth's home. Ruth accompanied her to the station explaining, reminding, asking
Norma to see this person and that, to be sure to tell Mrs. So and So about this, and to be
sure to write all about the good times she was sure to have.
They reached the station and bought the ticket. Ruth kept up the conversation and
as Norma boarded the train, Ruth felt an almost unconquerable desire to jump onto the
platform at the rear of the train.
She had plenty of time going back to the dormitory to review her chances for fun.
First, there was Margy, who was necessarily detained because of contagious sickness in
the family: second, the teacher in charge of the dormitory, Miss Ford, was young and a
"real sport," third, there was the box from Norn1a's wealthy Philadelphia aunt, and,
fourth. the check or "paternal duty" as it was known among the girls.
XVhen she reached the dormitory it was time for dinner, when Miss Ford announced
that the girls would move into rooms in the left wing of the building for the hoildays so
it would be less lonely. So after the meal moving began.
Margy and Ruth had rooms together and next to them there were two girls whom
the "gang" had considered rather uninteresting-Eloise Dunbal, a fat. lazy, pop-eyed sort
of person who thought only of herself, and-chocolates: and Laura Bennett, a shy little
brown-bird girl. who "wasn't half bad, only awfully reserved and all."
After Margy and Ruth were settled they decided to take a hike to Blakesly, a little
village about two miles from the school, and return by car. Miss Ford's permission was
secured and she suggested that all the girls go, arriving in time for a hot supper. It was
snowingg the air was crisp and invigorating, inviting one to a real hike. The girls dressed
warmly, Margy remarking that she thought she'd buckle her golashes for that trip.
The company set off briskly across country. Eloise or "El" tthe girls decided it must
be for elephant! came into close contact with a snow drift and it warmed the girls up
trying to pull her out. just as the lights of the town appeared ahead, Peg Donalson
challenged Margy, "I'll race you to that big tree across the stream."
"All right," returned Margy.
They started toward the narrow stream, someone suggesting that it might lend sport
to the race to start at this side and leap across at the beginning, so at a "One, two three-
go!" from Miss Ford the two set off. As they jumped across the stream they were about
even but as Margy gained the other side, her leg crumpled under her and she sank down
upon the bank. XYhen she attempted to rise she realized that her ankle had been slightly
sprained. The girls' spirits dropped somewhat, but when Margy had been made com-
fortable and the rest had eaten a hot supper, they caught a homegoing car, their spirits
The next morning Ruth indulged in a "regular snoozcf' then she spent her time
wandering around, bothering everyone. The truth was-she was looking for the box and
the "paternal duty" as she now referred to the check. Finally she went to Margy's bed-
room and tormented the girl with questions. meditations, by fussing around in an aimless
fashion until Margy exclaimed, "If it weren't for this ankle I'd throw you out! Please
be a good girl and take the hint." Finally Ruth caught an inspiration by the very tail
feathers and departed, leaving Margy to the glamour of a new book.
The girls were going to sing carols that evening to bring cheer CF! to some poor
shut-ins. You could hear El's shrill soprano rise above the voices of the rest as they
were practicing "Peace On Earth, Good XYill to Men!" The singing was punctuated by
snatches of popular music and laughter of the girls.
In the evening the girls departed, leaving the school "bookie" to entertain Margy
by reading from a translation of an ancient masterpiece.
About nine-thirty Ruth and El returned: the former had been hit in the eye by a
snowball, and the latter was thoroughly winded. They went to Margy's bedroom and
were thus hospitably received: "XVhy pick on me? Because I'm in bed?"
'lXX'ell, thanks! No, because you're the only one except "bookie' 'to pick on.
"W'ell, if I wasn't planning to save my strength, 1'd throw a pillow at you!"
"Come on-I dare you."
"Chl begin. I'm resigned but cheerful," sighed Margy. "Tell me all about the
excursion. I was hoping some one'd throw cold water on you, but I see you've escaped."
"Nothing much happened only a grouchy old man got sore at us and-."
"Don't blame him!"
"Please refrain from further interruption. Some boys snow-balled us CI'm the casual-
THE BLUE AND GOLD
ityl, and well, I guess that's about all. Guess I'll retire: El. you can have this chair if
you promise not to break it."
As Ruth went to sleep she realized that it was Christmas eve and neither the check
nor the box had arrived. although during the day and day before she had received gitts
from different friends of Norma. g
The next morning a special delivery messenger left a letter for Ruth. IYhen opened
it was found to contain a fat check and a few words of holiday greetings from Pro-
fessor Thompson. In the morning mail there was an aristocratic envelope post-marked
Philadelphia, for Ruth. It was from Norma's aunt who begged to be excused for the
tardiness of the box she was sending. She was hoping that it would arrive soon, but
on account of congested post system. etc. But there was the check anyway, and the
gifts from Norma's friends. so Christmas wouldn't be exactly bare anyway.
On Christmas evening when Ruth rolled into bed she mentally contrasted the two
kinds of Christmas.
Several days later a big letter came from Norma. Part of it ran like this:
"On Christmas morning we got awake at 5 o'clock and opened our presents before
eating breakfast. But that's not the important part. XYhen I arrived Thursday. your
dad and the twins were at the station to meet me. I want to tell you that if I had a
family like yours I wouldn't want to leave 'em to go to school! And you always raved
about Don being such an awful tease-he-'s a tease but perfectly livable at the same time.
Love from your happy
It if In 4 4:
The "gang" was again in Margy's room, and all were talking about Christmas. VYho
could help it? Had they not just returned to school from Christmas recess? Finally-
Girls. about my confession-the one I made in this same room just before Christmas.
I've changed my mind: I'm sure I appreciate my family now. Don't ask any questions.
I'm not sure I can explain. but Norma helped bring it about. To show our appreciation
of what she has done, my family and I ask Norma to return next vacation and share
it with me."
Then up spoke Ruth. "Come on. let's go out doors. I propose three rousing cheers
for Ruth and Normal All right now-Y"
-MARY HILTY, '25.
THE LIFE OF THE SCHOOL CLOCK
I am just an old clock hanging here on the wall. I get so tired hanging here ticking
all the time. I've hung here for nearly twenty years. I think I ought to have a pretty
good education by now. don't you?
VVell. it's most eight o'clock now. Time for some of the early birds to come stroll-
ing in. Yes. here comes ,less now. My, she is important! XYhy, the other day 1 heard
her complaining to Prof. Finton that she couldn't find a single place quiet enough for
her to study. NVhat do you think of that? He went right to work and made every one
be real still so she could study. I would just like to know her grade to see the improve-
ments she has made this quarter. I know they are splendid.
Here comes Mr. Finton. My. but he thinks he's big. but I don't believe he is a bit
over five foot-two.
Here comes some of the girls who talk about me right to my face. They look at
their little wrist-watches as if they were just the thing. I "sassed" them. but they walked
off just as if I had never said a word.
It is eight-ten now. I think it is time school is called to order. 'xYell. here comes
My. it's eight-thirty already. I hope they have some special music this morning.
I get so tired of my own music, just tick-tock day after day. I like XVednesday for they
all sing and the room just rings. It makes me feel real good. I
I do hate to see so many leave at eight-forty-five. Those big classes go into those
little rooms. The teachers keep classes-forty-tive minutes. I don't see where they find
enough to talk about. I guess they store it up over night.
The first forty-five minutes there are just a few in the assembly, Some boy threw,
a paper which was folded up square and Miss Dauer saw him. Oh! but she did scold
him. She sent him out of the room. I guess Mr. Finton talked to him. too, you know
he attends to such matters.
Miss Kiefer and Miss Jenkins have charge the second period. I saw Miss Kiefer
take down some names-usually Mr. Finton calls the names at noon and says, "Miss
Kiefer wishes to see the following in room four between twelve-forty and one." Mr.
Finton has a terrible time getting them quiet for the announcements. Then they are
dismissed. Helen Reimund sits close to me that's why I know her name. She often
stays and studies all noon. Some don't even study when they are in the study hall let
alone putting in extra time.
Some sure do eat their lunches in a hurry for they are back in the assembly by
twelve. They all stay in there until Mr. Hutson comes to ring the twenty-minute bell.
THE BLUE AND GOLD
It's a lot of fun to watch the girls run and skip down stairs. They all come strolling in
though when the tive-minute bell rings.
There aren't so many in the afternoon. So many have the Spring-fever. The room
is real quiet for those who have a light touch of it seem to get real sleepy.
No one sleeps the sixth period but Russel XYellman. Mr. Finton does keep his eyes
open to see what Peg, Erma. ,less and Harriet are doing. I believe they are quite talka-
tive, for I think some times he will break that glass.
The seventh class are a sleepy bunch. too, and those that don't sleep, talk. Mr.
I-Iutson is a real good scout. They all like him pretty well.
My! It's three-ten and at four o'clock they all have to vacate and I will be all alone
for sixteen hours. I get so lonesome.
-H. RUNYAN, '24,
AUTOBIOGRAPHY OF A SCHOOL BOOK
No, I am not a De Lux Edition. I'm just a common Modern and Medieval History,
school edition, and one of a thousand. But even an object of my insignificance may have
an interesting story to tell. I was sold to Alma on September 6, and since that time I
have learned much of High School life and the method of studying of many High
The hrst thing said about me was. "Two dollars and thirty cents?-Outrageous!
Ain't it thick?" Then in a few days I experienced a great pam. Alma doubled me back
the wrong way. It was the first time I had ever been opened, and crack! The pain was
terrible and ever since. my back has been weak. My pages were then decorated with
variations of 2-Xlma Harris." For a few weeks I was treated with care and she looked
at me more then than she ever has since.
Here is a part of a note taken at random. It is written to a Junior down the aisle.
My back was badly skinned when I was scooted over the rough Hoor. The note was
"I just washed my hair and positively can't do a thing with it. By the way. can
you suggest something for my poem? I can't find anything to rhyme with the last line-
"XYhat shall I do, my heart beats fast,
My goal is near, my steed shows up-"
"I just can't get any farther. Give me your Geometry assignment-Oh! I forgot,
you take Solid Geometry. XYell, never mind, it's almost time for the bell. Pray for me
It seems so queer that Alma is not satisfied with my pictures. Pius IX now has
a long beard and Maria Theresa wears a monocle. A telephone has been placed in
I-Iadrian's tomb and Diderot is sporting a squirrel choker.
The only comments Alma ever passes on me in class are when the assignments are
given. Hurriedly. she scrapes back my leaves and says, "Gee, ain't this the awfullest
According to a sign carved on my binding, "I am open day and night."
It is now vacation and with a sigh of relief Alma has placed me in the attic where
I aiu doomed to spend the long, hot summer months. I am among many other books.
My nearest neighbor is "The Psychology of Orthodoxy."
After a long vacation, I again take my pen in hand. This is September and I am
in the possession of Bill, a neighbor boy. Bill says he got me for half price. He has
erased all of .-Xlma's decorations and has added a muskrat along the left bank of the
Rhine and a coon in a tree near the palace of Versailles. Bill often leaves me lying face
downward on his desk all night.
I have been bound. slammed and "shut up" all my life, but I am not wholly un-
happy. I often wonder why it is that pupils never have a good word for me.
-EVELYN DAMON, '24.
YOU NEVER CAN TELL TILL YOU TRY
The way to succeed is to buckle right in
And go to your work with a will.
If you make up your mind that you will, you can win-
Don't sit at the foot of thc hill
And look at its crest. wishing you were up there,
And remark to yourself with a sigh:
"I cau't make the grade, it's too steep I'm afraid."
You never can tell till you try.
Your chance is as great as your neighbor's my friend,
IYhat he has accomplished you cang
But you've got to keep toiling along to the end,
And the prize always goes to a man.
THE BLUE AND GOLD
You wish for success, and you see someone wing
Opportunity passes you by,
VVhen you say to her flat, "Oh, I couldnt do that,"
You never can tell till you try.
"I can't3 Oh, I can't," that's where so many fail
VVhen the roadway is hilly and rough.
Their paths must be smooth or they'll not go at all,
But if you are made of good stuff
You will make the attempt, be it ever so hard.
You will win or understand why,
For it's certain that you, don't know what you can do
You never can tell till you try.
How many great men that we honor today
Foresaw in the distance, success?
And how many obstacles stood in their way
That none of us living may guess?
But all unafraid they went to their work,
Determined to do or to dieg
"I Can't," wasn't heard, for the phrase is absurd-
You never can tell till you try.
-E. M., ..23.
TO MY LADY LOVE
The scarf which now my lady wears
Is imitation seal.
Thus, she, in contidence declares.
Else I had deemed it real.
Content it shields her throat so fair,
Her cheeks it nestles by.
'Twould touch her lips-did it but dare,
And so, in sooth, would I.
No artificial stuti for me,
Oh, no-all must be real,
But now, I'd sell my soul to be
That imitation seal.
THE BLUE AND GOLD
. If L
Q. ...M . , - "
HE BLUE AND GOLD
..... 4. ..--
Buslne ss Men
To The .... 4
nt eresi and i
done much 'to
XYWKS School yea
a success ,we
EXu.e and Gow.
of X922 --
THE BLUE AND GGLD
Never has a chorus deserved more credit than the one this year for, the hrst word
in the music student's vocabulary is Opera and this year Opera had to be eliminated.
Regardless of this, the chorus has worked with a remarkable zeal which brings the
inevitable-Success. Professor Roberts did all in his power to instruct and guide in
the work of this department. His efforts as well as the success he has helped us
achieve are highly appreciated not only by our department but by the entire school.
Roberta Hanrahan, the pianist, has also given of her unusual musical talent in the
effort to attain success and the very highest compliments are to be bestowed on her.
The hrst entertainment, which proved to be very commendable, was presented
December 9. Each department of music was represented in this miscellaneous pro-
gramme: the Blue and Gold Band, the Boys' and Girls' Glee Clubs. the Boys' Starlight
Quartette, and the High School Orchestra. The proceeds went to the Blue and Gold
Band, which certainly made a very striking appearance in its blue and Gold uniforms
during the football season, and of which the entire school is so proud.
Then the second entertainment, March l0, of as high a type of music as was
ever presented from the stage of Findlay High School, proved, from a musical stand-
point, unusually successful. The first half of the programme consisted of six selections
by the chorus. The second half was "The Building of the Ship", a Cantata in two
parts. The soloists gave their numbers with exceptional ability and proved them-
selves the possessors of unusual musical talent. They were: Mabel Gruber, Ruthanna
Davis, Donald F-halter, Dwight De Haven, and Richard Hosler.
The Eisteddfod is the next on our programme. lt is the second of a series of
musical contests in which Lima, Yan XYert, Bellefontaine, and Findlay are the friendly
rivals. The contest is to be held in Findlay this year and the music department has
worked strenuously for victory and honor for "Old Findlay High."
So, you see the Music Department is a potent factor in the maintenance of our
school life and school spirit.
-EMILY R. GIBSON.
Page Sixty six
THE BLUE AND GOLD
THE BLUE AND GOLD
FINDLAY HIGH SCHOOL ORCHESTRAA
lYillian1 Pifer Don Corbin Ray Swisher
Delite libersole Harriet Runyan Florence Myers
Troi Stillwell Addison Alspacli George Wfisner
Howard Mays Merle Hosler Jeanette Bonham
Raymond Hybarger Colvin Vandersall Thelma Stough
"NVhat is the matter with Findlay High School filrchestra this year?"
"Oh, it's still here."
"lt's still here. What do you mean?"
"VVell. it surely is. Just listen to this:
The orchestra furnished music for nearly all activities of the school. and has done
this with great ability, thanks to the untiring efforts of our leader. Prof. Thomas
Roberts, supervisor of music in the public schools."
The orchestra furnished music on the following occasions:
Dec. 9, 1921MAnnual High School Musical.
Dec. 22. 1921-Christmas Rhetoricals given by junior Class.
Feb. 22, 1922-VX'ashington's Birthday Rhetoricals given by Sophomore Class.
Feb. 27. 1922-S, C. C. and Iustamere Play.
March 20. 1022-Chamber of Commerce at Elks' Home.
"The orchestra's performance was of a splendid character and each number
was received with an abundance of applausef'-Findlay Morning Republican.
March 31, 1922-Junior Play.
May 12, 1922-Senior Play.
May l9. 1922-Senior Commencement,
The preceding shows that this has been a busy year for the orchestra and it has
met with great success.
-DUN CORBIN, '23.
BLUE AND GOLD BAND
At the beginning of this school year when everything looked bright for athletics.
a bunch of us fellows thought of organizing a band. Mr. Roberts was told of this
and immediately set to work to organize this group of boys to brighten up and Cheer
our teams on to victory. Let me tell you, their blowing and beating surely did make
hue music and was a great aid to our gridiron winners.
Immediately after organization, practice was started and after a few nights the
music, heard floating from the auditorium, was enough to make any group of people
show enthusiasm and was snappy enough to make the poorest of teams win. Before
long it was rumored that suits were to be purchased for this group of pep-creators.
Sure enough! ln about two days the band was called together and measured for Capes
and caps. XYlien these articles arrived they were a line blue trimmed with a snappy
Aside from this line work of aiding in athletics. the band took a prominent part
in the Findlay High School Musical, which was given for the purpose of paying for
the capes and caps bought for the band. Much credit is due Mr. Roberts for his work
in making this organization a success.
The personel of the Blue and Gold Band is as follows:
Merlin Hosler-Street Director.
CORNETS TROMBONES ' BASS DRUMS
Hosler Swisher . Staniield Ottely
West , Van Steenberg
- N. W Y L ,
CLARINET ALTOS BARITONE SAXOPHONES
Stillwell l Wisner Ebersole . Corbin
Mays I Sattler l Alspach
Hybarger I ' W
E BLUE AND GQ
THE BLUE AND GQLD
BOYS' GLEE CLUB
"-W," "US," "-l9," "S-lf' "W," Nfl." tNumhers given at mloorl.
Prof. T. Roherts: "All here?"
"Yes Sir, XYhat's tint?"
"Let's sing Yankee Doodle."
"Xaw. let's sing 56."
'45, 45. Hey -li."
Prof. lloherts: 'AXYe'Il try "Qld Zip Colm".
Everyone eagerly: ".Xll right."
This is the way it sounds on Monday the fourth period, when F. H. Sfs most
successful Boys' Glee Cluh meets. There are ZS hoys who hc-long to the Club this
year. :Xltliough Tyner isn't a member there seems to lie as much fun as ever.
The Club sang at the Elks' Temple Novenilwer 21, at a tlinner held there. Governor
Davis was supposed to talk so we all tlollecl up. but he tlicln't come. XYe don't know
why, although we think he wasn't ready to clie from miscellaneous sounds and dilgcords.
Some memhers sang once for an inter-class tlehate between Juniors and Seniors.
They ran off with "The Climate." The Croelcotlile, the Polar Bear and the poor
unfortu"nuts" started a race and the pianist clicln't keep up with them.
The Club also sang in a musical concert given in F. H. S'. .-Xuditorium on December
9. Everyone greeted us with a very hearty applause.
The famoug Starlight Quartet is some relation to this Club. Their names are
Shaffer. lfleischnian. Kuhn. and Dye. Their singing is very good. Our so called
singing was made what it is hy the untiriug efforts of Prof. Thomas Roberts. Xvithout
him our singing would have been in the key of X.
-UNE OF 'EM, G. L. EDIE.
THE BLUE AND GOLD
THE BLUE AND GOLD
THE GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
"Girls, that was wonderful singing and I am certainly proud of the way you went
through this thing tonight."
Now wasn't that encouraging? ,
The curtain had dropped after our last song and we were waiting. with beaming
faces. for Professor Robe-rt's approval. He was rocking backward and forward on his
feet, and rubbing his hands together enthusiastically, evidently very much pleased
with himself and every one else, when he made the above statement.
XVell, dear readers, .ndoubtedly you are wondering what the "thing" in Professor
Roberts little speech was.
You know we have a band, a good one, too, and in order to show it off, the boys
had to have uniforms. Uniforms cost money and money is hard to get unless there is
an organization willing to take it upon itself to put a money-making proposition over.
This proposition was casually suggested to us. and after we heard the "ifs" and "ands'l
of it, we needed no urging but went in to it with full force. Our efforts resulted in a
splendid program given on December 9, for the benefit of the Findlay High School
Band, and it was certainly a grand success.
XYe were complimented by people who really knew good singing when they heard it.
XYe are now practicing for the contest which is to be held in Findlay this spring.
If we don't carry off an honor this year, it won't be because we didn't put enough life
and pep into our practicing. Mr. Roberts is trying his best to help us, and if present
conditions foretell anything we have a big chance of winning.
There are big futures predicted for individual members of this Glee Club and
lifteen years hence may tind some of us Grand Opera stars. But even if we have attained
that point, we will look back with longing. and experience the same heart thrills. and
weak knees, that we experienced when the curtains were drawn back and we were
exposed to a large audience. No!-no matter what high station we may occupy in life,
our thoughts will always go back to the good times we had in old F. H. S. when we
were members of that Glee Club.
-FLORENCE MYERS, ,24.
E BLUE AND GOI D
THE BLUE AND GOLD
I-'RMI L I DN
THE BLUE .XND GOLD
BOWLING GREEN-FINDLAY DEBATE
hint Stteztlcetq, ,,,St-ltttzt Xlexzttttler
Seeltncl Slteztlivt' ..,.. ., Mztltel Gettrge
'Illtirtl Stteztket , , ,... lfrztttk Slick
Alterttntt -,,,, ,,., ,.,,,, , , , ,,,.,, . ,,,.. , ,,,.. , , , ,.,,,, ..,,,I:tf'lc lit-tts
ltnttteflizttvly ztftet' the -ll.lNlllllIEIAt"Ll0lllllIL'l'Cllll Clttlt ltltty, the ezttttztin, lfratnk Slick
tcmk the wltvel :tntl gttidesl the tleltztter- tt,ttv:trtl their tlextittzttitttt, 'Etteeewf' The team
trztvellerl -wer 1-tteky. rttggt-tl rttzttlg lteltevittg they were ttezttittg their gttgtlt 'l'hett, ten
cletys ltefftre the ltxtttle. the ttttexlteett-tl ltgtpttettetl. the eztr erztxhecl inttt :t sttttle wztll, The
teztnt got rtttt :tttrl with it little ittveftigattittn tlifettveretl that they were mt the wrttttg
roztclg sueeew ettttlel ttevtxr ltt- retteltetl ttttleff they eliztttgwl their efturfe. .Xlthottglt the
hkies were ltlztek ztntl they were gt tlt-tuxzttttl tttile- frttttt ttttwltt't'e they flitl ttttt ttnee
lteettnte tlisheztrtenetl or LllrL'4'Ul'IlgUfl. .Xt hut at my ttf light ztlttteztrerl lrftttt ltehiittl the
Clotttl wlten Misg Baker ezttne tit the resette. 'l'hen with the ztwiftztttee ttf Mr, lltttstttt
and Jztek llettf, the clepentlztltle ZlllU1'lllllL', the oltl, intpowiltle engine wsu clifegtrtlt-tl :ttttl
new parts were entlleetetl tttttl ltieeeil togetlter. The tnirttele ltztppetted. for the eztr
Startetl once 1nt,tt'e on the jttttrttuy.
This was ttitly one of the ntzttty trigtlx :tml triltttlzttiotts ttur tleltttters Went tltrttugh.
After that ztll thoughts were tttrtterl tit rlelittury-tlte zttttlitttrittnt, the slrying t-mtttt, the
Sewing roont, the hoiler rottnt were hatttntetl lty tleltztterw.
Un Friday night. March 24, ftttn' eottttrlettt tttetttlterw ttf the littwlittg' Green fleltztting
team jtitttrtteyerl tit Fttttllay tw ntt-et their lztte. 'lllte-e elifttrts were not in vftitt for,
although Iiittwlittg' Green gave gttrtd. tletittite fztetg, they were tntzthle to present thettt
in an effective nt2tnner. Much credit ik clue their ttlternxtte, llttlclzt Finch, for her ztltility
in following the speeches and proittptittg her eollettgueg frequently. 'llheir reltttttalf
were well ntentorizecl :tml lung articles were reztfl, ljy the time Frttnk Slick, ttf the
afrirntative team. bunttnarized the pointi the negative Qtrgttntettt lwhztt there wztb left
Of itl was a mere shatlttw.
The aHirntative teztttt ltztsecl their arguittents on the fftlltitwing isxttest The Redttctimt
of armaments is the tttost potettt faetttr tftwztrrlg tlevelttpittg world peace for: ill It
CCutttinued un Page Figltty-buvett.J i
RUE AND GOLD
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.N .., ,,.v A -M V, y
THE BLUE AND GOLD
liirbt Speaker ..,,.., ,,,,,,,,, 'I lhelma Poole
Seeollcl Speaker ...., ...,,. X cldiroii Alxpacli
Thirtl Spealcerm, ,,,Don Gawniaii
.xlterllillt '..,,..... ...,, , , ,.,,,.,, , ,,,...,,,,, ,, ..,.,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,, l 4 wig llglrt
.Xt lfoxtoria thih year, on lfriilay eremug, llareh 2-lth, we failenl tw convince tw-
HI, the jtiflgeg that a Limitatimi -if ,Xruiament- ix not the mo-t potent factor ttiwartl
NYorl1,l l'eaee. 'l'lie mlelwateix worlqefl exeeetlfngly harml thi- year hut were greatly
haiitlieapped hy the ilhiesx of one ol' the memlverx of the team within two week-
lzel-vre the deliate I1I1IlQ place.
Um' team oftereel the plan of a Court of iXrlwitratitim to serve Ita a meaiix of pro-
moting erluczttioii for peace hy Qettlmg Illlt'l'l12llll1l1l1l flIFIPlllL'N.
Thelma l'oole. eaptain of the team aml lirft speaker, maintainetl that a Liiiiitatimi
ol' ,Xrmaments was not a ewmprelien-ive plan lfeeauee it was not large aml powerful
eiiougli lu meet the pregeut fituatioii, Thelma gave her 5peecli with perfect poise aml
with the same force aml appeal ax of olel. ller talk slwwetl much deep tliouglit and
.Xmltlietm .Xlepaelr Ili feeoml fpealcer. Nupportecl hi- siile of the argument lmy
tleelarmg aml proving that a l4llNll1lIlOlI -it armf, alone, could not prevent war. He
tolfl ot' the new Neieiititie :mrl ehemical tlevicex that have lieeii invented :tml will
lie usetl m the next war, :mtl germ warlare that will almihilate whole nations. llis
wli-cugwioii waw lrasetl on -mmil fartx. lle lll'OYi'll that a limitation of armx without
a mean- of -ettlmg iuteriiatitmal tlixputee wa, not the moxt potent factor towarcl worlil
peace. .XflfllNOll wax right at home on the platform and wa, very emphatic and
Don Gasfiiian war the laxt speaker aml showecl how a court ot arhitration would
settle the tlifputea aiuwiig iiatioug, thuf lurtliermg ediicatiwii for peace, which is the
tmly taetor powerful enougli to eftalwlixh peace. lveeauxe it removes the real dangers,
the eaueeb of war. This wax lion! mwt attempt at interescholastic tlelnatmg, but he
was as I'oi'eel'iil aml a- well pffigetl ils a x'eteran,m the eaufe,
ttl,-mimie-l on Page lf1gl1tyfNei'eii.j
THL LI Ll AND l ULD
X . ,
af? QA L
.ff 0RGH15uZ5Jj1oN.S+ M
JUSTAMERE CLUB Ml!
55" Samoa CoMM.CLvB N
FRENCH CLUB J
Ll Ha'Y Cwe ij,
THE BLUE AND GGLD
P g 9 yveight
THE BLUE AND GOLD
President ............. ...,.,.,, I ameg Crane
ViCe-Pl'eSiCl61lt ........... .....,.. P eg Renninger
Secretary-Treasure ..... ....... S elma Alexander
Present enrollment ..,,.,.,,...A ,..,,,,,.,.....,.,.,,A.A,,.,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,4,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 4 7
just a moment before you pass so hurriedly on your way, O Reader! There is
time for everything worth while if you but Xvisli a worth while thing, sh tarry a while
with us and learn what has befallen the Iustamere Club throughout the past school
year. Urganized but a few years ago, this Club is still in its infancy.
It Was, however, born full-fledged out of the desires of students for larger ex-
perience, and for the purpose of self-expression. Since then it has grown, prospered,
Hourished-a fruitful tree in the fertile soil of the youth of the school. its intluence
has expanded as it has fostered new ideas and activities, and it has bt-come an institu-
tion in the lives of the students. The reason is subtle, yet obvious. People have
thoughts and ideas which they wish to express in order to influence and convince
others, to have their rights respected, and to get what they want. To attain such ends
requires a knowledge, theoretical and practical, of the ways and wiles of speech, and
a sense of security and firmness in the presence of your fellows. Out of this demand
has sprung-Just-a-mere Club.
A mature idea, a utopian desire, a standard too high for students! Perhaps it
seems that way. Truly, if the idea were followed as those of maturer minds are prone
to do, the Club would be small and unprogressive, But throughout all its activities the
membership has shown itself buoyantly youthful, Perhaps a brief resume of the year
will prove the point and give an idea of the Club which no dissertation could do.
It is customary that the tirst meeting of the year be an initiation of new members.
This year the ceremony was carried out with unwonted zeal and enthusiasm. The
Club congregated at -Crane's. Each of the initiates dressed in the oldest and most
ragged clothes he could find tor manufacturel. .Xfter a preliminary session with bread
and water, they were herded off, formed in a rag line. and chased by automobiles to
Alspach's, and thence escorted to llart'sg at each place some seven of the initiates were
required to give satisfactory evidence of their talents along the lines of speech and
The Club set a startling precedent in banqueting the teams when Galion's grid-men
came to town to be defeated. They were feasted and entertained at the NY". lt is
an expression of advancing civilization to smile on the foe, and argues well for the
The Christmas meeting was a real expression of the spirit of the time. The pro-
gram was one of inspiring ideas, including among other things a review of "The
First Christmas Tree." But what was best was the fulfilling of a plan that originated
among some of the members, of doing something for others and thus expressing the
true spirit of Christmas. Each member brought something that was to be taken to
some needy family, and the Dorsey home was a lively place while the packages were
being prepared for distribution. Later reports proved our efforts not in vain.
'Valentines Day was another occasion. This time the notable part was an original,
hand-made, self-trained play. ln every meeting the spirit has been of that quality
that leaves you, after you have departed homeward, with the thought that you have
done something. learned something, and enjoyed yourself while doing so.
Besides these regular features, the Club has shared with the Commercial Club
the honor of producing a good comedy play. It fostered the class and interscholastic
debates, taking the business of the latter in its own hands.
And now comes the most important and most to-be-remembered of the year's
activities-The Annual Banquet. This is always rather a solemn affair in the minds
of the graduating members, although they are never dissociated from the Club, for
each member seems to have his cup filled brim-full of happiness, No one who was
present is ever going to forget the spirit, the thoughts and hopes expressed.
Much have l learned and much enjoyed,
Since a Justamere I became,
And I've willed that through life, in the struggle and strife
Of this world. I will cherish that name.
THE BLUE AND GOLD
P gc Eighty
THE BLUE AND GOLD
THE SENIOR COMMERCIAL CLUB
Are you a member of The Senior Commercial Club? If so you are in one of the
best known, oldest, and most energetic Clubs of Findlay High School. lt had a very
successful year under the able leadership of our President, Howard Xxiest. and the
faculty advisers. It has carried to a successful close every project undertaken. It has
solved the problems of its members. and has bettered the condition of its class rooms.
The Club had its tirst meeting, at which it organized, the last week of September,
After the Constitution was drafted, read and signed, it was a delight to know that hfty-
two names had been attached thereto. The next business was an election of otiicers
which resulted as follows: President, Howard XYest: Yice-President. Harold Parsons:
Secretary, Cleo Johnston: and Treasurer, May Belle Powell.
From the very beginning of this years organization, an effort was made to make
the Club the most successful one in the history of the school, Business meetings
have been held the second and fourth Thursday of each month at 3:15, at which
meetings some of the most prominent business men have told of their experiences and
the demands of the business world. Good programs were arranged for each of these
meetings on which the members appeared at least once during the year.
The third Friday night in each month was set aside for a general get-to-gether
in the form of a social meeting and all will acclaim these meetings a great success.
An active part has been taken by the Club in the activities of the school, by getting
behind each, and giving it hearty cooperation, .kt this point we wish to thank all the
committees which have so faithfully performed their duties,
The Club has its own orchestra. composed of seven members, namely: Florence
Agner, piano: Mary Brewer, violin: Don Swisher. violin: Francis Grant. cornet:
George XYisner. French horn: Lawrence Harvey. trombone: and Merle Hosler, saxa-
phone and director. The Qrchestra has contributed its share to the programs.
"The Bizzy Bits." thc Club-paper, made its first appearance this year and has been
much appreciated by its members.
At one of the business meetings some one suggested getting a banner to repre-
sent the Club and. as a result of this suggestion. a beautiful Rose and Gray banner
was presented shortly after Christmas.
NVhen the question of presenting a play arose we learned that the ,lustamere and
Senior Commercial Club, the two leading Clubs of the school, could not give separate
plays, So, after discussing the matter, it was decided that a better play could be
produced using their combined forces. XYhat was the result? Clne of the best plays
everpresented in Findlay High School was given, and the friendly cooperation of the
two clubs was permanently established.
Rather late in the year some one made a motion that pins be gotten as an emblem
of the organization and a committee was chosen to look after the matter. An
excellent selection was made.
Preparations are now under way for the Annual Commercial Reception which is
given in honor of the members of the next ycar's Club. This event brings to an
informal close the social activities of the year, although a final picnic is being planned
as the May social meeting.
VVe wish to heartily thank our faculty advisers, Miss Hudnell. Miss Snow, and
Mr. Hutson for their inspiring attitude and suggestions, which helped us set a
standard for future Commercial Clubs.
We also extend to those who follow, our fondest hopes and best wishes for future
success, and may they use our standard as stepping-stones towards nobler and loftier
1 ea S -ALFRED HARDS.
THE BLUE AND GOLD
FRENCH CLUB '22
It seems that each year Findlay lligh developes a larger realm of activities for the
general welfare of the students. This year it nas made possible to realize a cherished
hope of former years in the organization of a French Club, consisting of those students
who had been able to attain a percentage of not less than eighty in the Senior French
Course. Indeed the fultilhnent of this aspiration was almost more than we had anti-
cipated, for this department has generally been sadly neglected as far as social
development is concerned. Usually the students who carry this subject expect nothing
but the accustomed routine, which. however beneficial, is hardly to be classed with
A French Club meeting in the evening with large! opportunity for practical use
of the language has many advantages. lt is, indeed. an accomplishment to know the
constructive nature of a language, but how much better it is to be able to employ it
effectively. XYe have had many opportunities while taking part in French conversation
to use our knowledge acquired during two years of study.
All of the advantages gained by this organization have not been of the intellectual
nature alone. Any social organization is the source of many delightful friendships and
the French Club has not been an exception Une of the principal reasons for organizing
such a Club was that we might learn the customs and habits of the French. Seeking
such knowledge we found material for many interesting, as well as instructive talks.
At one of our meetings Mr. Charles Robertson gave a very entertaining illustrated
lecture on French customs. The fact that he had passed through varied experiences in
each of the places of which he spoke added a delightful personal touch to the interest
of his talk.
An added advantage of an organization of this type lies in the fact that it brings
out the hidden talents of its various members. Never was it realized that Marjorie
Kountz had such executive ability until she was made president uf the Club. She has
certainly attended to all of her duties splendidly. Ruth Risser has rendered another
service in her faithful work as secretary. Juniors, it will be hard to tind some one
that can take her place. Hur treasurer is Ulive Bear, who is quite capable of keeping
us informed when it is time for our dues. The committees on programs and refresh-
ments showed originality and unfailing energy in the well planned evenings which
they arranged. The whole program, including business, was conducted in French.
The musical numbers, including French songs of a high order, and the papers, original
stories and sketches made the evenings both delightful and prolitable. XVe wish to
thank the parents of Gladys Needles, llazel Fisher, Marjorie Kountz and Ruth Van
Yoorhis for the cordial hospitality of their homes.
It would be entirely out of place to bring this history to a close without some
word of gratitude and appreciation of Miss Hill, the originator of this organization and
our guide and director, Indeed, she deserves it. l-ler enthusiastic interest and her
kindly fellowship gave life and zest to our gatherings.
tContinued on Page Eighty-seven.J -RUTH V., '22,
THE BLUE AND GOLD
FINDLAY CHAPTER OF HI-Y CLUB
l"rc-Qident ....,.,... ,,,. ...... l J on Ggtwtnaii
Vice-President. .. ,,.... XYui. .Xmlrcwi
becretary ...,........ ,. . ,luck-on Betts
Trsafurer .,.,...,.. ... ,.,.. ,,.,,,,,,,,,, ,,,, . . ..,,,.,..,..,. v lziuiu- Crane
The Hi-Y Cluh is ll national urgziliizutioii, 'l'hv lfiufllfiy clizilvlw. wrgaiiizetl iu ths
year 1020 under the bupcrvi-itui of XY. ll. Cuuily. then -ccrctury nl' the Y. M. C. A.,
has been recognized by tht- State :intl Nzitiouzil lluxulquartcru.
Thif Clulr if composed of lligh School Lll!1lk'l'ClIlNxIllCll who :irc memlmcr: uf the
Y. M. C. .-X. The aim of thc Clulv is to proiiiote clean spcech, clcztu habits. flllil clean
Athletics iu the community.
The :idvifory Pluard for thi- ye-:ir ix as l4lllUXY-I Mr. .X lf. lirwokf, secretary nf the
"YU: Rev. XY. G. Thom, pnxtwr uf Firxt llznptixt Church: :lull Mr. Allen l'. llurtcr.
member of the High School faculty.
At the meetings Rev, 'llhom lczul the tlifcii-sioiis. on xuch fulxjcctf as the "'l'hc
Man of the Hour" aurl "Thu Master Mun". Tlivxc clibcuvioux along with thu tnlkx
given to the clulm by promiut-nt mCu hzivv without doulvt been of heuelit to tlwse
It is hopecl that in the coming' years. the lli-Y Club will he zilile to do a greater
and more extensive work than in the years previous.
-IAlVlES li. CRANE. '21
THE BLUE AND GOLD
hw: .1 vw
THE BLUE AND GOLD
LINCOLN HIGH ORGANIZATIONS
'Since the early beginnings of the
public schools, earliest have been
L the solicitations for cinipeititioii of
5' parents and teachers. The consum-
6 mation of this hope seems now
47 RG, about to be realized in the Lincoln
school, at least in the l'arent-
C , Teacher .X-sociatioii work.
X, , ln the past, niembership was
X .4 ' limited to parents of lligh Sclitnil
I I "'f pupils, hut this year the ilours we-re
' , - 4 opened to parents ot grade pupils
I 7 J, if ' as well. The present nieniliership
' . ' ' . . Y'V . ', '
I l numbers about eiehty-live, and in
A -- i " F- other years we hope to double this
WV . R- num, ,
'W - llesitles the many good programs
"' "'- Y given at the meetings the :vast yeair,
..., , V progrc NlXt steps wcrt tiytn to O
E ,- , things to uplitt thc school work.
- , D Y Sewing tor the needy pupils, con-
-:: 2 - . . ' . .
v- L.. - 7 'Kg' 'V tributing to the support tit a held
'Y,,, 1'4J-J-' --f - secretary, initiating plans tn pro-
r . , - . . . . .
R-K--Qi X - l If ,f Y - - vide a library tor the l.inciilu build-
-533 Y, N - ' ing are anioug some ot the more
important acts of the Associzitioii.
Our ,Ns-ociation was represented
by two delegates to the State meeting at XX'arren, ll., last October, and we are striving
to accomplish many things in our Nchiifll that perhaps, would not be thought of, but
for the organization. Let ns go fiirwaril uusclti-lily, for the heuetit of the "Youth ot
our Schools, and the hope of our Country."
-MRS. XY. ll. qXLSl'.XCll.
A number of enthusiastic members uf our class succeeded in organizing thc Debat-
ing Club. where we devoted our time to the study of Parlimeiitary Rules and
preparation for public appearance. XXX elected Dick Hollington presiileiitg Ray Colling-
wood, secretary: and Rachel llayuwmcl, librarian. .X committee was appointed by the
president to arrange for the Wzisliiiigtoii-Liiiciilu entertainment.
During the year talks and papers were the results uf our study and preparation.
For :Xpril lst a prirgrain was given, Loi- liestle having' a paper ou "The Origin of
April Fools Day", and members of the orchestra giving two popular selectiiuis. Iiive
or six brave boy- did their be-t trying to drown llolfs saxaphone by vocal competition.
Throughout the year we presented various progranis to the great eujoynient Ui of the
Early in the year we organized the Science Club with Dick lrlollington as lJI'6iltlCl1ll
Pauline Marshall, secretary: and Nay Collingwood, treasurer, Mr, Green con-entcd to
take charge of this lively group in the capacity of faculty advisor. XXI- studied tire
prevention and learned many interesting facts, During the year we secured a niiiving
picture machine and gave shows in the .Xssenibly for the instruction and entertainment
of our fellow-students, XYe feel that the Club has repaid us for the time spent in the
development, and we hope that our successors will protit by it as much as we ourselves
OUR NFRESI-IIE" ORCHESTRA
Our orchestra was late in getting' started but when it started, it was
from the beginning. lt contained the following "stars":
Mary Hilty, piano.
Miss Coates, guitar,
Scott Otely, violin.
Loraine Edwards, violin.
Henry Browne, coruet.
Carl Sattler, horn.
Glenn Emerson, cornet.
Bob Glessner, saxaphone.
Rachael Hoffman, drums.
Of course, my dear reader, after seeing the names of some of these budding artists,
you will not doubt my word concerning its success.
TI-IE BLUE AND GQLD
He has achieved success who lias lived well, laughed often and loved much: who has gained
the respect of intelligent men and the love of children: who has Filled his niche and accom-
plished his task: who has never lacked appreciation of earth's beauty, or failed to express it:
who has always looked for the best in others and given the best he had: whose life was an
inspiration: whose memory will bc a benediction,
MISS G. MILLS
She, who, forgetting self, makes the object of her life, service, helpfulness, and kindness
to others, Finds her whole nature growing and expanding, herself becoming large-hearted,
magnanimous, kind, sympathetic, joyous and happyg her life becoming rich and beautiful.
Sae true his heart, sae smooth his speech,
His breath like cauler air,
His very. foot has music in't
As he comes up the stair.
'Tis pleasing to be schooled in a strange tongue
By female lips and eyes-that is. I mean
When both the teacher and the taught are young.
If any love of mine
May make a life the sweeter,
If any little care of mine
May make a friend's the Heeter.
If any lift of mine may ease
The burden of another,
God give me love and care and strength
To help my toiling brother.
To him who in the love of nature
Holds communion with her visible forms,
She speaks a various language.
We may live without poetry, music and art:
We may live without conscience, and live without hearty
We may live without friends, We may live without books:
But civilized men cannot live without cooks.
MR. C. H. HAVERFIELD
In battle or business,
Whatever the game,
In teaching or love,
It's ever the same.
In your struggle for power,
Or scramble for pelf,
Let this be your motto:
"Rely on yourself."
MISS LENA KIEFER .
Set yourself earnestly to do what you are made to do. and then set yourself earnestly to do
it: and the loftier your purpcee is, the more sure you will be to make the world richer with
every enrichment of yourself.
For she was jus' the quiet kind
Whose natures never vary,
Like streams that keep a summer mind-
Snow-hid in january.
MR. J. E. BOWMAN '
Be ashamed to catch yourself idle, Diligence is the mother of Good Luck.
To those who know thee not,
No words can paint,
To those that know thee,
Howe'er it be, it seems to me.
'Tis only noble to be good.
Kind hearts are more than coronets
And simple faith, than Norman blood.
MR. L. E. WALTERS ,
If you want knowledge, you must toil for it: if food, you must toil for it, and if pleasure, you
must toil for it, Toil is the law. Pleasure comes through toil, and not by self-indulgence
and indolence. When one gets to love work, his life is a happy one.
Her object of true education is to make the pupils not merely do the right things, but enjoy
them: not merely industrious, but love industry, not merely learned, but to love knowledge.
MR. D. D. HUTSON
To be content with small means-to seek elegance rather than luxury, and refinement rather
than fashion, to be worthy, not respectable, and wealthy, not rich-to study hard, think
quietly, talk gently, act frankly, to listen to stars and birds, babes and sages, with open heart
and to bear all cheerfully. This is my symphony.
Know all words are faint.
THE BLUE AND GOLD
XYith Mary llilty at the piano, we had the foundation of our wonderful band of
ear-busters. You may think it strange. but when she was asked if she could practice
the music at home, she said. "lt wonldn't do any goricl, because you have to get use-d
to this piano at school before you can play it." So. you see, it is not so easy as it
looks, and we cannot give Mary too much credit for her playing.
Another big mainstay of our orchestra was Miss Coates with her guitar. Please
consider that she has live classes a day. but after school she is as happy and enthusiastic
Scott Otely and Loraine Edwards played the "riddles", which added much to our
so-called beautiful strains of music.
And with "Brownie" and "Red" playing' their cornets, you couldn't fail to think
of what would happen should they leave us.
Patient "Satty" and Rachael musn't be left out either, for they supported us very
well in our efforts to gain success.
As you must realize, I cannot say anything for or against myself. tXYe say that
Bob is a wonder with his "sax". He-'s as good as Don Corbin any dayl.
Dear reader, let your imagination play on what I didn't. and call it a day.
-BO B, '25.
LINCOLN BOYS' TEAM
Rah! Rah! Lincoln Freshmen
1 ' Boys' Basket Ball Team. Takes
4 L j x N I the Lincolns to beat the Sopho-
Q X Nu' "' ff mores and Seniors tllal Hall.
A ' i lx as well as the College second
X QS- , team. -But best of all. we wiped
f X K up the floor with our beloved l?l
b rival, the Xl'asl'iington,
frHE Of course. folks. we aren't
ff stuck up, but we certainly are
, - proud ofthe team's work as rep-
lb resentative of the school. The
X , team not only showed off their
4 E good looks, but their clever
e I? 'You can't expect much from
Y . L s girls, but we are so proud of our
ak ,g team that we couldn't let the
1 O Blue and Gold go to press with-
i. 1 mm s- . .
' out expression of gratitude.
THE LINCOLN HIGH SCHOOL GIRLS' BASKET BALL TEAM
Right Forward--Rutli Marvin, "Pee"
Left Forward-Leora Thomas, "Tomniy"
Center-Rachael Iloffinan, "Cap"
Right Guard-sDorothy Pentzer, "Dot"
Left Guard-Mary Burrows, "Bebe"
Helen Slagle, "XYhitey" Edith Hartman, "Eddie"
The Lincoln lligh School Girls' Ilasket Ball Team was organized in December of
1021, with Rachael lloifman as Captain. Too much praise cannot be given Mr.
Fletcher for his untiring efforts. Only once has this team known defeat. The Strotheri
vanquished them by a very close score. After out-classing the XYashingtons twice-
l7-6, 16-2, the Sophomores. coached by Mr. Shull, 14-6, this team holds the champion-
ship of the Findlay High School Girls' Teams. The last games played on the "Y"
floor, March ll. was pronounced the most spectacular girls' game that any fan present
had ever witnessed. Next year out-of-town games will be played and their prospects
of victory are very bright.
"Peg" Marvin-Peg' has many nick-names, but the "speed queenl' seems to tit most
properly, Peg is a "dead shot" too.
"Tommy" Thomas--Say, folks, talk about "Stubby'l XVeaver being a Basket Ball
player: if you really want to see one, just watch "'I'ommy."
"Cap" Hoffman-Cap is bashfnl, but she surely has that basket ball hypnotized,
"Dot" Pentzer-Dot's the smallest on the team but she is certainly some fighter.
tlf Jack Dempsey doesn't take care. he'll lose the championshipl.
"Bebe" Burrows-lf Bebe Daniels knew her name-sake, I'm sure she would be
proud of her.
THE BLUE AND GOLD
"VVbitey" Slagle-Instead of "Whitey" 'I suggest land I think all who saw the
Lincoln-Sophomore game would tool the "'lligress."
"Eddie" Hartman-XYith a little more practice that girl
could put Fostoria in the
LlI1COll1 Xilashington ili.. 6
Lincoln Washington .,.... 2
Lincoln Strothers ...,l., ,. 9
Lincoln Sophomore ,,,,A,,,, 444,'.., ,,'v-,.',,--k.-,.-,,-.,.- 6
-R. M. HOFFMAN.
BOWLING GREEN-FINDLAY DEBATE
lffontinued from Page Seventy-tivej
is a workable plan, in that it is both timely and practical: 121 lt is a powerful economic
factor for it will save large sums of money now used for war equipment and will save
nations from bankruptcy: M55 lt will divert human energy from destructive to con-
structive principles and by so doing will bring about the furtherance of education and
Bowling Green argued: That reduction of arms is not the mogt potent factor: C15
Because arms are weapons or symptoms of war and not the direct cause: UCB So long
as nations are covetous limitations of arms will cause rather than check war: lfil They
produced a plan for an international court.
Findlay's loyal supporters held their breaths while the chairman, Chester Pendle-
ton, read the decigions of the judges, XVild whoops and cheering came from the
vocal cords of the throng when the decision was given two to one in favor of Findlay.
Much praise should be given to Mr. Matteson, Miss Baker, Mr. llutson, Mr.
Harter and Mr. Fletcher for their untiring work with the team.
Along with the debaters this year there was a musical contest. llowling Green
Sent a vocalist and a pianist. Don Shafer with his beautiful mellow tones carried oh'
the honors in the vocal contest. Betty Brickman rendered a beautiful version of
Paderewski's Minuet, but was unable to secure the decision,
-b, B. A., '23.
Cl'nntinue4l from Page Seventy-six.J
Fostoria knocked down some of our points but they offered no plan and said so
little that was definite that it gave us little chance in rebuttal. The Fostoria speakers
were polished and well trained but they were unnatural for the most part and seemed
to sway the two judges by volume rather than logic. Un the other hand Findlay's
debaterg showed more poise and naturalness.
VVe want to thank Miss Baker for her untiring efforts and patience in coaching
the debates against great odds, XYe also appreciate the eo-operation of the other
members of the faculty in making it possible for our team to make a good showing
in spite of the fact that they did not receive the decision.
L. H., '22,
FRENCH CLUB '22
lfontinued from Page Eighty-two.j
XVe hope that. after the Juniors have seen what the French Club has done by
the banquet which was given them, that they will be inspired tri take up the work of
the Club where it is and enlarge it and make it a permanent organization. A gathering
which combines congenial companionship with original effort and practical instruction
in one of the most popular languages of the day will surely result in permanent and
-RUTH VAN VQORHIS.
E BLUE AND FO
ew-4 -3-mia rn-4
THE BLUE AND GOLD
WASHINGTON HIGH ORGANIZATIONS
THE STUDENT COUNCIL
Election day is here! Everybody's busy: Everybody's excited: Everybody's smil-
ing at Everybody else. QA little electioneering l guessh. At last the returns came.
with Nile Sheller, president of the Student Council, joe Ross, vice-president, and
XVilliam Poole, secretary.
The Student Council is an organization that makes the laws and governs the
student body. A social room was established. a library was started, and a contest was
held between the six different study groups.
The second semester Martha Haley was elected president: Trolla Cramer, vice-
president: and Francis Pocta, secretary.
This Council arranged to have a program given every Friday by one of the
THE CLASSICAL CLUB
The XYashington school is a leader of schools, XYashington's leader is the Classical
Club. There will be a magnus clamor when the other clubs audient this, sed we know
what we are talking about.
The Classical Club semper brings in the tirst hundred percent Blue and Gold sub-
scription and this club was true to tradition.
Last October we planned a party. lYe did not have it until Christmas. but in spite
of this it was a maximus success.
The club was exceedingly busy last winter making merits Cet demeritsj. XYe polish-
ed the furniture tam bene that it shone as it never had in its vita. Every dusty,
neglected pictura in the building trembled cum joy when it saw us coming for it knew
lVe started a tlower box in the English room et tixed every rem we laid manus
on. The others never missed an opportunity to tell us our spes were in vain. How-
ever we showed the greatest increase in merits and won second place in the merit
The student body itself elected all its officers for the second semester from our club.
Miss Kuenzli, our loyal faculty advisor, is helping us plan a Latin entertainment
to be given in April, Committees have been appointed for a play, posters, and music.
Our president, vice-president, secretary, and treasurer are Lawrence Goodman.
Marilynn Bright, Bernadine Giblin, and Thelma Yerger, The 'Classical Club "Vires
acquirit eundo" as records show. so we know it has a promising future.
THE ASTRONOMY CLUB
Twinkle, twinkle Astronomy Group,
XYorking at your very best,
Like a mighty little troop.
Shining for the XY. H. S.
Stars! Stars! XYhat interesting things you are! That is the reason our club is
At the beginning of the school year, we were so enthused over merits and demerits,
that there was little time put on the study of stars, Since we were victorious and
receivedthe honor of being the winners, we have become very interested in the study
of planets and constellations.
The tirst study meeting was held at the XYashington School, on February 9th. It
was here that we began increasing our knowledge by studying Astronomy. Hur facility
advisor, Miss Kjefter, astonished us with interesting stories of the heavenly body.
NVe have had many other enjoyable meetings, and will soon be ready to close
our happy Freshmen year, determined to think that the Astronomy Club was the
biggest success of the year.
SCIENTIFIC OR T N T CLUB
President ............,...,,............,.......................,..,...................... Edna Burns
Vice-President .,.,.......................,....,................................,....,.. - Xlice Love
Secretary ..,................,..............,,.......................................... Vera Schwab
The name of the club is enough to show the importance of this organiaation in
school, even if it did not have such a splendid reputation, but reputation does count.
The club was organized for work as well as play, with twenty-two members
answering to roll call.
The members chose to study electricity and photography. These subjects were
THE BLUE AND GOLD
discussed at our meetings, which were held at the school once a month, and ex-
periments were made to illustrate the discussions.
The T N T owes a lot to Miss Jacobs, our faculty advisor, who worked with us
throughout the year to make our club a success.
Biff! Boom! Bang! That's the T. N. T. Gang!
President ..,........,, .,i........i,,,,.,,.,,.,,,......,,,..............., D orothy Cramer
Vice-President .............,,.., ,............ T reva Bare
Secretary ......,..........,....,....,....,,,.,,....,.......ii...,..,................. Elderene Bare
Student Representative ,.......,..,......,,,,.......,....,........,...,.. James Marvin
The Commercial Club was organized in September, 1921 with an enrollment of
seventeen members and Mr. Shull as the faculty advisor, The object of this club is to
get in touch with, and to understand the Commercial affairs of the outside world.
The club meetings are held once a month, usually the first Thursday of the month.
XVe then discuss questions of the day. Questions are sometimes answered by debates,
which are always very interesting.
BOYS' VOCATIONAL CLUB
The Club consists of eighteen members and the following ofhcers: President,
Elsworth Marvin: Vice-President, Stanley lohnstong Representative of the Student
Council. Milton lX'ilson. The object of this Club was to visit the factories of Findlay
and study industries. This Club with the assistance of the Commercial Club gave a
banquet to the entire XV. H. S. Vifednesclay of each week was set apart for the purpose
of visiting factories, The second semester's ohicers were elected by a large majority.
A stage was made by this Club for the benefit of the Wlashington High School. The
efforts of this Club were much appreciated by the School.
THE GIRLS' VOCATIONAL GROUP
"Who is ahead?"
HVVhy the Girls, Vocational Group". "First in everythingu, that was their motto.
The group was organized at the llrst of the year with Miss Gilbert as the faculty
advisor. Miss Gilbert did very much toward making the group work interesting, for
the girls. The members of the group consisted of Home Economics girls only. The
purpose of the group was to make things that girls like to make, such as favors and
beads. A play was given near the end of the term, in cooperation with the nutrition
class. An elaborate style show was given, in which many beautiful gowns were shown
to the spell-bound Freshmen.
The officers were: President, Genevieve Dunn: Vice-President, Gladys Marquet:
Secretary. Pauline Krauss: and Student Council Representative, Mae Miller.
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
"Listenl Wlho is singing?"
"XVhy the NVashington High School Glee Club, of Course". That's what they all
The best singers enlisted and were called to the front immediately. The Fresh-
man class had the "rare" pleasure of hearing them sing once or twice, but the Glee Club
usually sang to larger audiences. The club sang at several churches during the term.
and at the Parent-Teacher meetings. The officers of the club were: President and
Leader, Montez Dray: Vice-President, Genevieve Swartzl Secretary, Marjorie Clark.
GIRLS, BASKET BALL TEAM '
Genevieve Routzon, tCaptain'J, Center,
Montez Dray, QManagerl, Right Forward.
Gladys Marquet, Left Forward.
Clara Dietsch, Right Guard.
Virginia Sharp, Left Guard.
The subs. were: Genevieve Swartz, Clarabelle Pennington and Mary Lineham.
Routzon was chosen captain at the beginning of the season, she starred in almost
Dray, the high jumper, was very good at stopping the ball.
THE BLUE AND GGLD
Marquet was small but mighty, she seldom missed her aim when shooting for a
Dietsch and Sharp, always played a steady game.
VVhen the subs. were called upon to play, you could rely upon them in every
way possible to help win.
Right Forward-J. Shortlidge
Left Forward-J. Andrews
Right Guard-C. Grotly.
Left Forward-F. Drais
Grotly was a bear at standing guard and lie would break up the team work of his
opponents time and again and return the ball 11,1 our territory.
Frank played a wonderful game at running guard and could always be relied
upon for at least one basket a game.
John played a steady game at forward and was all over the tloor at once. It crippled
the team badly when the F. H. S. claimed him because he always kept the players
full of pep.
Sheller was the only man to play in all of the games scheduled. XYhen it came
to making baskets he was there at both long and short range.
Shortlidge played a good game at forward and was Ll dead shot at long and
short range. Outside of Andrews he was probably the best forward on the team.
Second Team Men
The second team men were also clever playersand mixed in nearly all of the games.
They are as follows: Earl Krouse. Earl Font. Archie ,lohnstnn, Claude Turner.
Charles Johnston and XVilliam Poole.
The Schedule as played.
NV. ll. S. 19 ................ College Brothers 23 XY. H. S. Z1 .............. Lincoln Sth Grade IS
NV. H. S. 24 ................. A rcadia Seconds 26 XY. H. S. 12 .............. Lincoln Sth Grade S
NV. H. S. 32 ..............i A rabian Crescents 26 NY. H. S. 10 ....... .............. D . D. Dukes 5
VV. H. S. 7 ........ ...................,... L incoln 13 XY. ll. S. 9 ...... .......... S trother ll
KN. H. S. 19 ........ ........ ' Xrcadia Seconds 5 XV. H. S. 10 ...... ....... S trother 15
XV. H. S. 9 ............... -X rabian Crescents 6 NV. H. S. Z ...... ........ S 'trother 12
VV. H. S. 14 ........ ....................... S eniors 9
' XV. H. S. total-1883 llpponents-167
The two Arcadia games were the hardest on the schedule. In the second game of
the season the Freshmen came within two points of beating Arcadia on her home
floor. But! NVhen they came up here we beat them the worst of the season. 19 to 5.
Kenneth was our midget cheer leader who led the cheers with such a force and
will, that the pupils could hardly keep up.
The Group Teams showed up well. It is the first time since the history of the
school that Group Teams have been organized. Following is the standing:
Boys' Vocational ......... 2 0
Astronomy ................ 3 1
T. N. T. ................... 2 2
Classical ...... 0 4
-By NLLE SHELLER.
THE BLUE AND GOLD
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THE BLUE AND GOLD AC
PLAY PRESENTED BY THE JUSTAMERE AND SENIOR
hlicjtlvc-11ati1111 111' .xlllll Rlillyliv 1701-511't t11:1t 10111111 3011111 lJ41Q.u't that gouuil
familizirl Surely it ilfiusl U1 EUlll'NL'. you rt-1111-11111cr ,Xuut lxl1ll'f', that 1101113 fweet. 11141
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James 1 Butler 1 ,.,.....,.,,
Mr. btelmlnins ....,...,,,,,,,,.
Daisy Mullins ......
JUSEPHINE MARSHALL, 122.
THF, IFILUIE AND GQLD
Wllio tloes not like an optimistic coinecly with romance ancl pictures of real, com-
mon place home life? gtich was the play given hy the li. ll. S. Juniors on March
The action starts in Martha Slawsoirs poverty stricken New York tenement home.
She takes in Miss Claire Lang, homeless and frientlless. Sam Slawson comes home
one night and tells how the factory doctor has pronounced his ailment consumption
and they must now go to the mountains.
They go to the Catskill home of Mr, Frank Ronald. Bliss Claire and Frank are
soon in love but circumstances cause lvreaks in their happiness. Finally when they are
seated on opposite sitles of a talvle. neither knowing what to say next, that human
catalytic agent, Martha Slawson, pulls the talile from hetween them antl they embrace.
Peg lyenninger. as Martha, provetl the worth of ettective speech by turning a rent
clelnt into an asset in spite of the opposition of XYilliam Snook, gtg Steve Lundy, owner
of the flat.
Betty llrickinan, as Claire Lang, and Carle Bacon, as Frank Ronald, proved that
they were heroine antl heroes respectively Ivy successfully overconiing all ohstacles.
Sain Slawson in the person of Lynn McClelland will never argue with his wife,
Ile "gave that tip twenty years ago."
The parts of Cora antl Francie, Martha's children, were cleverly interpreted in
their chilrlish pranks Ivy Peg Mcliay and lion l'hillips.
Ma Slawson proves the worth of eaves-elropping on the telephone even though she
Udo be havin' rheuniatism". lletty XYagner playetl this role with aliility.
Lt-ta llrice, as Klrs. .Xllen Sherman, showetl Us how a money crazed woman goes
from haul to worse. She capahly protrayetl the haughtiness of wl1Cll a person.
Ellen Sherman comes hack from serving a prison term to shieltl his wife, The
physique and characteristics of Carmen liclwartls makes him a star in this role.
Lucille Hoch, As .Xmy llelham, provetl herself a pal ol' Frank lQonalcl's.
Shaw, the butler, was tlisplacetl hy Xkade Knight who walked the chalk mark in
the presence of Mrs. Sherman, hut who liked to steal friendly gossips with Martha.
Flicker, last antl least ttlon't you lioastl was "Peggy," Miltlretl Malcolm's pretty
Ethel Dorsey won a place on the east at the tryout hut due to an illness of two
weeks was forced to give up her part hecause she conltl not attend practices until too
late to work into the action.
tl'ontinnetl on Page Une Hundred and One.l
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