575' l'I-Il..'I'ZN 153
NETTIE E. MARKER, Principal.
LAURA KEPLINGER, Special Helping Teacher.
Genevieve Gassaway-Kiudergartell Assistant
Mamie Huston, lst Eva Luke, 3rd
Esther Siek, lst Loretta Brown, 4th
Sarah F. Steinem, lst. Ruth Shively, 4th
Gertrude O'Brien, 2nd, Margaret Simpson, -itll
Lalla Miller, 2nd Alice VVeyburne, 5th
La Vergne Martin, 2nd Gladys Glass, 5th
Edith Hiser, 3rd Anne Beeley, 5th
Lydia Bauroth, 3rd
Mildred McNVillia1ns, 6th
Nellie D. Huber, 6th
Rose Yeslin, 6th
Helen O. Perkins, 7th
Florence Doust, Tth
Anne Brainwell, 7th
Hazel Occhsler, Sth
Ulienna Reuster, Sth
Marjorie Dean, 8th
Doris M. Cullum, Sth
Elizabeth Malone, Domestic Science
Lloyd E. Tryon, Shop XVork
Beth Voorheis-Sewing. Gertrude Owen-Knifework.
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Qfficers of School Government
1921 - 1922
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LEE CULLER, Mayor FRANKLIN QUALE, Vice Mayor
Lee Culler ..........,,.. ................. M ayor
Franklin Quale ..... ........ V ice-Mayor
Jane Moor ........... . .............. Secretary
Frederick Dohn ..,., ........ S anltary Chief
Jean Forster .............. ...... .....v. .................., R e p orter
William Chalmers ............................ ....., S afety Dlreetor
May Louise Cooley
Mary Beth Leet
5575! l'l.Il-TEN 'gig
Hail, all hail to Fulton,
The school that we revereg
Come lift our voices high,
And let them ring out clear.
In songs of loyal love,
And words of highest praise,
To our dear Fulton School,
Oh let our voices raise.
The school of quality,
Your blue it stands for truth,
Your white for purity.
The school of quality,
To you we plight our love,
And our fidelity.
Though our paths should wander
In many distant ways,
NVe'll keep in memory
The good old Fulton daysg
VVe'll cherish all our lives
No matter what befalls,
The happy times we spent
YVithin its pleasant walls.
The school of quality,
Your blue it stands for truth,
Your white for purity,
The school of quality,
To you we plight our love,
And our fidelity.
Room 4. MISS OECHSLER'S CLASS
5755 l'lJl-TENS egg
MISS OECHSLER 'S CLASS
This is the first "Opportunity Class" to graduate from Fulton School.
Most of the pupils in it l1ave done the eight years required elementary work
in seven years.
Standing. reading from left to right: Miss Hazel Oechsler, Lillian Laycock.
Mabel Kirkbride, Margaret Stark, Lillian Knorr, Mary Hartman, Elizabeth
Dougherty, Virginia Mctfreery, -Evelyn Rodd, Helene Cosgray, Maxine Cos-
gray, Miss Nettie lllarker.
Second Row: Louise Koss, Jane Trost, Martha Tom, Rebecca Lane, Nor-
man Levey, XVilliam Mcllwaiu, Franklin Quale, Lawrence Hill, Murray
Third row: Madelyn Levi, Betty Idoine, Nancy Morrison, Mildred
Schwyn, Miriam Peters, Mason Holt, XValter Linsell, Franklin Clark, Joseph
History of Miss Oechsler's Class of 1922 .
Although it may not be generally known, a certain day in September,
1914, was most important in the history of Toledo! VVhy? Because on that
day, those who were destined to become members of the "advanced rush"
class, entered Fulton School. On that day, twenty-seven recruits enlisted as
volunteers in the great army of education which is to fight the battles of life
with brain instead of brawn, and prove that the Hpen is niightier than the
These recruits, of whom l was one, were placed on probation, under the
training officer, Captain Lucile Chase. Wesoon learned to march and sing,
to cut and paste, carrying home wonderful specimens of our work, which we
showed, with pride, to all we met along the way and which, no doubt, our fond
mothers still have preserved somewhere.
These were happy days, but my one regret is that someone didn 't tell me
then that I was to write the history of this class for I should have kept a care-
ful record of all the interesting occurrences, instead of using my "memory to
At the end of this year of probation we were placed in the First Regiment
of the regular school'army, under a new captain and with her guidance, we
learned two of the greatest lessons in life-to read and to write! Mother-'s
"baby" was "growing up!"
- During this year's training, we frequently saw our commander-in-chief,
Miss Marker, of whom we stood in great awe, indeed! VVl1en we had finished
this year we were transferred to the Second Regiment under another splendid
captain. We began to learn discipline, we were taught to be punctual and not
to be A. W. O. L. and as the work grew harder, we looked forward to our
frequent "furloughs" with increasing pleasure. i , ., f,
It was at this time that I discovered why our commander-in-chief was
575' I r'l.ll."r':N gig
called Miss f'Marker"-because she marked the stars on our test papers,-but
I secretly felt that Miss "Starrer" would have been a more appropriate name.
After a year here we were advanced to the Third Regiment, and continued our
interesting and instructive training under another fine captain. It was while
in this Third Regiment that I recall the tricks of Maxine and Helene Cosgray,
our "mascot.te twins," who frequently changed seats and answered to each
other's names to the bewilderment of the teacher, and the pleasure of the
The next year, when we reached the Fourth Regiment, we felt quite grown
up and "soldierly." Serious things began to happen, such as "love affairs,"
mostly with whomever sat near you, or wore the prettiest clothes. One sus-
ceptible member of this class divided his attentions equally among the girls,
giving each a share of his affections. lVhen it came my turn, he showed
his feelings by offering me pencils, candy or pennies, and by dropping them
down the back of my neck, if I refused to accept them. His last offer was a
book of Thrift Stamps, and when I "spurned" this, he turned his attentions to
the next girl, and I have always wondered who finally did get that book of
Thrift Stamps. Near the end of this year certain mothers received notices to
appear before the commander-in-chief for council! They came with fear and
trembling, wondering what crime their children had committed and whether
they were to be "court-martialed' and shot at sunrise! But, oh! the "grand
and glorious feelin," when these particular mothers learned that because of
efficient performance of duty, their children's term of enlistment was to be
shortened one year, in other words, the twenty-seven members of this present
class were to form a "picked companyy' of their own and learn to work and
think in 'fdouble quick" time, So, in September, 1919, under the efficient
leadership of Captain Weyburne. our company assembled, being called the
Here we received our first uniforms, consisting of bathrobes with hoods,
woolly shoes and wristlets, for we had to get used to the cold air which circu-
lated through the "barracks" all the time. Also we were given "chow" in
the shape of cocoa, if cocoa has any particular shape!
This year we started manual, made interesting Japanese books and wrote
prize essays on f'Roosevelt" and the "Advantages of Being in the Army."
The year flew by and we were ready for the next regiment, the "Advanced
Sixth," under Captain Yeslin. This. also, was a wonderful year, and we en-
joyed our many dramatizations, and our nature study, followed by a fine bird
play, in which we each impersonated in costume, "some little birdf'
Each day we were becoming more versed in the "tactics of peaceable
warfare" and soon we had our first real "skirmish" with the "enemy." It
was called the "Battle of the Verbs," and we were greatly victorious! YVe
fought many battles of this kind with different adversaries, and always de-
feated them, until finally there came a day-but why recall ancient history?
lVhy mention what brings blushes to the cheeks and tears to the eyes? Suffice
to say, "VVe met the enemy and We Were theirsll' However, our foe was most
generous, and healed our wounded pride with gifts of "lolly pops" and other
' ' sweeties, "
And now, We come to the real history of this class. After six years of
575 I-"I-ll-'PSN 253
faithful service, we entered the last regiment, the t'Advanced Seventh" with
Captain Oechsler for our valiant leader!
Now it is a fact long suspected, that "all teachers have eyes in the back
of their heads," but Captain Oechsler proved this, on the day when she was
washing the blackboard, and it was all wet and shiny, and she told a boy be-
hind her to "sit down and behave." without ever looking around at all, so
of course she has eyes in the back of her head, and knowing this. we just had
to behave every minute and l'in sure she will tell you we always did!
This year has been filled with pleasure, for though we had to travel faster
to finish the work assigned to us, our teacher was always sympathetic and
made the work interesting.
XVe have become more like a family than a class, in fact a stranger hearing
some of our Usquabblesy' would be sure that we were a regular family! And
our teacher has been more like a mother than a paid instructor. Didn't she
take l1e1' own mirror from her closet, because we couldn 't all get in there at
once, and place it in the cloak-room so the whole class could 'tprimp?" Those
who didn't possess combs used rulers to smooth their hair. And didn't she
put the 'tsensen in "censor" when we had our two class newspapers, the
'tBrite-lite" and "Y-Da-wake," so that we learned many interesting family
secrets about each other in those "personal" columns? And couldn't she
make the laziest of us sit up straight, not by using the ruler on us, but by just
putting it down our backs?
Our time was not all spent in hard work, we enjoyed many dramatizations,
Hlld our Minstrel Show made quite a hit with the audience, "there was scarcely
a thing they didn 't l1it us with." But the greatest social event was the Grand
Military Ball, given by all the Eighth Regiments, of whom we were members.
This is an annual event in honor of the Fulton soldiers who have advanced to a
higher army in High School. At this ball, our company presented a highly
classical drama, entitled, 'tMadame Princeton's Beauty Parlors," and our
dramatic ability was so great that we had to dodge the theatrical managers for
weeks, to keep from being forced to become Broadway stars, but we preferred
to finish our term of enlistment.
Ill regard to the personal qualities of the class, I will say that they are,
perhaps, rather "extreme" and very "particular," for instance-Betty Idoine
and Lillian Knorr are extremely bright, and particularly lucky at never being
caught out of order.
Helene and Maxine Cosgray are extremely alike and they particularly like
the same young man.
VVilliam Mcllwaine and Murray Friedman are extremely fond of discussing
the Civil VVar, and particularly, when it won't bother the teacher, which is
when she out of the room.
Waltei' Linsell and Lillian Laycock are extremely fond of their pretty
dimples. NValter has three particularly good ones and Lillian has two good
ones, and a particularly fine one she made herself by falling against the
Virginia McCreery is extremely stylish and particularly fond of going to
the dentist's during school hours. How she must hate school, to prefer the
575 l"l.ll..'1'ZN 253
Norman Levey is extremely popular with the ladies and they are particularly
popular with him. XVhen he recites he looks at the ceiling and "thinks" UD
and when he is not reciting he looks at the girls and "winks,"
Madeline Levi is extremely plump and round, but as she is also particu-
larly sweet, we like to have her 'round, especially as she is the class "baby"
Louise Koss is extremely angelic and particularly fond of history. She
differs from the rest of us, because it makes her ill to miss a test. and it makes
the rest of us ill to take one.
Lawrence Hill is extremely fond of HH cocoa, always asking for a second
cup, and he particularly dislikes unnecessary exercise when it's hot weather-
or cold weather-or any kind of weather!
Elizabeth Dougherty is extremely fond of trying to make us believe she is
a Hman-hater," but she is particularly embarrassed and blushes when we catch
her "napping," for she always gets in about H40 winks" at. some boy during
Mary Hartman is extremely bright and healthy, and a particularly good
candy maker, so young men with "sweet teeth," take notice.
Jane Trost is extremely neat and particularly fond of making the girls
jealous by wea1'ing a different dress nearly every day.
Mable Kirkbride is extremely fond of fudge, and that is what makes her
so particularly sweet.
Nancy Morrison is extremely fond of talking aloud and 11ot particularly
afraid that Miss Oechsler will keep her promise and "tie her mouth shut."
Martha Tom is extremely clever at writing personal verses and stories
and particularly fond of making funny faces and "monkey-shines."
Rebecca Lane has extremely blond curls, which makes her extremely popu-
lar with the boys, but she is particularly fond of whispering and sitting on her
seat t.urned up, which doesn't make her particularly popular with the teacher.
Miriam Peters is extremely fond of doing fancy dancing and particularly
anxious to finish school and become a movie star, as all the movie managers
are begging her to. .,
Mildred Schwyn has extremely red cheeks, evenifor these 'tpaint-up" days
but they must be natural for they get particularly red when she recites.
Mason Holt is extremely fond of a particular sweater, and particularly fond
of twisting the extreme end of it while reciting.
Franklyn Quale is extremely good-looking and particularly fond of the
ladies, and his nice, shiny, smooth hair.
Franklin Clark is extremely pleased to get a Hdouble A" whether he de-
serves it or not, for he particularly likes to show his sister he can.
Joseph Friend is extremely fond of making "spit-balls" and particularly
anxious to Iinish the thousand Captain Oechsler ordered him to make. And
last and least, myself-but I am so "extremely particular" that I don't want
to tell you how particularly extreme I am.
So, with the history of the first advanced class of Fulton School. As the
time draws near when we are to receive our "honorable discharge," I know we
shall all regret leaving dear old Fulton, our commander-in-chief and our good
friend, Miss Marker, and our dear captains and we shall always remember,
with pleasure, these happy years. K
If as a class we have developed any very excellent traits, this year, re-
member that even a comparatively excellent class could soon positively excel,
under the superlative leadership of Captain X-sler.
Class Prophecy for Room Four
One lovely October day in 1937, Mr. Franklin Qnale, the florist, came home
from a hard day 's work. At the age of twenty-tive he had settled down to a
quiet life, perhaps, beginning with l1is marriage to Nancy Morrison. Nancy
had finished high school and then started i11 business as a shopper for Lasalle's.
She always had liked to ask questions, so here she got her chance. But after
working for a few years, she got tired and thought it would be better to let
SOIIIQ one work for her and Franklin was the lucky or perhaps unlucky man.
Upon reaching' his home, this evening, he sat down and read the evening
After reading all the sports. his chief interest, he turned to the inside of
the paper. Here a familiar name caught his eye. It was that of Mildred
Schwyn. 'tNancy," called Franklin, "please look at this. 'Mix and Mrs.
Teterbauin announce the engagement of their daughter, Mildred Schwyn to
Mr. Joseph Friend, the noted Socialist. Miss Schwyn has been proprietor of
the Fade-a-Way Beauty Shops for some time, while Mr. Friend is especially
noted for his after dinner speeches, the brevity of which, he says, is due to the
long and vigorous training of his eighth grade teacher, Miss Oechslerf lVell,
of all things!"
"One would easily have guessed that fifteen years ago," replied Nancy.
t'And glance over this!" exclaimed her husband. 'Miss Virginia Mc-
Creery has just resigned from teaching mathematics at Scott High School.
'Tis said she needs complete rest after trying to teach Freshman algebraf
Also, 'Mr. Mason Holt has invented a new kind of desk with a waste-basket
attachment on the side. This is to be used in Scott High'."
"I wish he had invented it years ago, for he always had gobs of paper and
dirt around his desk when we went to school together," re1na1'ked Nancy.
"But hurry, Franklin,'l said Nancy, "we have to get dressed. Tonight is
the fifteenth annual reunion of our eighth grade class, and we l11l1SlZl1't be late,
for no stragglers are allowed, you know."
At this remark, Franklin started up-stairs. In an hour Nancy and he were
to be seen speeding along in their car towards Stay-a-NVhile. Rebecca Lane's
tea house, on the River Road, where the reunion was to be held. Rebecca
enjoyed her tea house very much, we imagine, because here she could eat as
much cake and candy as she wanted to. I imagine that was why she chose to
Upon arriving at the Tea House, Nancy and Franklin were met by many
of the people who had been their eighth grade chums.
At this reunion to-night, there were Maxine and Helene Cosgray, noted
575' r'l..lL'r:N EE
singers, now playing in the Keith circuit, Mary Hartman, who had written
the XGHITS best seller, entitled, "NYhy Get Marriedwg Franklin Clark, the
owner of the Toledo baseball club, which finally had a winning team, Norman
Levey, bachelor, but still as fond of the girls as ever. He always vowed he
couldn't tell which girl he liked best. So in Ol'Cl61' to keep in touch with ladies,
he opened Levey's, the biggest dressmaking establishment i11 the Middle lVest.
Others were Martha Toni, who writes a column, "More Truth Than Poetry,"
for the News-Bee, Madelyn Levi, who is in the mail order business and has
made a fortune on telling people "How to Reduceng and Mabel Kirkbride,
wife of YValter Iiinsell, who found oil on his estate in Texas and is IIONV worth
SB100,000, and now a celebrated society leader in Sylvania.
After being seated, conversation flowed briskly, question after question
being asked about absent members. Above the din, Rebecca remarked, "Mary,
what has become of Elizabeth Dougherty, she hasn't been to a reunion in
"Oh, she's a celebrated painter now, and is so busy making magazine
covers and tending her two children, that she hasn't time for reunions."
Hob, well," said snippy Nancy, "she has attained her heart's desire."
The conversation stopped awhile as every one ate, until Mabel questioned,
"Did any of you see the Fl'l6Cl11131llS Follies the other evening? You know it
was produced by Murray Friedman, our old schoolmate! Hope he has enough
girls around l1i1n now."
After this startling remark, Martha said, "Did any of you know that
Miriam Peters is at last in the movies in Hollywood? She plays vampire parts."
'tWhy, I am not a bit surprised," said Franklin Quale: "she was always
crazy about movie stars."
"NVhat has become of Lawrence Hill?" asked Franklin Clarke.
"Didn't you know that he owns a hotel in Squedunk Mountain 'T Here he
can lie around to his heart 's content, for a stranger comes to town only about
once a month," replied Rebecca.
"XVell," said Mary, thoroughly disgusted, "I should think he would have
a better place than that."
As the dessert was being served, Maxine said, "I have heard that Jane
Trost has married very well and has all the dresses she wants. She must be
"Oh, thats nothing, she always had a lot anyway," replied Helene.
Then Madelyn said, "Did you know that VVilliam McIlwain is living in
Kentucky again and is teaching History in a high school? VVon't his pupils
have fun when they take up the Civil XVar!"
'ADO any of you know what Betty Idoine is doing?" questioned Franklin
"Yes, I have heard that she is tl1e editor of the 'Ladies Home Journal',"
replied Norman. "She ought to be able to manage any kind of magazine, after
As every one was through eating, the party went out on the porch. An
embarrassing silence followed, which was soon broken when WValter said, "I
heard that Miss Oechsler has had her wish for a new Fulton School and is
still teaching there. Do you suppose she still asks, 'Why? Why? Why?' "
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"Oh, that reminds me," said Mary. "Lillian1 Knorr is the principal at
Glenwood School." K'
"Yes, and Louise Koss is the head of the Adams Street Mission," said
'tWell, of all things," remarked Franklin Quale, "I should never have
thought she would do that."
"I haven't heard anything about Miss Marker," said Helene.
"VVell, no wonder you havent't, she has retired from school an her pen-
sion and is now living a quiet life in California," replied Rebecca.
K'lVell, I should like to know where Margaret Stark is living now?"
"Wl15', don 't you know? She is living in Russia and is dancing in the
Russian ballet," answered Madelyn.
"VVell, welve heard of all the old class now but Evelyn Rodd and Lillian
Laycock. And where are they?" asked Helene. "They never have been to
one of our reunions."
"Oh, Lillian is teaching singing to the children in a mission in China and
Evelyn is a Congresswoman in Washington now. They're both too busy to
attend class reunions," said lValter. '
"People, do you know what time it is!" exclaimed Mary, looking at her
wrist watch. "Half-past twelve and we're miles from home! We always
were so talkative, we never knew when to stop. I see we haven't changed a
bit since our eighth grade days."
Then began a mad SCl'3.lHlJl6 for wraps, a tooting of horns, a chorus of
good-byes, they at last left the tea house, and the fifteenth reunion was a
thing of tl1e past. -Martha Tom and Betty Idoine.
Room 20. MISS BENSTER'S CLASS
125' r'l.n.-r:N EYE,
oUR CLASS, 'zz
Room Twenty-Miss Benster
At a class meeting l1eld in September, l921, this class chose the following
officers: Richard Stophlet, president, Edward Mauk, vicevpresidentg Shelby
Morrison, secretary: Ethel Colegrove, treasurer, and Carolus Sheffield, council-
111311. These officers with the co-operation of the class, efficiently carried on
their work and kept a good spirit in Room twenty.
Top row, left to right: Selina Paris, Harold VValtz, Marguerite Parquet,
Richard Stophlet, Beatrice Didhain, Carolus Sheffield, Martin Raley, Thelma
DuVall, Fanny Reinstein, Adelyn Gordon, Sidney Green.
Second row, left to right: Louise Dean, Edward Husted, Lucile Vogel,
Howard Miller, Barbara Brewster, lice Fuller, Eleanor XVynkoop, Edward
Mauk, Dorothy Riess, Esmond McCliesh, Elizabeth Graham.
Third row, left to right: Mary Louise Hansen, Shelby Morrison, Virginia
Camp, Standford Treuhaft, Ethel Colegrove, Miss Benster, Kate Moules, Esther
Farber, Russell Davis, Phyllis Hallein, Bertram McBain, Margaret Danner.
Prophecy for Room Twenty
To "Nineteen-Thirty" and Back
XVhat a wonderful feeling it is to sit back in a cozy chair while the May
breezes blow in from the open window. To be sure it is not very often that a
young woman of twenty-four has ti111e for this sort of thing, but, as I had
nothing else to do, I sat gazing out of the open window. All of a sudden an
inspiration seized me and jumping to my feet, I took my hat and coat and
Went out into the beautiful May sunlight for a walk. Walking swiftly along
the street, I saw a tall girl about my own age, approaching ine.
"1 wonder who that is?" I said to myself: "I recognize her face but I can
not place her. "
As she passed me, I accidently stepped upon her long lace train, a late
"Oh, pardon me!" I said.
"VVell!" exclaimed the girl," "If it isn't Barbara Brewster!"
"Why, Beatrice Didhan1," I said, "I did not recognize you at first. Where
are you going this beautiful day?"
"Oh, I was just taking a walk," answered Beatrice. "NVon't you come
with me? I am going to Keith 's to see Pavlowa II or Myrtle Hansenette."
"I'd love to," I answered.
"You see," replied Beatrice, "I have two tickets for the box. A friend
was going with me, but at the last minute she phoned me that she was ill.
Where are you living now?"
"I live on Long Island, where I have my Nature Study studio. VVhile in
575' I-l..ll..'l':N gig
Toledo, I am staying at the "New Secorf' I have taken up the study of
nature and enjoy, it very much. I have many wild birds and animals
and I intend to go into the study further. By the way, who is this Myrtle
Hansenette ?" I asked.
"She formerly was Mary Louise Hansen. NVhy!" she exclaimed, "she
was your best friend at school!"
"Oh! Is that really Mary Louise? Vtihen I came back from Long Island
I could not find her here so I thought she had moved somewhere else. I never
dreamed she would keep up her dancing so long, I thought it was just a
"Hurry," Beatrice said, "we don't want to miss the music."
XVe both laughed as we quickened our steps.
YVe did not realize that we were noisy, but, as we were entering the
theatre, a policeman whom we at once recognized as Carolus Sheffield, stepped
up to us and whispered, "Have-n't you heard the order that there shall be no
loud talking or noises on or in the public places and streets of Toledo? Mayor
Richard Stophlet is endeavoring to make this city more thoughtful and digni-
fied, and giggling and loud talking are not allowed in public. Fulton School
has the honor of giving to Toledo the best mayor it has ever had. Mr. Esmond
McCliesh, the inventor, has suggested putting rubber tires 011 the street cars."
"I am sorry, sir, but we didn't know about it. I never read the papers
but I am sure it will not happen again," I gasped.
As we turned away I said, "Weill 'Weill You know Richard used to be
the President of our class in the eighth grade. Little did we know then that he
would become Mayor of our city, and such a dignified one, too."
We entered the theatre, and a young usher stepped up to us and said,
"Tickets, please." As Beatrice handed him the tickets, I noticed a smile cross
his face and I asked, "Who is that usher?"
"Oh, that's Stanford Treuhaft, and there's Garth Morris in tl1e other
aisle, rushing around as usual."
It did not seem very strange to see them as ushers because they used to
like the aisles so well at school.
We were soon seated in our box and I turned around to observe the aud-
ience. A familiar face next to us caught my eye.
"Who is that gentleman?l' I turned to Beatrice and asked.
"Why, that's Russell Davis."
"Good afternoon, Miss Didham and Miss Brewster," said he, recognizing
us at once," have you come to see my wife dance?"
"Your wife!" I exclaimed.
Mr. Davis laughed and replied, "Yes, we were married two years ago."
The music started and the curtain rose and revealed a very dignified
looking young man. Another man stepped out and said, "Ladies and gentle-
men, we have with us this afternoon, Mr. Shelby Morrison, who will now speak
upon the "Exasperating Interference of Radio with Our Aerial Mail Service,"
"Mr, Morrison, please step forward." .
"Why!" exclaimed Mr. Davis, "If that isn't Shelby Morrison, who used
to be in the eighth grade with us,"
HI always thought," replied Beatrice, "that he would become some kind
of an orator. Do you remember the way he used to recite his lessons in school?"
The talk must have been very strong and interesting, for it was applauded
greatlyg but, unfortunately, neither Beatrice nor I had a dictionary so we lost
,many of the important points.
After this number came a motion picture starring Virginia Durbin. She
was a new star and everyone watehed her, eagerly.
"Her face looks familiar," I said.
"Yes," replied Beatrice, "she was Ethel tfolegroye. I haven 't heard from
her since she entered the movies."
"I saw her husband, Harold Vtlaltz, about three weeks ago. He's a busi-
ness man with headquarters in California."
I was going to ask what business, but the play became very interesting
at this point and I forgot about it.
Next came a musical hit, "Apple Blossoms," featuring Miss Margaret
Danner at the piano, and Miss Esther Farber, voice soloist, while the great
dancing 1naste1', Mr. Martin Raley and his partner, Miss Dorothy Riess, gave
many fancy dances.
Much grace and skill were expressed by these great artists whom we
recognized at first sight.
'tMy!l' VVhat time will do," observed Beatrice.
"Yes, we never realized that our classmates could ever become such won-
de1'ful people," I replied.
Now came a new and unexpected thrill.
The curtain rose slowly upon what seemed a field of ice and snow. The
scene was very realistic and everyone gasped as a pair with skis fastened to
their feet came into view. They climbed up to the top of the hill in the center
of the stage, posed for a moment while the audience went wild with exeitea
ment. A whist.le was blown and away they went swiftly down the icy hill and
down into the audience. Up, up, up, they went through space into the highest
gallery which was reserved for this purpose. The people craned their necks
to get a better look at the skillful pair, who proved to be Virginia Camp and
The last and most interesting event of the afternoon was a group of dances
by Pavlowa II. She was very charming, and showed much skill in all her
Your wife, Maryetta, certainly showed talent,'5 I said, turning to Mr.
Davis. "I should be delighted to have both of you come to tea some after-
noon before I return to Long Islandfl
"Thank you, very much,'7 answered Mr. Davis, "I should be delighted to
and I assure you my wife would too."
We said good-bye and Beatrice and I started for a door. As we reached
the street, we noticed a large crowd standing in front of the theatre. We drew
near and to our surprise saw, in the center of the crowd, a tall and handsome
young man of about twenty-five. His large blue eyes were shining with ex-
citement. It was no other than Harold XValtz.
"Ladies and gentlemen," he said, "I have in my hand the most wonderful
gum ever made. It is called 'The Chewless GHIII., No energy is required to
575' I-"l.ll..'l'Z 253
chew it. First, take a package of this wonderful gum, take off the silk wrap-
pings and put it in your mouthg it chews itself. I will now demonstrate it."
He did it with a grace and ease that showed long practice. Everyone in
the crowd, ourselves included, bought a package.
As we walked down St. Clair Street I noticed that the Valentine Building
had been replaced by an artistically planned building. In big, electric letters
across the front of the building was written, "The Culler Art Studio -
"That's Lee Cul1er's Studio. You remember Lee, don 't you?" Beatrice
ttlndeed I do," I replied. "Let's go in."
As we came up to the door, it opened of its own accord, but when we were
about to enter, we found ourselves sprawling on the sidewalk. We scrambled to
our feet and looked at the door. It was closed and everything was still.
The door opened again and a man came forward, making many apologies.
'tNVhy, it's Lee himself!" exclaimed Beatrice. "I hardly recognized you
with your beard."
Lee ushered us in and explained the accident. "I'm very sorry that such a
disagreeable thing happened. You see l had to buy two of these door contriv-
ances because one is a "Gordon," invented by Adelyn Gordon, and the other is a
"McCliesh," invented by our great inventor, Esmond McCliesh. They do not
get along any better than their inventors used to. Every time "Gordon" opens
the door, "MctYliesh" closes it and vice versa. I ean't get 1'id of them without
offending the inventors. But come in, I want you to see my masterpiece and see
if you can guess my model.',
He took us into a large room, at the end of which there was hung the most
wonderful painting I think I have ever seen. The picture was called "The Para-
dise Rose." In the center of the picture stood a beautiful girl dressed in yellow,
her long, black, curly hair streaming down to her ankles.
"Oh, I do believe that is Kathryn Moules!" exclaimed Beatrice.
"Yes," replied Lee. 'tShe poses for all my paintings."
VW: admired the rest of Lee's paintings, and then, looking down at my shoe
where my tiny foot-watch kept time, I discovered how late it was and we left.
We turned our steps toward the "New Secorf' Near Madison Avenue, we
noticed a crowd gathered on the corner.
I wanted to know what had happened. I said, t'C'ome, let 's go over and see.
I do hope it isn't an animal that 's hurt," I added.
"VVhat's the matter'?', I asked a newsboy.
"Man's hurt, but they have sent up for the great Dr. Green and he'll be
all right soon."
Looking up at t.he near building, we saw the name "Dr. Green" in gold
letters on a window, but this meant nothing to us.
"Here he comes now, 'I said the boy.
We looked toward the entrance and saw a tall and stately man approaching,
carrying a case on which was printed "Dr. S. Green."
'tWhy, if it isn't Sidney Green, who everyone thought would become a
violinist, " cried Beatrice.
575 r'l.u..-r:N EE
"Yes," I replied, "but do look there!"
A sign on the window next to Dr. Green 's had caught my eye. lt read:
"How I grew thin in two lessons."
"Oh, yes," said Beatrice, 'fthat's Mrs. B. McBain's office. You know her,
she was formerly Eleanor VVynkoop."
' "Indeed! I surely must go in and see her before I go home to Long Island. "
It was getting late, so we hurried on to the New Secor. We arrived about
six-thirty and Beatrice explained that the "Aerial Service" would be in soon.
"There is going to be a moonlight ride over the lake tonight," she informed
me. VVe heard a loud buzzing and looking up into the sky, we saw an immense
aircraft swooping down toward the hotel. '
'AOf course you know the roof is one of our numerous air stations," ob-
served Beatrice. "Do you think we would have time to go up before dinner?"
f'VVe'll make time," I said. After a ten-minute ride in the "hiest" or the
new style elevator, we reached the seventy-ninth story and stepped onto the roof.
Just alighting from the huge craft were a handsome lady and gentleman.
"VVhy!" I exclaimed, "if that isn't Miss Marker, but who is that gen-
tleman ? "
"Don't you know? That 's her husband, the present owner of this hotel,"
said Beatrice. "They were married eight years ago. That handsome young pilot
is Howard Miller. He holds the record for fast air flightf'
After talking to Howard, and promising to go on the moonlight ride, we
went down for dinner. As we were on our way down, we noticed the 'thiest"
boy, who wore a red flannel suit with long white trousers, seemed to be trying
to draw our attention. ' Beatrice turned to me and whispered, K'That 's Phyllis
Hallem, isn 't it?'l
"Why, yes, so it is," I said.
VVe talked to her as we descended to the Hrst floor.
Our dinner was rather hurried, as we were eager to start for the moonlight,
which left at eight sharp. Soon we were on board and in a few minutes we
glided over the lake.
"Let's dance," I said. '
"All right, " said Beatrice.
L'Isn't the music inspiring?" I said, as we approached the dance hall.
"It surely is, and how wonderful it is that Mr. Miller can balance this aero-
plane so people can dance! But look," Beatrice added, "isn't that Thelma
Du Vall playing the piano RIILI Selma Paris singing?" K
t'Yes, I believe it is," I replied.
After many enjoyable dances we decided to go out on the deck.
"What's wrong?" Beatrice asked, looking toward a tall, curly-headed
woman, who seemed very excited and who was exclaiming, "Oh, what ever shall
I do ii"
We recognized her as Marguerite Parquet with her seven children. -She
said she was teaching the children about the stars and did not notice that one of
the boys was missing. '
A young man with auburn hair, whom we recognized as Edward Mauk, came
forward. "I'll find him, I'1l find him," he grinned. "Don't you know I'm a
second Sherlock Holmes?"
575' l"l.lL-TSN EE
"Sure welll find him," called a voice behind Detective Mauk, and there
appeared his shadow, Edward Husted.
In less time than it takes to tell it, they appeared still grinning and carry-
ing a sleeping child.
f'Poor fellowf' said Edward Husted, "I know just how it is. I used to
sleep in class, too."
NVe had just settled down for a rest after the excitement when we saw a girl
carrying a large basket of candy yelling, "Candy for sale! Home-made candy
fo1' sale ! "
"That's Elizabeth Graham," we both said at once, and she smiled as we
spoke. She gave us a box of fresh home-made candy.
"It certainly pays to remember school friends," observed Beatrice, as she
bit into a chocolate.
VVe became thirsty and went for a drink.
To our surprise, Fanny Reinstein greeted us at the entrance and informed
us that she owned all the refreshments in the Aerial Service.
VVe went out on deck again and noticed that the sky had clouded alld a heavy
wind was blowing. The airship rocked to and fro in the storm and we began to
have a sea-sick feeting.
"Lam-ons! Le-in-ons!" called two girls as they swayed from side to side,
eating a lemon held in one hand and trying desperately to balance a tray in the
other. The storm grew worse and the lightning flashed.
An awful thunderclap, and the aircraft sank gradually downwards. The
people were panicstricken and rushed from side to side, screaming in their fear.
"Be quiet and don 't push. Here are the life preserversf' call the eaptain's
"Oh," we cried together, "that is Miss Benster's voice. VVhere is she?"
VVe looked about eagerly, but the passengers made a mad rush for the life
preservers and the aircraft shot downwards.
Beatrice and I grasped each other and said not a word. Down, down, down,
the craft sank and soon the cold waters of the lake closed over our heads, but
Beatrice and I still clung desperately to each other. All of a sudden a faint
voice was heard above the noisy storm, It grew louder and louder:
"Beatrice and Barbara! I ! ! ! Close tha.t window immediately and get to
work on that prophecy. Don't you know it must be finished this noon ?"
I came to with a start and found myself clinging to my classmate in a back
seat of Room 20, with the window open behind us and the rain pouring in. The
calendar o11 the wall said May, 1922, and before us lay this prophecy half finished.
In the front of the room Miss Benster stood giving us her warning.
"Yes, Miss Benster," we replied. "It will be finished in ten minutes."
5575 r-ui..-run gig
Class History of Room Twenty
' vi so
One bright September morning, in the year of 1912, a happy band, eager
for adventure, boarded t.he good ship "Fulton" for a cruise in the World of
Education. lVe passed inspection by the captain, Miss Marker, and we were
assigned to Miss liucilc, who was to be our guide on our first yea1"s tour.
The first stop was the little island of "Kindergarten," and you can imagine
how excited we were when we arrived there. lVc were soon made to feel very
much at home and passed our time singing and dancing. Our stay was almost
like a fairy story, for we heard of so 1na11y things we didn't even know existed
before. Our guide, Miss Lucile, made everything so pleasant for us that two
years had passed before we were ready to leave.
When that time came, we were told of the little outlying town of "Alpha-
bet." Miss Huston, Miss Gundrum and Miss Freed were chosen to show us
through this interesting town and they won us immediately by declaring a
holiday of one-half day in our honor. Later we were shown places of interest
and advised to climb the mountain of "Oral Readingf' This was very easy
for there were many signposts along the way and the paths were well beaten.
Our success in climbing led us to enter the "Cave of Numbers," but the wind-
ings of this cave were so numerous and so dark that some of our band were
still in the cave when the boat set sail.
Vile missed our friends at first but at "Port-0'-Second," where we were
taken by Miss O'Brien and Miss Miller, we were kept so busy for the next
year that we quite forgot them. The ways were new and very difficult to
learn, but we soon became accustomed to them and were sorry when the time
came to pack our grips and go on.
Our guides gave us passports to the town of "Ink" on the "Dark Conti-
nent," and here our troubles began in earnest. Almost immediately we en-
countered the dragon "Geography," and this terrible monster took such a
fancy to us that he followed us in our wanderings for the next. three years and
every now and then devoured one of our number. Here also we found that
the law required that monthly "Reports" of our doings be sent to our home
country, by Miss Keplinger, Miss Campbell and Miss Fleming and in the future
we found our freedom somewhat curtailed.
Our courage and cheerfulness under all these trying circumstances, how-
ever, secured us permission to explore the "Land of Tests." Miss Simpson,
Miss Mayhew, our new guides felt that we had traveled enough by this time
to be somewhat independent, so they presented us with guide books called
"Dictionaries," which proved of use to us in all our later voyages. VVhile here
we heard of the terrible stream of "Long Division," which led far into the
interior of the country and was thought by many to have no end. We decided
to take a trip down this river and soon encountered sandbars, cataracts, rapids,
, ,A .. Tw,
r 0 1
f In i
-'ln-A. N '
575' il-"L.II-'PSN e-53
floods and every possible obstacle to our progress. The trip was so hazardous
that we changed guides many times before we finally reached the interior.
VVe secured Miss Ebert, Miss Mleybourne and Miss Bramwell, for our new
leaders and determined to rest from our trip in Central Fifth, but alas we
found the country in a serious revolution owing to a division of Fractions.
The Dividends wanted to keep the old stable government but the Divisors
wanted to turn everything upside down. Our guides were in favor with both
factions and this was lucky for us because whenever we got into trouble with
the authorities they came to our rescue.
At the end of the year, we gladly embarked for the "Kingdom of Deci-
mals." Some of our friends, we were sorry to find, were held as prisoners of
war but Miss Marker said that General Summer Session would secu1'e their
release and they could join us later at Decimals. The King of Decimals gave
each of us a key to the capital called 'tDecimal Point" and for the rest of the
year it surely kept Miss Neja, Miss Yeslin and Miss Petty busy keeping track
of our various keys. In spite of their etforts, some of us lost our keys before
the end of our stay and had to use the special master-key "Tutor" to let us
out when we were ready t.o leave. Here we met the most interesting character,
'tMiss Nature Study." lYe wanted to hear all the wonderful things she knew
and through our interpreter, Miss Yeslin, we heard her stories of the stars,
birds, flowers and trees.
lfVe were eager to know more, but Miss Marker said our ship was due at
"History Hills" in September, so we left.
XVe were now chaperoned on our eighth journey by Miss Amesse and Miss
Perkins. This latter friend lead us to our first athletics. Basketball and
baseball were patiently taught us and we had many successful games. VVe
did not have much time for athletics, however, for before us loomed the steep,
rocky cliffs of History Hills. Beside us, as we climbed these dangerous heights,
walked the veterans of the R-evolutionary NVar. Their long stories were ex-
ceedingly interesting but numerous dates and laws they told us about weighed
upon our minds.
VVe were only half way up 'tHisto1'y Hills" when our guides lead us
over to 'tEnglish Plaines. " There we met Mr. and Mrs. Verb and their family
of little verbs, coming toward us. The smaller verbs seemed exhausted and
Miss Perkins informed us that we should carry them with us on our journey.
Some of the baby verbs were very 'tactive" and caused much trouble, others
were very "passive," but we1'e even more confusing at times than the "active"
After much hard labor with the verbs, Miss Amesse announced that we
would have a rest from the verbs and directed us to "Percentage Valley."
On the way some of our friends took the wrong trail but were soon rescued by
Miss Keplinger, our emergency guide.
In this valley we found it was customary for certain citizens to car1'y 'Za
signs and these signs made them one hund1'ed times as important as those citi-
zens who carried no signs.
As we were busy figuring out to XVll0lT1 the W signs belonged, we heard a
loud cry from the distant hills. Our guides informed us that the noise came
gg r-i.u..-1-:N gig,
from "Graduation Heights," where our older sisters and brothers were enjoy-
inv' the "Freshman Party."
Miss Marker said that by traveling fast we could reach 'tGraduation
Ileightsu by September.
Miss Benster now became our guide and we arrived at "Graduation
Heights" on time but our Freshman Party was long delayed. XVe found that
it was necessary for us to travel many miles of rocky roads called "Bank Dis-
count," "Ratio," "Civics," etc., before arriving at "Auditorium," where
parties are always held. VVhen we finally arrived, the party was worth tl1e
trouble and we were all glad we had come.
One day toward the end of the year, We were called together and told that
the "Fult.on's" voyage ended at "Graduation heights." NVe had long been
expecting this and some of us were very sorry. A great picnic was planned to
celebrate all the good times we had had o11 board the t'Fulton" and we cer-
tainly did celebrate.
On the last day on board the "Fulton" there was a great scramble for our
passports, which were required by the captain of the "Scott"
The "Scott" is a much larger boat than the "Fulton," and, of course, we
look forward to traveling on such a beautiful ship, but our fond memories of
"Fulton" will stay with us always.
-Kate Moules, Shelby Morrison, Russel Davis.
c fQde?? fC9e'lJ
Room 9. MISS CULLUM'S CLASS
,575 F'l-ll-TSN 253
Miss Cullum's Class
This class published a monthly ma,Q'azine called "Klass Kl'lll11lJS.Y'
They furnished the largest number of musicians for the Fulton Orcliestra.
Top row, from left to right: Miriam O'Neil, Alice Dresser, Jeanette Fink,
' '1 a Y . fd
H Geor e Bradley John Moore Miss Lullum, Albeit VN eckle, U5
John one, g - , ,
Gernhard, Cyril Basinger, Lytle Parks, Lawrence Maine, Norman McChesney.
Second row: Sarah Pappas, Minnie Foraster, Carroll Messing, Carl NVolf,
Ralph Coleman, Theresa Reicherd, Anna Lang, Frederick Lee, Dorothy Cock-
erill, Martha Webster, Ben Williams, Robert Clingan.
Third row: Catherine Schwab, Gertrude Seligman, Frances R-ife, Luella
Fritsche Erma Mitchell, Irene Binzer, Florence Damraur, Eva Greenspon,
Esther Hull, VVillard Smith, Vl'ilbe1-t Vllacker, Kenneth Turner.
575 iF'l-ll-'1"ZN 253
Kronicles of Kullum's Klassy Kids
Lo! Kullum's Klassy Kids are ready to fare forth i11to the mysterious
realms of high school wherein deeper learning is acquired.
High school! Those magic words! Those majestic Words that have in-
spired us with awe, admiration and envy these eight years. lVe have won-
dered, will we ever attain the goal? And when we are on the threshold of
our heart 's desire, we question ourselves as to whether we are dreaming and
will soon awake to realize that it is but a passing dream. But enough of this,
let us hasten to relate something of our class history.
Only six of our classmates have attended Fulton from the kindergarten
to the eighth grade. They are John Moore, Kenneth Turner, lVilbert lVacker,
Lawrence Maine, George Bradley, and one girl, Luella Fritsche
The lirst three years of school life were uneventful, but in the third grade,
our class had several teachers, as the regular teacher was ill. lVe enteredthe
fourth grade with Miss Simpson for our instructress in the three R's and other
studies. The next three years were spent in portables due to the crowded con-
dition of the building. Miss Eberth and Miss Bramwell taught. us in the fifth
grade, Miss Neja and Miss Petty in the sixth grade, and Miss Dean and Miss
Bramwell in the seventh grade.
In the seventh grade we were compelled to have half-day sessions due to
the increasing population of Fulton district. And then back to the building
in the eighth grade we came with Miss Cullum as our guide. lVhat a grand
and glorious feeling it was! But what a time we have led Miss Cullum, in the
deep, dark abysses of English, Arithmetic, and History, owing to those half-
day sessions in the seventh grade. Still, most of us will pull through and one or
two will pass with honors.
Many good times have been enjoyed by the class this year, among them
the Freshmen Party, which was given by the eighth grade pupils to those
Freshmen who attended Fulton last year. '
And now with the eighth grade picnic looming in the near future and our
diplomas and report cards awaiting us, we are happy and carefree, ready to
enjoy our vacation to the utmost in preparation for hard study, good grades,
and good conduct. in high school, business college or life.
Let us bid adieu to good old Fulton, to its principal, Miss Marker, to Miss
Cullum and other teachers, thus ending our grammar school life.
575 I-ul..-r:N 'gig
' By Boyd Gernhard and John Hone, of Miss Cu1liun's Room
It is probable that you have heard of Marker City and yet it is possible
that you have not. But if you are one of the beloved members of Miss Cul-
lum's graduating class of l922 you have missed a treat if you have not visited
this-er-ah-quiet little city.
During the recent fracas with Mexico, Cnamely, the YVar of 192353, we ac-
quired half of the Mexican state of l'hihuahua, just south of the state of New
This result was mainly brought about by the magnificent efforts of the
illustrious General William Lucas, who, accompanied by his able assistants,
"Kernel" Kenneth Turner and 'tL7ap'n" John Moore, forced Mexico to sur-
render this territory to the United States within one month.
President VVilliam George Charles Dorsey Blake, Ph. D., D. D., X. Y. Z.,
M. T., etc., of the United States of America, ,gave his kind permission to Gen-
eral Lucas to form a country of his own out of this territory, to be populated
and ruled by former members of Fulton School, Toledo, Ohio, U. S. A. This
act was followed by a general rush of former Fultonians and their families to
this new country.
A government was formed which resembled that of the United States very
closely. A House of Deputies was elected, which, though very much like our
Congress, consisted of only one house instead of two. A president, Lawrence
Maine, and a vice-president, Ralph Coleman, were elected.
Towns, bridges, railroads, county lines, and buildings shot up as if by
magic, and affairs in Fultonia, Cas it was calledb, went along quite noisily
for a year or two.
A former class president at Fulton sat under a broad awning outside of
the Ambassador, a famous hotel in Atlantic City. His name is--what? Fred
Dohn?-No, wrong! John Hone. Nodding sleepily at the noisy street, his
mind ran back over the 29 years of his eventful young life. At the same table
with the young millionaire, Qfor, by the way, he had inherited a cool million
from his uncle, the "Safe King"J, sat another gentleman, not quite so tall, but
dark, handsome, Well proportioned and dressed in quite as good taste as the
blond giant at his side. Cf course you remember Bob Clingan of Room 9. Ill
his capacity as private secretary and traveling companion to Mr. Hone, the
erstwhile Robert served very well.
Suddenly there appeared on the horizon, a young man of about thirty
years who, after looking carefully around, seated himself and called for ice
cream. There was something vaguely familiar about him which attracted the
attention of our two friends. At last he looked up from the magazine that he
575' I ir'l.ll.'l":Ni 3513,
was reading and with a quick smile of recognition, he dashed over to the table
at which they were sitting, and pumped the hand of Hone.
"Johnny Hone!" he eried, "what are you doing here?"
"Boyd G6l'l1l1Hl'dlyl yelled Bob.
"I'll he ding dingedl' from John.
"Hello, Bob, old cutup. how are ya ?" said our friend Boyd breathlessly.
"What are you doing here?" asked John.
"Why, I 3111 vice-president o the NVolf Motors, Inc, 'Member Carl? YVell,
he invented a twelve cylinder bus, called the American XVolf. Quite a car.
I get a salary of 5Ii20,000. Not a bad job, eh?" said Boyd.
"Lite, you know, liytle Parks, is my general manager. He does all the
work, it certainly is a snap for me." He paused, removed his cap and contin-
ued: "Quite a few old Fultonians are working for Carl and myself. Parks
has charge of the branch at Chicago, my headquarters are at New York, Cy
Basinger is at Boston, and George Bradley is at San Francisco. I am Waiting
to meet Lytle now. VVhat are you and Bob doing?"
"YYe'? Oh! YVe're just traveling around having a good time. But, say,
I thought Lytle Parks had quite a little moneyg what 's he working for?l'
'tWell, he's just helping me out you see, we've both made quite a bit and
are just waiting for Carl to relieve us, then we're going to Europe."
The waiter then appeared with a yellow slip of paper in his hand.
"Mister Boyd Gernhard," he called.
'tHere, waiterfl said our friendg "guess it 's from Carl," he added to
John and Bob.
'tHe says, 'Am sending two men to take the place of you and Parks.
Basinger is to take charge at New York. I am leaving for Fultonia tonight,
Good luck.-Carl NV.' "
"Fnltonia?" questioned Bob, 'twhat is that? Sounds familiar."
"Yes," said Boyd, Uread this article in the Binzer Weekly, edited by dear
old I1'ene B.," he added, handing the magazine to John and Bob, who scanned
the paper with interest.
"VVhew!" said Jolm and Bob together, "that sounds good, let's go."
UJust what I was thinking," replied Boydq "there is a train leaving for
New Orleans in two hours, if it 's all right with you I'm ready and I know
Lytle will go."
"All right-waiter! The t1'unks of these gentlemen a1'e at this hotel-
mine are at the Traymore, send them all to the New York and Southern station
-hurry ! "
Inside of five minutes the redoubtable Parks appeared, was duly ac-
quainted with the facts and agreed to go at once.
Outside of meeting Luella Fritsche, who was also hurrying to Fultonia,
they had an uneventful trip.
Arriving in New Orleans eight hours later they took the Aeroplane Express
for Marker City. After a day of hard traveling, they wasted no time in get-
ting into their berths. John read the Marker City News, and fell asleep won-
dering about the strange country he was about to visit, populated only by
friends that he had not seen, some of them, in twelve years.
575 run.-rl:N EYE
The sun pouring into the porthole over his berth, and the rocking of the
great machine in which he was sleeping awoke Bob Clingan on the morning of
June seventeenth, nineteen thirty-six, on the roof of the Aeroplane Express
Building i11 Marker City. He arose, awakened the others and plied the porter
with questions, closely resembling the following:
"VVhat time is it?" asked Bob.
"Sir, we arrived at nine thirty-three, it is now ten o'clock," the porter
"Huh l" said Bob with astonishment, "but where are we?"
"On top of the Aeroplane Express Building, sir. All the aeroplanes land
here-it is seventy-Hve stories high, the highest building in Ma1'ker City," the
porter replied in a respectful tone.
The porter, by the way, was Norman McC'hesney, but Bob did not recog-
nize him at the time.
By the time that Bob had Hnished probing the porter the others were up
and ready to go. They went inside the mammoth building and took the ele-
vator to the ground floor. This elevator was a spacious one fitted up like a
Pullman car, and during the fifteen minute ride they enjoyed themselves in
looking over the strange scenes, for the side of the building on which the cars
ran was made of glass about three inches thick, all the way to the ground.
As they alighted a huge sign caught Bob 's eye, "Venus Beauty Parlors,
Anna Lang, Sarah Pappas, Alice Dresser, Proprietors."
"Look at that," exclaimed Bob, "let's go in."
They crossed the street and entered the establishment. Whom should
they see but ou1' old friends, Al 'Weckle, having l1is hair marcelled by Anna
"VVhew, let's get out while we can," said Bob.
They ran down the street and into a small store that stood on the corner.
As they entered, breathless, a sweet voice behind them inquired, "NVhat
can I do for you gentlemen?"
Just then another sweet voice started singing 'tScotland's Burning," ac-
companied by someone at the piano. They turned and beheld the slim and
beautious Miss J. Fink, she informed them, not recognizing them, that Miss
Theresa Reicherd was singing and Miss Florence Damraur was at the piano.
As they left they noticed a sign above the place, "Fink-Reicherdf' All
Latest Song Hits."
"I should say this is Fultonia," exclaimed Lytle.
"Come on," called Boyd, t'let's find a good hotelf'
They finally located the Hotel Dean, managed by Wilbert Wacker, assisted
by his wife, who was formerly Miss Frances Blake.
They secured a fine suite of six rooms and proceeded to make themselves
"Let's call on Lawrence Maine, he's president, you know," said John.
They dressed for the call on the President and proceeded to the palace.
They were let in by the chief attendant, Gertrude Seligman, who recog-
nized them at once and-led them to the reception chamber.
"I am sure the President and his wife will be glad to see you," said
"lVhom did he marry?" asked inquisite Bob.
" Why! Don 't you know? He married Minnie Forasterf' replied Gertrude.
Just then the President appeared and further conversation with Gertrude
He recognized them immediately and shook hands with all.
"Well, how is everybody?" said Mister Maine. "Just a minute, gentle-
men, I'll call my wife,-Oh, Min, some more old Fultonites to see us!"
Soon Mrs. Maine appeared in the doorway.
'tOh! Look who's here. lVait a second, boys, there is someone else here.
who will be glad to see you, I am sure," said Minnie. f .
ln a minute or two she reappeared with our good friends, Dorothy
tjoekerill and Esther Hull. They were visiting with Mrs. Maine until they
could find a suitable place to open their modern cafeteria.
"Say, Minnie, where is a good place to Secure some meals?'l asked Bob,
who was always hungry. '
"VVl1y, the Cullum Tea Room is just around the corner on Benster Avenue.
It is managed by Miriam O'Ncil," answered Minnie.
"Oh, that 's fine, I believe we'll have to go now," said the ever-hungry Bob.
They left, scolding Bob for his abruptness, but. Bob replied that he was
hungry Hllfl wanted something to eat.
"Taxi! Taxi I" yelled John.
A voice from farther down the street replied, "Just a minute, sir."
NVho do you think the fair taxi driver waS, why, Catherine Schwab of
course, but she went unrecognized.
"To the Cullum Tea Room, driver. at once!" said Bob.
They hurried into the tea room, Bob in the lead, and sat down at a table.
A waiter came up to take their order and was recognized as NVillard Smith.
Just then the orchestra started up and Mlillard informed them that it was
led by the great Frances llife, who had just returned from a successful trip to
"XVho's that coming in the door?" asked Lytle. "lVhy, it'S Ben lVilliams,
with Martha VVebster and Erma Mitchell."
HXVell! IVell!" exclaimed Bob, 'tbut look who 's coming in the other door
-Fred Lee, leading Eva Greenspon and Carroll Messing."
They called to the new arrivals and they all seated themselves around
the spacious table. After they had all enjoyed a good dinner, they fell to dis-
cussing old times.
AS the conversation was flying right and left, Bob reached over and
touched Lytle, who was sitting next to him.
'tlVell, this is some place, isn't it?"
"I should say it is," said Lytle.
t'What do you say about staying here?" said Bob.
HAH right, if the others are willing," answered Lytle.
VVhen the others were told, they agreed to the plan at once. e
As Rife's Orchestra started playing the stirring anthem, "Hail Fultonia,"
Bob Clingan jumped out of his seat, "Three cheers for old Fulton!" he cried,
and they were given with a will by the old schoolmates.
"Well, I guess Fulton was a pretty good place after all," said Boyd.-
"Yes," came the chorus from all sides. V
575 l'l-ll-'PSN egg,
Class History of Room Nineteen
It was a bright September morning in 1913 and through the doors of
Fulton School crowds of children were constantly streaming. They were all
there from the big, dignified eighth graders to the tiny tots clinging to their
mothers' hands, just about to embark upon their school career. Among these
little ones were ourselves.
After the first awful week or so, we got used to getting up early in the
morning and tramping to school. That first year we learned several things.
How to spell "cat" and "rat," how to cross a street without getting run over
and how to sit in school all day without talking. In later years we forgot
some of these things, especially the latter. That first eventful year we spent
in Miss Houston's room and then we passed into Miss Keplinger's second grade.
In the second and third grades every child who received an honor card or a
one hundred paper was marched around the entire building to exhibit his
The third year we spent under Miss t'ampbell's care and it was our
first experience in a fresh-air room. This year was also noted because we
received our first grade cards! Miss Mayhew, our fourth grade teacher, was
married in the middle of the year fto our chagrini and Miss Hiser taught us
That year, for the first time, we left two of our number behind when we
passed into Miss XVeyburne's fifth grade.
VVe began manual training that year. The girls took sewing and the boys
were under Mrs. Owen. Cocoa was also served for the first time.
' VVhen we entered Miss Yeslin's room we looked back on our Hfth year
and realized that we were having some good times at school and it wasn't all
work. In the sixth grade we dramatized plays, had the piano for music,
learned decimals and did several other noteworthy things.
Then at the end of the year, Miss Marker told us the awful news that the
class was to be divided. Half were to go to Miss Amesse and half to Miss
Perkins and soon a friendly rivalry grew up between the classes. That year,
also, many new pupils and some from the portables were put in our rooms.
Then came the basketball season and although we didn't win all the games we
at least had a team.
The classes were again divided and we entered upon our eight year-a
year of study, balanced by an equal number of good times. From the begin-
ning of the first semester, we looked forward to the greatest events of the year
-the Freshman Party and the time in the middle of June, 1922, when we were
to make our exit from grade school and start another episode in our lives and
become little insignificant Freshmen. -Lenore Fain.
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Room 19. MISS DEAN'S CLASS
QQ' l'l.ll-TSN 'gig
XXQM 6,7 rl
Class of 1921-22
Room Nineteen-Miss Dean
This class soon after the begrinning of the year formed a club called
"Otakuye,' or "Friendship" The otficers of the club are: Frederick Dolm,
president, Jean Forster, vice-president, Robert Colegrove, secretary, Mary
Top row, left to right, are: Miss Dean, Florence Grant, Jane Moor, Alberta
Benze, Charles Faber, John Eberth, Harold R. lVoodruff, Lenore Fain, Jack
Kemper, Frederick Dohn, William Chalmers.
Middle row, left to right, are: Naomi Zimmerman, Eleanor Basch, Marion
Kalmweiler, Jean Forster, Bessie Horwitz, Melba Reiter, Alice Mandler.
Elizabeth Gessner, Verna Henderson, Eleanor Ruidisch, Dorothy Leive.
Bottom row, left to right, are: Alfred Cohn, Allen Owen, Eva Markin,
Ruth Erler, Elizabeth Delaplane, Stella Stein, Mary Chase, Robert. Colgrove,
575 r'l.u..'r':N gig
Prophecy for Room Nineteen
Our baseball team was playing an exhibition game with the Fulton Alumni.
I was standing on the side lines rooting for our own fellows, when I felt some-
thing touch me. I turned and saw a little boy of about five years old. Ile
exclaimed, "Will you save her?"
What did he mean ? I turned to him with "What do you mean? Save
whom L? "
"My sister," came the reply, "she fell in a deep hole."
A manhole, I thought. "Where is she '?"
"Follow me," he demanded, "and hurry."
He started out and went down the street about three blocks, then turned
into a building, went down a long flight of stairs, and followed a long curving
passageway until finally he led me into a small square room. Just as I en-
tered the room, an old witch threw a black cat into a boiling pot a11d held a
long, crooked stick over it. Immediately, yellow smoke began to issue from
the pot. At the same time a high-pitched voice began to screech, "To Mary
Chase is destined the fate of a stenographerf'
"Continue," directed the witch.
"Ruth Erler will be a department store girl and Verna Henderson will
be a house maid."
"Splash, will go the water, as Melba Reiter, the world ls champion woman
swimmer, goes in for a plunge."
"Alberta BPIIZE' will lead the life of a missionary in China."
'LSwinging high up i11 a circus tent will be seen the agile John Tucker, the
stellar acrobat of the times."
"Before the fists of Jack Kemper the world-renowned pugilist, will fall
his numerous adversaries."
"William Chalmers will, as constable, keep order in the town of Perrys-
At this moment I was seized and bound hand and foot. I perceived on
the other side of the room the little fellow who had led me to this place. He
was laughing at me so hard that I expected at any moment to see him explode.
but this failed to happen. Such a predicament as I was in! I figured out that
I was either to be held for ransom, or thrown into the boiling pot for some
unknown reason. I shudderingly watched the witch who was poking her stick
into the pot and shrieking, "Continue! Continue ! "
The voice from within the pot cried out: "Eva Markin will be a dress-
maker and Alice Mandler will be a farmerettef'
"Marion Kahnweiler and Eleanor Basch will run a beauty parlor and
Dorothy Lewis will be their manicurist."
"A telephone operator will be June Moor's lifelong profession."
O75 F"l-Il.-'I'ZN gig,
"Naomi Zimmerman will thrill the civilized world with her l'i'lI11ll'liZllJlt'
"A policewoman is the life which will be led by Eleanor liuidiseh,"
"Alfred Cohn will be the greatest historian of all times."
Charles Faber, dainty to behold, will be a dancing master and teacher of
"That is all," said the voice.
"That is not all," raged the witch, Uyou will tell more. Vontinue with it 3"
"Very well," again came from the voice in tones of agony, "John Eberth
tall and gaunt, will be a college professor."
"Stella Stien will be a bookkeeper, and Lenore Fain will be a famous
"VVith a black cat and a parrot, Elizabeth Gissner will live as an old maid,
far out in the country,"
"Virginia Frey will be a waitress in a Chinese restaurant."
"Allen Owen will be a comedian, and will spend his life making people
"Great will be the applause received by Bessie Horwitz in her numerous
appearances as a vamp in several of New York and Chicago's fashionable
"Elizabeth Delaplane will be a lib1'aria11 in the public library at Elmore,
"Peering over a pair of spectacles amazingly balanced on the end of an
exceedingly pointed nose, will be Jean Fo1'ster, a district school teacher."
"Florence Grant will be a celebrated cook."
"Harold XVoodruff will be a lawyer in the court of Judge Frederick
"That will do," said the witch.
At this the cat jumped out of the pot and ran away, and this seemed to
me the greatest mystery of all.
Then the witch turned to me and said, "Now for your fatef,
I was seized and thrown into the pot head first. As the water rushed into
my ears and eyes and nose, I began to gasp for breath. 1 opened my eyes and
found, to my surprise, that I was sitting on the ground surrounded by my
friends. They were all talking at once.
One exclaimed, "That was some Wallop he got."
"Did you find the ball?" asked anothe1'.
"VVho is that Alumni pitcher?" was asked by another, "He certainly is
"Oh, that's Billy Guitteau," came the reply, t'But now we 're going to win
that game." -Robert Cole-grove.
575' p F'l.Il-'TEN egg
Tl1e Fultonian was sta 't l ' 1921
1 ec 111 and l1as been a very successful news-
Ruth Stark was the first editor a11d by her untiring efforts put the paper
on a firm foundation.
The work has been admirably carried 011 this year by her sister, Margaret
Stark, who was tl1e unanimous choice for the position. The paper has won
much praise from many sources.
THE FULTONIAN STAFF
From Left to Right, Top Row: Advertising Manager, Shelby Morrison,
Business Manager, Boyd GQ1'11hii1'Cl, Jokes, Elizabeth Gessnerg Assistant Cir-
culation Manager, John Hone: Ci'c l t' N1
1 u a ion 1 anager, Fred Dohng Sports,
Bottom Row: Question Box, Nancy Morrison, Assistant Editor, Jean
Forster, Editor, M 'O' ' Q
alcaiet ttark, General News, Lenore Faing Jokes, Ethel
435 Q, , ,
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- 1921- 1922
Q75 r'l.n.'r:N gig
"Music Hath f'harms"
No one will forget the pep of this organization of Fulton School, the snap
and Hourish with which they rendered the "Dance of the Impsf' "The Con-
queror," t'Roll of Honor March," "Excelsior Gallop," a11d the soulful dreami-
ness of "Love's VVE15' XValtz," and the speed of "The Joy Ridersfl
Drum-Henry DuDevoire. Piano-Naom
Beginning from Stage:
, Frances Parquet,
L. E. Duval.
Fifth Row :
gf F'lJl-TEN gig
Our Screen Shots
Tl1e Acquittalf'-"You may go now, Norman."-Miss Cullum.
tl 1 71
The Conquering Power. -Miss Marker.
The Life of the Party."-George Bradley.
The Old Nestf'-Portable 53.
The Three Musketeers."-Lytle, Cyril and Boyd.
The Sky Pilot."-Billy Lucas.
The Seoffer."-Bill Blake.
Down on the Farm."-Ralph Coleman.
Life 's Darn Funny."-Florence Damraur.
Freckles. ' '-Wilbert Wacker.
Sleeping Beauty."-Frances Blake.
Smilin' Through."-Miriam O'Neil.
Hail the XV0l'l1HI1.H-ll'llSS Cullum.
Fascination. "-Martha YVebster.
Daddy Long Legs."-John Moore.
Angel Cllllilfl-El'I113 Mitchell.
Orphans of the Stormf'-Anna Lang
Beyond the Rocks.'y-Graduation.
Uneliarted Seas."-Scott High.
Sky High."-Passing Grades.
The Easy Road."-Vacation.
if if if f
and Alice Dresser.
Kenneth Turner-A gentleman of learning and a most rare speaker.
Albert XVeokle--The strength of twenty men.
NVillard Smith-Quality before quantity.
Powerful Katrinka-Jeannette Fink.
Baby Vamp-Esther Hull.
If looks were killing you would be dead.--Sarah Pappas.
The Professional Gigglers-Gertrude Seligman, and Irene Binzer.
Our Big Bashful Boy-John Hone.
Scouts of Today-Kathryn Schwab and Carroll Messing.
Nobody loves a fat man.-Carl Wolf.
Ben Williams-The Breakable.
A windy guy on a saxaphone.-Lawrence Maine.
Don't talk.-Luella Fritsche.
If Miss Cullum 's class turned writers, we might read:
Smiles and Fun-by Dorothy Cockerill.
"Sirnp1eness"-By Fred Lee.
Poems of Today"-by Theresa Reicherd.
Be Good! Girls"-by Minnie Foraster.
How to VVrite"-by Eva Greenspon.
"'Landseapes"-by Frances Rife.
lf' F'l.ll-TEN EE
Flashes From Room Twenty
Bubbling over with fun and stories.-Barbara Brewster.
Strong and efficient, except on hot days.-Virginia Camp.
A good friend and a faithful comrade.-Ethel Colegrove.
Her fingers shame the ivory keys.-Margaret Danner.
Sweet and quiet and very artistic.-Louise Dean.
So smart and stylish, so quiet and demure.-Beatrice Didliam.
To write, is her delight.-Thelma Du Vall.
Chattering, chattering, as she goes.-Esther Farber.
She was a good writer, and an unusual worker.-Adelyn Gordon.
Elizabeth, in school is very pious, but outside it's hard to keep her quiet.
Her looks are demure and very sweet, but, as you know, looks run only
skin deep.-Phyllis Hallem.
She is small, but has a big heart..-Mary Louise Hansen.
Daring and gay, is sweet Katherine.-Kate Moules.
NVork, for the time flies.-Selma Paris.
Studious and sweet.-Marguerite Parquet.
Did she have the only watch in Room 20 '?-Fanny Reinstein.
"A, A." certainly stands for Dot in school.-Dorothy Reiss.
A girl who smiles but is bashful.-Iiucile Vogel.
Happy, fat and stubby, is our wee "Tubbey."-Eleanor 'Wynkoop.
Oh, to her we went with our troubles, not a few, and she always proved
our best friend.-Miss Ollienna Benster. '
A ruler of a large kingdom with democratic ways.-Miss Nettie E. Marker.
For future references for "printing and engraving."-Lee Culler.
Likes to play golf, swim, play tennis and work UD.-Russell Davis.
Say it with music.-Sidney Green.
If it's hot or if it 's cold, Eddie Husted will always scold. From morn ,till
night, the whole day long, his limher tongue is going strong.-Edward Husted.
The boy with a million dollar smile.-Edward Mauk.
Lives today, and thinks tomorrow.-Bertram McBain.
A book in the hand is worth two on Miss Benster's desk.-Esmond Mc-
An angel UD came down our way.-Howard Miller.
To play is great sport,-Garth Morris.
Quick of speech and slow of temper.-Shelby Morrison.
'Tis fine to be musical and comical: also tall and stately.-Martin Raley.
Lean and lanky, but never cranky.-Carolus Sheffield. '
An actor of ability.-Richard Stophlet.
A man of wisdom and of silence.--Stanford Truehaft.
He is a jolly good fellow.-Harold Waltz.
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575' r'l..n..'r:N EEE
Recollections of Room Nineteen
Friend Bill Chalmers and Mary Chase,
On each other had such a caseg
When she went away,
Why, Bill wouldn't stay,
But ran off on a "Merry Chase."
Ruth Erler thinks she looks like Mary Piekford. Does anyone else 2'
Her head is as curly as it can be,
And Melba can sing from G to G.--Melba Reiter.
Miss Alberta Benze surely is wild,
t'onsidering she's a llll11lSlEI"S child.
Elizabeth Delaplane-a great scholar but a greater artist.
Jane Moor is a girl we are all proud of to have as a friend.
Fred Dohn and Al Cohn.
Queer pair do they make:
One tall and one small,
Yet honors both take.
Robert v0l9fl'l'0V6 is one of our classmates whom we shall read about in the
Hall of Fame.
Nobody can play the piano the way Naomi Zimmerman does.
Stella Stein, a talkative girl:
Recites with much breeze and a whirl.
lVe hope Alice Mandler will accomplish her ambition-to be an authoress.
XVe wonder how many heathens our missionary friend, Fletcher Sharen,
will convert in India.
lVe will never forget our studious and brilliant classmate, Elizabeth
She giggled hereg she giggled there,
In fact, she giggled most everywhere.-Florence Grant.
When you see a short, dark boy walking down the street with a tall light
boy they are not Mutt and JetT. but just the two finseparables-Allen Owen and
John Tucker. f '
She's just as bright as bright can beg
She's full of pep and energy.-Jean Forster.
53? r'l..u.'rl::N H53
Eva Markin must believe in the proverb, "If at first you don't succeed,
try, try, again."
Indeed Harold XVoodruff would always dare,
To argue with anyone anywhere.
Besides being a splendid girl, Virginia Frey is some ice-skater.
Great oaks from little acorns grow-proving that the quiet Verna Hender-
son of today may become some great speaker or orator.
Chuck Faber is a bushel of fun,
And as a friend, he makes a fine one.
Bessie Horwitz-our amateur reader.
John Eberth is a funny boy,
He's full of pep and cheer and joy.
Lenore is bright as bright can be,
But modest to a high degree.-Lenore Fain.
If you wish any information concerning melodrama apply to Marion
'Her hair is light, her eyes are blue,
She's very tall and slender, too.-Eleanor Ruidisch.
Oh, poor, timid Eleanor Basch,
Lives in awe of a dreaded crash:
YVhen the pelting rain'
Shakes the window pain,
Toward the cloak-room you see her dash.
It is little wonder that John A. C. Kemper is nicknamed "Jack"
Dorothy works as hard as can beg
Why she does it I really can lt see.-Dorothy Leive.
Miss Marker has surely proved to be a splendid mast for the good ship
Miss Dean, our teacher, is so kind,
And she knows how to make ns mind.
She teaches us our lessons, too,
And that 's more than some teachers do.
5575 l"I.ll.-'PEN 253
NValter Linsell-"I 11ever have enough arithmetic."
Joseph Friend-"I never bluff."
Lillian Knorr-"I talk all the time."
Murray Friedman-"I just hate girls."
Lawrence Hill-"I'm never lazy."
Rebecca Lane-"I hate candy."
Norman Levey-"I don't pay much attention to my hair."
Nancy Morrison-"I haven't a beau."
Lillian Laycock'-"I never wiggle."
lVilliam McIlwain-"l'm the cool tempered youth from Dixie."
Virginia MeCreery-t'How I love to study."
Jane Trost, V. ll.-tYery dressyj.
Maxine and Helene t'osgray, L. L. D.--Kliean, lanky doublesl.
Mildred Schwyn, A. B.-tAlways beautifyingl.
Miriam Peters, M. A.-iMovie actressl.
Mason Holt, N. NV.-fNeat writeri.
Franklin Quale, G. H.-tGirl hateri.
Franklin Clark, B. S.-CBosses sisterl.
Q I I Q
Mary Hartman-To be a chorus girl.
Elizabeth Dougherty-To get fat.
Madelyn Levi and Mabel Kirkbride-To get thin.
Margaret Stark-To dance on Broadway.
Betty Idoine-To act up.
Martha Tom-To teach arithmetic.
Miss Oechsler-To get ready for the Freshman Party.
Evelyn R-odd and Louise Koss-To make a lot of noise.
. FEATURES INTRODUCED BY FULTON SCHOOL
Fresh air rooms for normal children.
Opportunity Vlasses for pupils that are able to progress more rapidly than
the ordinary pupil.
City government plan applied to the school.
The Fultonian, one of the best school papers in Toledo.
Pledges signed by boys promising' not to throw snowballs.
The Freshman Party, at which social event the eighth graders entertain
the Scott Freshmen who formerly went to Fulton and who passed in all the
Freshman B subjects.
575 I-"I-ll-."l"ZN 353
"Whatever ls Worth Doing At All
Is Worth Doing Well."
What is the most valuable thing you will ever have?
How will you save it?
D0 everything well the first time and save doing it over.
XVhat have you learned in the time spent. at Fulton?
VVe haven 't time to tell it all, but it is summed up i11 our motto which no
shall carry with us through life.
'gf' I- l..ll..1':N 253
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HENRY M. SCHMIT
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JIVM!f!UTE lMQh UNI 53 M
Pubhshed by the Eighth
of Fulton School
FULTON SCHOOL- Fulton Street and Delaware Avenue
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