Roosevelt High School - Teddy Memory Yearbook (Dayton, OH)

 - Class of 1926

Page 1 of 214

 

Roosevelt High School - Teddy Memory Yearbook (Dayton, OH) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1926 Edition, Roosevelt High School - Teddy Memory Yearbook (Dayton, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1926 Edition, Roosevelt High School - Teddy Memory Yearbook (Dayton, OH) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1926 Edition, Roosevelt High School - Teddy Memory Yearbook (Dayton, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1926 Edition, Roosevelt High School - Teddy Memory Yearbook (Dayton, OH) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1926 Edition, Roosevelt High School - Teddy Memory Yearbook (Dayton, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1926 Edition, Roosevelt High School - Teddy Memory Yearbook (Dayton, OH) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1926 Edition, Roosevelt High School - Teddy Memory Yearbook (Dayton, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1926 Edition, Roosevelt High School - Teddy Memory Yearbook (Dayton, OH) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1926 Edition, Roosevelt High School - Teddy Memory Yearbook (Dayton, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1926 Edition, Roosevelt High School - Teddy Memory Yearbook (Dayton, OH) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1926 Edition, Roosevelt High School - Teddy Memory Yearbook (Dayton, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1926 Edition, Roosevelt High School - Teddy Memory Yearbook (Dayton, OH) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 214 of the 1926 volume:

LIKKIS if' I "ff,-... . J' , , .A - 'f' 5 , My-,. ' f,-Q' , I'-X he fx-- .. 4 .TR , Q., x - MJ. L' Nr' -1-' - -1--Jw Q -if-.Pi 'iffl C - ' ,la fv. . I 'Un , .,,.: 2' -.f 1ff,Y.,., .,r , . . 2 , ,J ,fl cz I R 4 K H " T ny- 4, 42 "' . 1 1 1 , ',57?-if 1 --' -1431 . , ,iwbl - -M m' ' 5- - - '- H 4 ..- l 11 H A'-'gl . L- A V . ., .. ,4 -I M -'if --f ww - --J v fygpff. --Fain-'.-.7-3'-z??1,E 4-4.12299-1-S? -gs' 1 -E .1 , , K 1 ,A :Lg,.N.f.,.,-, .N -,,f-1-H ,M,...Qg,5t,1K - Y . Y' 1 5- .. , 1 -5' f . , , , .... .11 WJ R,,1 .P W, ..,. Jw ' tg A 'A ix 4 " N . Q M 2-, ,K ., .Q ,, - ,431 H. k-xf3,w.gQ . -. m 5 ,11ii5-llwfwf-fir: w -, K. ' x -W--tm --1,41-f..f,:,L -Q ,sffgii-.1Q. ,Y Z' .31-,Qqsf 'IEL5-gg3fwZg5'T' fizsn.-"Xf5:2,:2'r?TZ?-' "V -T' M1 F' pm- xiveppai- -.M T A . g, .Y + ' I, 1 N' 1 r me--: - . -54.-mff? Exe! fa Af.-'LH 4? 11- Y ie+:g:- ' ifiih' ,V , mm .5 - , W ,, , 1. .,4-J, , .A , 4 ,tt- ., , 'gym'--,-1-A 51 fd- .Q im ,- Sw ,U -,, -514,-V. -. -I ,.., , 1-.-: rt Q 1 .Y - A- - :A ' . ...W -. , ..1 .4 . - . ,.x,- J. A w Q ., . ' ' JF-7' f " '-,111 iff, - Y , - ,.":,-' 3 X ,,". -It :wggfk-3' , my V-,IW -:w,s'-- F 1 - . . ,' ' . 5'-,-"v-gC.+f'J ' -- is 31 fSgq,!1'f-.TJVQL -4 .xg ik.1---1131"-,.f-:"f:f' S' -5 --Jn .,g1,, -- .-,f55g.,s't " 'Wa -sfilff,-.' ' 2, ' fi,-"-':'A 1. , 2 Q W3 3"-:Sf--.ff ' -2 H . . . , r. - -jr. - -I. wir' Y 1 - 4 ' ff . -. -'ucv ' -5- '- '- ' .' - ' -4'-1, ' 1' '. 1- pr, - --ny - - ,, - --fn." .qu . , , ,mt ,., . E'-'Q'-1:1 .1f7-- - .' " 'fs - ':" . 'fra '-. . qf-SH Q'-me-v 2, - U. -1 ,gk-, ,-.:., U74- +1 ,. fm 1-.dw - ,Y -.17 rf: ll AW- '.N5.s-:u,,,1fvf . . ,,.- , A fx 4, -11: 4 4155-.., M ' f 35- ' , ,- Q +. , pig? .w-,ja I :-'y -. .,. - .-,. 4, E: l 5., ,ml SP' 1 3 .Iv -r - 'vw - V J 'C -A , Q Q y. n yy, . xr, ' 4 , , Wrrg. 5, :. - , -, -gf.. .V fr .,Lgl,q.,, ,Q K h 4, - 1' , 3 -gf"-'D+ 1,1 -1 1 ' - f ""' . i 'bf x ,, ' . - k QS-f-gi, 3 , '-w'. gm. -' ' J ' .V .- ,A 1 1, ,,-..3-0t,....x,. 1 S A 4 3 I THE f Roo EVEQLTI gg' AN. A' ' X Ax we +' X Egg 4,11 fi "" 142 7 XX f 1353 , 5535203 K4 fzfim., , ' f wx' ' , - R M125 , Li J .K .,... v , .f V , l X GD EVELTIAN VOL III PUBLISHED BY THE SENICDIQ CLASS 0 f DOOSEVELT HIGH SCHOOL DAYTON, oH1o. . W925 Q-:N K bg. -'-b.f'S3'X. 1" ,.,,,-- ---4-7 .6 f '12,-Y '2 K-if, aff, ff- -waz, X . SS - Q ' ff? g.: SCJ' S - K . ,, -f' 1 ,,-sfb 'JI' ' 'W ' - Foreword f The rules are not posted over the table. Mortals ,must play in order to learn the rules.-Jack London. There is nothing definite to follow in compiling an Annual, so our own judgment has determined the con- tents of this book. We hope that the finished product approaches the high Roosevelt standard. May it be a cherished possession in years to come. H E 5 E I F2 r rl H E 4 G F 5 2 2 34 E y.Qwa,w .f 'M ..- Hrs-n5,,.T-5,,,7L 2' . I W' K V -' NW 3 2 S Z! r I f Vf 4 fl ' I 1. K .-fi 71 X, f K Q0 I Scarcely any accomplishments of worth are achieved without hard work. There are always people who hope to revolutionize some existing condition through a "happy idea" without expenditure of either mental' on physical effort. Only geniuses, if any, do things that way. Geniuses are exceedingly rare. Yet, there are many of us with ability enough to do big things through diligent, patient, and persistent labor. Education is a most necessary part in the preparation for doing things. It also is acquired only through hard and persistent work. Sometimes there is an inclination in modern education to avoid the hard work by substituting more interesting and entertaining subjects for the dryland uninteresting ones. My personal experience leads me to believe that those subjects which at the time seemed the hardest and most uninteresting have since proved to be the most valuable. , School education can be likened to the learning of the alphabet in the education of a small child. Learning the alphabet is drudgery, yet without knowing the alphabet the child cannot read to acquire an education. Like- wise many subjects taught in school are at the time a drudgery which later prove a most valuable preparation for reading, understandingly, the more interesting developments in advanced thought. - To the boy and girl in high school who wish to be prepared for the enjoyment of a fuller and more interesting life, I would recommend greater diligence in acquiring these seemingly uninteresting subjects., MWZW af ,nfl ff o, f it v ,xi -'X L Q ,Y-N Qrder Ofi?ContentsI' I I iv. A ' 1--1 , 6 . ADMINISTRATION CLASSES ACTIVITIES W MISCELLANEOUS IC, I-. 1 Y rx.. . -V get X W? - - Ms-aa., " 3' '- ff -D Powerful, majestic, the largest of its kind-the Barling Bomber often Qs' H' Nmakes its presence above us known and never fails to get an audlence 635' .w, , , ,N ,.wA ff 'ff Jul' Mix 1 Q3 tl M W ' ' .ia- I 2 if 1' gb i if ,, , ,'-- L, ,gf-tgp .uvilxixq 'Y f"',"?9fTE' i'ffQkeLxw'. Mgiak- 1'i'4Tr.?fffv1etfi5iH , if W QQ- 1 3'1'2.f --wp 526 Aff? fjgff 4" -yr E z'b-l'Q3 'W' A ,J l' 4" fwirr-' 577 an 331. SY - , 1 E 73531 'gow :ti - . I 5c,,,,5-.ggjih 1 - "M, 'f"w,..1Q1 I I J :J-V , ft 4' E ntl , f felt 'tie K1 qs ' ,if-' w'M'mx V .N ' ,ff ,,1,.5W- t ' '7 Mg va " V-M za viz." fig- Q V ' U, 3 V433 ,J ggi , V 2 at fi: . r?l'f'!f-A l 1 A . 'H iff' '. r ef 51 ,r,g,1.. 1 ilfw f-W 'N .fx 0 tfw' f'r.t4,j'?- -F3115 ' - itfeft-W?-' egmaie 3 Q.: t 'W "WH W K : 'Ir X ' 'fl' Q' ef o, 'X NYY f2""' 9 ,tffm ,QW ff,-X 5fT"rrf,"'f"' t.-3 mf-wf.fa.".ffa' y f -' . . . 4' if ' :.v"'f1' ' 1 ,f 'X L, 5 , u lhljfg L-KL' 'Q bi, if 4:ill:!!5!ll X . KJ LTU U Q -1 143,152 km... M- 4 - 1 in L X x Strength of purpose and many successes are written into the history of the West Side. On Westwood Field RooseVe1t's athletic teams have gained renown. V r The business section of our city has risen out of the ruins of flood and fire with such rapidity that Dayton stands as one of the country's big commercial cities. 9? Y , ,X is of ' ,M 'tffgibsi AMN ,sg fs 5' ,, e one-N, J --ff ,i ' as U A Q .. 'xt s e , 9 ,Q-:Tiff fmf24:f..fif1ff5f 2?-fi e I! 1 H - .fi 75- and endurance previously unattained, crossed the continent in a single hop. V E 5 if fr V -' fi! 2 2 11- Aviation made another big step forward when the T-2,, exhibiting sgfeedf T .Q ? if- uf f X 1 I 1 1 f sing f xx if 4 ' 4 2 A . A H iiiiisi 'gf . -----"?'qtQi 4 ,ff 53 52 1' ff iff' "Ns M f --Qu-.. . -.1 'A 12 41 'A lllllllllf ,,,,Y 4 ,FF Uv, We -,f Q If -.5 Y Q 1 I ' Y 'A""'4E ,gif - Li ' is 1 f n i - U"Hwm -- e F - - ' f'i -f.,,-T V- - - - l-Q i!" " """'f+2f i fd Lei aa!! 1 s y :::: ::.:::::ggrlg:i,mh?I ll s I QI Ill., 'XX I if I" I A AL, ' ,X ' I A-Srxgfw It I Q E5 Q' -'f V J ' 1 F- - f QU in . -- - A A ,,, V llili-.lili 6 ip 7" 5 1 'Q ' Z. 6 ifrkf' 5 L ' ii it ' 'W fzi 2 he hai " Q3 Oocitfgf' i L .,. . ' ' N .. ,M p H , I. 1' 1 4 -Y .L I ,,4,l...,4.1,w, 5' fr H ,--K, ,MN ff fmw Qi , Si - ' 'TH-W-+-:ff ,1 Ngo' f, f--an P311 1 .3 1-f fy fw X e -of Mu -A - Jw . ,f .J s J, fp x.,,,..fw,....f K.. f' -' 'ww M ,Q,1,fx,...fw... x J uk, , I, E ,gb xWhen you rise too high and find you have to make a landmg, may you I k A f fo o A x x X .Jny nevejilacka parachute. Q-:il X S X V HC! I A. V ,f W, 1.4 .,. 1.' an W, fr: , . ,J Q " " 11345K J' -' x - 15 4. A, T - '5,, -t- . Q 'xx Nkti X' :Zig :,,-u-- . VA .. P x I . D X4 i.-L ,F an 2 J . ' ia 'E lg .- u'l ' ' ' 3:4 hal Q in -1 ' Rx' P ,1 is f k ' if E 51 e , gist S A six I , V2 tw . Sil ut- ' W 2-. A . , X-s -. A Qxvglfg ,qc ,44 Q 1 1 Q if. B,-Nl 5- . n ,Q Q sk" X F: "L-if hi IW A EG Qmiflq .- M fy W, ' P 2-1 1 Q:-1.51 o : gg of Ayn, T' " -T E fi: ' 'PZ' EQ o m ' i m I H W , f ' V fl EQ? E,ni:i:g'i ying ' 4, C526 " ' ,Q '9 O wg amxamm f 41 ' M IFUSW 95 .si-1 9 Q 1 - Qu Af fo , H Jig-ggi 1 Ii... F F E 5 5 2 PY 5 E E 5 1 ji a t 1 n E Q ! I U 3 I E i si Q I 'H 1w,im'J1 f ,vm x.n5'muw.li-Ynnwmw' 2,Hl,mH.!l!SEfU2wuna mmJA 'iinvz'Iv.1in'.MmaL QiJ.l-Mv:'Ja Ar.UzDA1'm-v9nzm'fum.s1lf-.R2u'la'! :W in fi gg, ma , , '55 31 ,n -Q- ,f a :ef 1 ' 3- 'K .5 1 .r , gf .M 11 Q" 1 ,. : "Z, , A., ,Kp-I X A --5 W 4 l i l Roosevelt High School closes its record for the third year on June 11. The third year has been no less satisfactory than the tivo preceding years. It goes without saying Qto those familiar with the factsj, that the entire school. faculty. and student body, started off "on the right footf' and, strange as it may seem, it has continued to "run" in similar fashion ever since its beginning. XVithout enumerating in detail the various types and forms of activities, it can be safely stated that Roosevelt has gathered an enviable reputation with considerable speed. lt is to be fervently hoped that this reputation is justly merited. Vile have set ourselves to the task of establishing certain standards which assist in directing all our activities. ln the first place, we believe that every student should be encouraged in using all the liberty which can be i used successfully and judiciously. This privilege obtains after school days and we see no reason why it should not obtain DURING school days. We have i i a feeling also that our contemporaries have equal rights at victory. VVhile it is a difficult standard to assume that each school should win one-half its y games, it is certainly an error to believe that each school should win all its games. This should prevail in other forms of school functions as well as in F.. l lg. li F53 NETTIE LEE ROTH EMERSON LANDIS li , Assistant Primipal Assistant Principal gi- Otterbein. B. A. University of Pittsburgh, ohio stare. M. A. GILBERT A' MORRIS B. s. in Education Principal 'KTi.,, ,W Miami, B. A.. M. A. Columbia. M. A. 1.15 f LOUISE WALCUTT MARY KERSHNER Sf'm'rtary to Prinripal pf' . 1 Assistant Serwcfury D1'1Yt0n Normal J 3 4. ! - 4 I i I ' I 4 ,. n V ? 'x ' .. xx - . x . l6,,-'ITA . R A . X N M .5 H ,M y,,.,.a. -...it , . l ' . ' ' .X U61 'X Xi x ,l l L c L 7 il' - X it r . ri ' G1"f9-'wwf' ip, . X ' i Nu r ' f- fl? A . " "'s.L.Q' .ff " 1. R . . . X. QQ jl " ' 'A 5 fikfk, A l ,Ai 'V ., -xar' . X V WNFJLA 'rf-T. .., ...if fe--. 1-1. WA A-e,z,, g N an M l W1 sports. Ciurlncnto has heen Ui1Ha5'the ganutin such a u1Q'that n1'XVIDl even uiien u1:L1DSlL 'lhCTCiSlNUChiHCUHHnCtCHCSS2UNNlt1HH'SChUUL hutxruh enduraneeznul padenee and appheauon.xve hope uwlnake hnther stddes yet Chn'land- scapnig he1naturhig,iun'1Haygrnund is prngresshug nur rouf gardens are not yetmnithe n1Q3 our athlehe Hehlisin UlCKHHfHHCC,ZUNliHlYIiPC nrgan is stih just a clreain. If ive ezui ketqm nlmmwnr stridtz tliere is Httle dcniht tlult ah these things uih niature uithin Ute next len years. XYe have needed so 1nan3'essentud things that ue have hardly heen ahh-to stop and Consider the values in art,statuary,zuid uther sehfnd eniheHishnients,lmut niure and more are we preparing to give ennsicleratitm tu such important matters. ,Xgahr ue uQ'thatlhnmeveH lhgh Sdnun B mnudh on Us nay. NVQ hicl aclieu, hut not farewell, tn the class ul 'Zn and hnpe and trust and helieve thatitxvnltake us properlnaee himun'suhstantuHly organized and unusuahy active lUl1H1Hl assoeiathmn. XXith :dl gntulxvishes, Sincerely yunrs, fiiHmert.X. Klnrris,l'rh1enmaL BEATRICE BARKER NANCY ALEXANDER .-lssistavrt in Sz'iv1zcv Junior .lrt Miami, li. A. Chicago Art Institute i .msiarn ARNOLD Mumuxl .lrl MARIE HARCLAY llmzu' lirmlvmir-s MAHEI. HODEY Ohio Slate, B. S. in Mrlfhvwraffrs Home Economies Miami, B. S. l17l l 3: lla' ,E fl gi 5 1: 1:95 e.vHm...:. , 1 I 1 ,... ug. :Jr wg. . Ve .ul f Y 'f 1 ! GLADYS CAMPHELI. JENE CONVEKSE ETHELDRA CULLETT SYLVIA CARROLL Junior Malli1'4n1nfi1's -lll7li0V ,lrf Spanfxh .lll7l1.0l' 13i'll!llfSlL Ohio Stain: Miami. B. S. D1-unison, Ph. H. Miami B. S. in Education Ohio Stalv, M. A. ARTHUR, CAYLOR FLOYD CARPENTER P. V. BOOMERSHINE l'rintimr flfwwral Sriwncf' Junior Manual Art Stout Univcrsiiy Chicago University. B. S. Heidelberg HELEN DAVIDSON 1"I.0R,ENCE REBA BOOMERSHINE LILLIE BUTT Junior English CLIPPINGER Librarian Junior Mathenzaftics Miami B-ioloyy University of Michigan University of Wiscons Lebanon Valley, A. B. E181 .HEX .A in ,,. -., ... ....-. ,L V l L 4 FREDA FALK GUY DENNISON C. l". GREETING lRE'l"l'A FRAHN Junior llama' 1'J1'lI7IONlil'S 1lrlClfhl.'Illl1fI:!'8 Matlwmufir-s Jllilflll' Hnglixh Miami. A. B. Univcrsily of Chicago, Duyinn Normal Ph. B. Univvrsiiy of Michigan, M. A. L. E, FREDERICK JONAS GROFF FRANK DEXTER Mafhr'ma.tics Physirs Manual .irt Capitol University, B. A. Miami, A. B. MYRTLE ELDREDGE CHARLOTTE FARRELL BESS FLOYD HELEN HEINIG Phgfsif-al Erlurafion. Junior llonu' Economics Sonia-l S!'f1"Il!'1' lflwgli.-xh Columbia University Columbia University Ohio Stain, B. S. l19l l i l K P r,- l l F . E. l l F L Il. R. LEWIS MARY I.I'I"1'EI. MARGARET ROBERT JONES T Manual .lrl lffuyflislz HEMENWAY Physical la'rl'11r'1lIio'rl . I' , I I' . g xx!U.,s1.L1-, A. ls. "!'W"' M""" ""' ohm-lm, A. B. E University ul' C:1lil'm-n'u. 'j. B. S. 4 HERTHA JOHNS C. F. HOEY LILLII-I KAMMERER Ilramalir- .lw-I Mmlual .lrl ,luwiar Matlu'n1ufi1's Mclmlmlitan Sc-html uf 'l'a4lcl Univvrsiiy nl' Phil- Dayton Normal l Drznmalim- Art arlvlphia EVANGELINE MARY I.El'Kl.1lJER REPPA LARRIMORE EDNA HOLMES LINDSLEY .lrl Fr1"m'h Jfm Mralixn: Ilistory , , , . , . . . i,olun1lua. B. 5. Ohm btatc, B. S. Columbia Unlvvrslty, Miami. A. B. B. S. l V V 77777 77 l A -V-Y PY -W l20l l , ' R-fx , A dx KA ' r .15 ,A ,M ir., r 'kg A 'NX f . I 1 V s 1 i L.. A SARAH JANE LINE ROSE MILLONIG CATHERINE MORRIS NANCY M1-CLURE Hnglixli .Izmior Ml1fI11'l?lL1ffl'S Juniur .lrf lfnylixlz Univvrsity nl' Indiana. Univursity uf' Michigan Columbia. B. S. A. B. MARGUERITE E. C. MILLER ELIZABETH Mc-NALLY M"kIl"'lP Manual ,I-vt l"r1'nr'h .lunirzr llama' If!'0'Il0IlliI'H Univowity uf, Paris Ohio Stan- Univvrsiiy, Wittenbvryx, A. H. B. S. Ohio Stuiv. M. A. HAZEL MILLER MARGARET MICHEL RUTH Mc-CLURE EFFIE McKEE Ewylislz II0-mf' la'r'mum1ivs U. S, llistm-if Slvnogrnphy Defiance Cullcgc, A. B. Miami, B. S. Ohio Statv, Ii. A. Chiu State, R. S. in Commorvv i211 AM... - .VV 1-.. A .ig ,. 4 A 1 1. L: Si . xx l . N m ar-M----H MV .,. .... l ... .. ....,. M... ....l.a-A....,.................. CORA ROSNAGLE LILLIAN MAY Junior History RECHER Antioch Latin Oberlin, A. B. MARY GOODE ROYAL Music Chicagn Musical Collegi- A. R. PITSINGER E. J. ROBINSON Manual ,lrt Manual Art Ohio State Armour Insfilutv BARBARA REISER DOROTHY PROTSMAN JESSIE ROCKEY Social Scinzrr' Junior English Junior English Univvrsiiy of Chicago Dayton Normal Dayton Normal Schnol ROY PEDEN DONALD PAINTER l'h11si1'al lv'dur'afi0n Grnvral SClf'7ll7t! Otterbein, B3 A. Haverforrl Collfge, B. A. FRANCES PARKER KATHLEEN MORGAN I,h.jl8l-Clll Educ-ation Junior Art New Haven School of Miami, B, S. Gymnast ics .lhvv hi E221 V 1 I I I .......... . ................. 5 - MARGARET DONNA SAPP CAROLINE SHARDELUW Ilnmr lf!'UlI0Illl4I'S Sf'HM31"VER 'IIlIlf0l'12v1I!lll-SI! Ohio smtp' BV S- .lrl Miami, A. B. Cincinnati Art Instituto EARL ROVVE LAVVRENCE f:4'71l'l'Hl Srir'1Iz'1' REPLQGLE Harlham, B. S. l'IH""'shA!' Oftvrbuin, A. B. Columbia, M. A, IOSEPHINE RIIDY ICELAND SFI-IREEI. DAISY SHELLI-IOUSE Rwfail Sailing I'hysir-al 1u'd1u-atiofn Ilixtory Ohio Statv, B. S. Miami. A. HV. HARRY VVAGS'I'AFF D. L. SOLLENBERGER. I'hJ1sl'z-ul I2'flll0f1fI-UTL 1f0ol.'l.'m'11iz1g Olwrlin. A. B. Mani-hvstvr, B. A. EDNA SLAGER MARGARET SHUMAN Jzminr English Music Earlham Syracuse School of Music E231 l J fi ,kv f xi I .2 . I A Lg A J . x X 1 i L ...H ,....-.., .... L.. . ,, A , FLORENCE WIGGIM ETHFIL VLEREBOME BERTHA WINCH ISABELLA THOMAQ l'mnn11"r'r'ial llvpurfnmnt Snr-ial Sr'io'm'1' Latin Ste'110gl'aphy Univvu-sity of Czmlifornizm Miami University uf Michigan, Gregg School of Shout,- A. B. hand I"I,ORENf'E STEPHENS NELLIE WILDERN HELEN TUTTLE lfrmlisli ,lunifxr Mnflufnlutics Jmzior .-1 rf 0t1flfl'i79il1, A. li. Columbia University Wom0n's Art Svhool. New York City NORMAN WINE W. .I. WAGNER N. H. STULL PAUL SCHENCK liool:l.'r:'pii1y .llminr Manual .UI f'onlm1"r1'iuI G:'0gn'a11hy :luf0IIIOZi17C THIWHVHI Mancha-si.s'r', A. B. Miami Ada. M. S. i241 ' G E illmlhw flu- 52,3 nx'1H.i.wMn.A 'iL'mmuufWvm,u: qw 'rw s , f-f,,:fmna.m5bgmM.!Jif2M.mI4'vf!br:nnlf1wkmm,n, fail-:ind ian fJ.n.be. '2naL5-vw sw A Q 1, ,II I, Senior Class History As Patrick Henry once said, "We know of no way to judge the future, except by the past," and in judging the past we are not afraid to assert that this community will be blessed by such people as Roosevelt has prepared to serve it. Let us remember, forever, the four blessed years of the happiest period of our lives, spent under the care of our school principal, Mr. Morris, and the faculty. We can now appreciate and even cherish the first few miserable days when We entered, frightened and bewildered, but brave enough to stand the woes of "jes' lil' green freshiesf' Timidly we selected our first high school friends, the friends that would share our happiness and disappointments, including the suffering for "exams" The second year began in dead earnest. We were true Rooseveltians. Our new school was finished and We moved during the last two weeks of the term. We had a hilarious time finding our classrooms and often entered c'asses late. How we enjoyed the immensity of it all, and the feeling of proud owne1'ship! As Juniors we stood for loyalty, school spirit, and scholastic ability. This was our busiest year. We even studied, spurred on by dreams of graduation and the future. We brought this year to a fitting close when we gave the First Junior-Senior farewell for Rooseveltls first graduating class. Then began our last year, our glorious year, when we were Seniors at last. Happy were we when we were privileged to occupy the center section of the auditorium in assemblies. I need not recall the happenings which can never be forgotten: graduation, flowers, dresses, and invitations all set for June 8. May we, the Class of '26, never forget our aims and purpose as students of Roosevelt. -Frances Gade. M l E251 . X- I ,, l -.l x . 'Y , fi" 1 511. ,, x Q'lA'fl k' , fl F, I Y , MYRL ALEXANDER "Sun Up" Hi-Y '26 For-um Romanum '26 Debating Team '26 DRUE ALEXANDER "Fortitude" Band '24 '25 '26 Orchestra '24 VIRGINIA ABSHIRE "Gfmilmn4'n I-'Tl'fr"1' I3l0'l'ldf'SU Annual Staff '26 Purple Mask '25 '26 Keystone '26 Senior Play X ml N . I I ,: uumbww , ,X 1 -'M ,,, wmv' J X qv: ff If If GEORGE: ALLEN "SpaW Hours" "Y Hi-Y '25 '26 Student Council '25 I f ROBERT AUFULDISH ' "A Tailor-made Man" L Spanish Club '25 : Switch Box '25 '26 L Baseball '26 E i E I. f' fl i P ' r .,5' ' lf ' f 2 r A fs I.,:sA,h- I lg A Qmwakd - , I Ai. "iv A :f5lr.t'1.- - ..........-f XX. - M--M-A A5 AAAA w,.....1-5,, i261 'N E 6 mm ffj ""-ug'-i'ff'..1,'1"11ru.f343 XQ 4 JEROME BAKER "Tho Power and thc' Glory" Football '24 '25 '26 Basket Ball '24 '25 '26 Baseball '24 '25 '26 Hi-Y '24 '25 '26 Spanish Club '24 '25 RACHEL BARTON usandty., Purple Mask '24 '25 '26 Girl Reserves '26 KATHRYN BENTLEY "Color" G. A. A. '24 '25 '26 Ellen H. Richards '25 '26 Girls' R Club HERBERT Bissau, "Ode to Duty" Science Club '25 '26 SAMUEL BLUM "Royal Road to Romance" Science Club '25 Geographic '26 . ., M,-5.-Q A Q . .i ' i'.fnQr.i2Li'li,., ...L-. '1 ':- 31 :ny X Cx -,L wr: is gu- y " c, -i"'i' N1 I f 'Q XJ! :.fh"' ' ' .-- - 'j gl. lf X-' H N 1 x . ' .fx N- 1.5, ' , If 'R il g. '51 A 522-Zn ll I K-, --fl U Q, l W' M :f , -'f.MAe551" K f 'r DALE BORLAND "Thr Music Box Rvvue" Choral Club '24 '25 Grail '24 '25 GEORGE BOYER "Thr Mind in the Making" Hi-Y '26 CECIL BOWER "Hunt of a Lark" Forum Romanum '26 Girl Rvserves '25 '26 Choral Club '25 E CARL BOWMAN Y. "A Frizund of Caesar" Football '24 '25 '26 Hi-Y '24 Switch Box '24 '25 Geographical '25 '26 v W!!! YS' L LENORA BRAINARD "Thr Laughing l1va1't" Orythian '26 lx A, EX 5 f 3 'X , A ef ,iw 2 -- l ii r ' E281 rn .'. ,, i I 4. T l 5 E.1....f- um,-..Q., p , 4, -. "' "+R, DOROTHY BRUCE --7'm,, Tor" Nature Club '25 '26 Girl Reserves '26 STANLEY BRZTTON "Own of Ours" Baseball '25 HAZEL BROWNE "l'cllyu1mav" Girl Reserves '24 '25 '26 DON BOLLECHINO "Thr Marv Who Would Football '24 '25 '26 Basket Ball '24 '25 '26 Baseball '24 '25 '26 Track '25 '26 Student Council '25 GEORGE BURNETT "Challenge" Student Council '26 Times Staff '26 Spanish Club '24 Banking Association '2 6 In' King" 291 l A ,fi -'cmd l r l L lv i. r. I F ? XR f X A EXH u i 'l J - '1f35'1,'.....,f . - EDNA CAPPEL "Smilin' 'I'hru" G. A. A. '26 Grail '25 'ze ROBERT CARLETON "Th4' Wizard of Oz" Science Club '25 Annual Staff '26 Geographic '26 Student Council '25 LEONA CARR "Trur' !I1'1'at1n':-ss" Grail '26 Choral Club '24 JAMES BUCKNER "Su1:1msr' We Play" Olympian '26 GRACE CLARK "Pz'rfu ni U" Girl Reservz-S '24 '25 '26 Forum Rnmanum '24 '25 G. A. A. '26 Choral Club '25 fi,.iiwf?,2iieiiif'. A . 'Q'- L1::! M, .-..vHj',,"ff,.."".: W ff i ff' ff ,f I I 4221-- 55. 4. MILDRED CLICK "S0'ng of the Lark" Choral Club '25 Orythian Club '25 '26 Student Council '26 KENNETH BUCKEY "Why Worry" GL-05:raphic '26 Forum Romanum '25 26 Debating' '26 MAR.IORIE CHRISTIAN HHIOSNOIII Tinu"' Altruist. '26 Girl Reserves '26 Senior Play HOWARD CAMPBELL "1'I.1'f'1l,s1' MII" Purple Mask '26 Switch Blox '26 Annual Staff '25 Art Club '25 BLANCHE DENIUS "Thr Fourth- Qzu'cn" Senior Play Times Staff '25 '26 G. A. A. '24 '25 '26 Girls' R, Club Altruist '24 '25 '26 Annual Staff '24 '25 l 1 KATHRYN COBLHNTZ "Firl1'lf1y" EDWIN CROWIQLL "lf.v'1u'1'i1m'nts" ETHEI, IJ141 AR1,ING1'oN "M!ll.'1'r af l?ra'11nls" Glkblll '25 '26 'l'lml'S Stal? '25 '26 Annual Sled? '26 l l ELMER DELK 1 Hlfllflf' Wi!l!lily" I ff rf l. SARAH COPELAND "lvmar'w'nl" Ellen H. Richards '26 V V X 5:-2 -X 2 W.. , " 4-nf" , V f5nfuJ'J'l"J,,, ww-" W H s""f""' ' t A b' .. ll w f l Alf l321 E 2 n' " M" r- ' rss' ' u .1- . 3' ' M l MARY COGAN "Thf' Young I7iuma," Ellen H. Richards '25 '26 Banking Association '26 RALPH COFFMAN "Daddy l,o11gle'gs" Choi-al Club '25 Hi-Y '25 '26 Debating: Team '26 KATHERINE COSTELLO "Thr Go-f1vttfr" LESLIE DE HAYS "Ymu1g .-imvrica" lfootball '25 Basket Ball '25 '26 Annual Staff '26 LOUISE DUNN "Happim'ss" Girl Rescvvvs '24 '25 '26 1 V ' i i A EJ , OMA FREES "Touch and Tone Grail '24 '25 '26 Orchestra '25 Annual Staff '24 Choral Club BONNIE FROST "Honey Out of thc Rock" Purple Mask '24 '25 '26 Senior Play Keystone '26 GEORGE FLoRY "Volcano" J EAN NETTE FOLAND "Tho Little Lady" Grail '26 Choral Club '21 '25 ELIZABETH GADDIS "A Pillar of Sof'i1'ty" nP"', N-5 2. . -' UW u 42:- 5 ?f5m Uj:jff5iUNa" 26 sg, 'np if ' 5. ' , ,gggg - ,, N 1 V E341 '. .K SA -x QL W X va., zf, "'-llnflj RX HELEN FRITZ A "Tha Making of a Tcarhern Orythian '25 Keystone '26 FRANCES GADE "Fowr Leaf Cllwcrsn Orythian '24 '25 '26 Girl Reserves '24 '25 '26 REYMOND DICKERSON "Thr Daqfs Wdrk" Olympian '26 Hi-Y '24 '25 '26 HELEN EWRY "Thr U1'Lk'no1l'1l. Goddrfssu Altruist '24 '25 '26 G. A. A. '24 '25 '26 Girl Reserves '24 '25 '26 Student Council '25 Keystone '26 HELEN DICKENS "Thr Willing Worker" ll I351 . ,, - N -.,.,QE I .s" 1 'Q' 'K 'X-gf ' ?l 4' xg '1 5 ,, I Lf .. EVA GIBSON "This Sirzying Mairlr'-11' Urythian '24 '25 '26 Choral Club '24 '25 Times Stal? '26 K4-ystrme '26 ROBERT HARDY "Thr Knazw of Ill'llTfSU KATHRYN GRAEF "S1l'nrm1'r" Orchestra '26 Choral Club '25 ROBERT HALL "Hob San of IiaHlr" Football '24 Haskvl Ball '24 Baseball '24 Hi-Y 'ZZ-1 '25 '26 TREVA GOINGS "1,11slra's" 2' ,, 'K' X 'A ' N' X-X - uw, uw fl 3nr14'f"""""u ww" 'Q' X, ' ,W 5'w""U"wu!l , 'x l ,J ' 41 l36l W QQ LH EW' W "Q rl - A ff ! ! I Hu n -"" 4,.,f- - BERNHJCE HAHN "Ami Thr!! l,i1'a'd llappil Koystom- '26 EARL 'GROSS "l,ifr livgins Tomorrow' Basnhzlll '25 '26 MARGARET GRAUPIL "Svmi-Engag1'd" Orythian '24 '25 '26 BERNARD HEGMAN "As a Man Thi'nkvth" Forum Romanum '25 Sci:-nee Club '25 '26 Gvnyzn-auhia-al '26 FERN HAMILTON "'l'lu' Girl nf Today" Girl Ra-serves '24 Banking Assnciation '26 Il Errr .lffm f37 J . I JOSEPH HATF11-:LD "Shmllrl1'r Straps" Class President. '26 Annual Staff '24 '25 'l'ime's Staff '25 '26 Dvhat.in5: Team '25 Student. Council '25 Smile '21 ALBERTA HILL "7'l11' l"'2'uiis of S0lit'1ld1"' Grail '24 '25 '26 G. A. A. '2-1 '25 '26 Gi1'l's R Club CARL HELSER "Humor" Purple Mask '26 Hi-Y '25 '26 Gefmrraphical '26 Senior Play MILDRED HARMONY "I'vtvr Pan" Girl Reservvs '25 '26 G. A. A, '24 '25 '26 Times Staff '25 '26 Girls' R Club ALBERT HILL "f'nm1'll1"' Orchestra '25 Science Club '25 '26 Spanish Club '24 '25 fff 41 wif d ' ' A ' . Y, E381 v i l SAMUEL HILLMAN "Thu Collcgu I'7'CSf!ll"llt" Senior play Debating t.ca.m Geographical '26 Purple Mask '26 MIRIAM HENRY "Will O' the Wisp" Ellen H. Richards '24 Life Saving Club PARKER HECK "Tho Vmnixhivlg ."llllf"l'l.Cll7L Annual Staff R24 '25 '26 Times Staff '25 '26 Switch Box '26 MARY HEMMERT "TIu' Wim!" Lifc Saving: Club MARTIN KIRBY "lion Qui.1'011"' Switch Box '24 '25 Siagrc '25 Science Club '25 '26 Annual Staff '26 Student Council '25 391 .n w le V r 2 l o h u r l, g-. Z i W. na" Z 5 wf QEQQQ? , MILLARD HOWARD "Tim Chip and thv Block" Senior' Play Orchcslra '25 Scivncc- Club '25 Purple Mask '26 Times Staff '25 '26 IRENE KERI-:sl "Silm'f" Girl's Commercial HAROLD KERSHNER UI,l'l'Sl'1l,8" Switch Box '21 '25 '26 JESSIE KELLEY ML70f'lLf1:0'Yll1l Grlidarlcw' Girl Reserves '24 '25 '26 KENNETH KEMPFER "Thr I':':'wz'niaI 1iru'lu'lur" Football '26 Hi-Y '24 '25 '26 Switch Box '24 '25 Stage '25 Track '26 15.16 E401 NN, 2 'sy X X ff 4-rw' 5 , 3 A r RODNEY HOOVER "Now and F0rm'er" Debating '26 Choral Club '24 Hi-Y '26 Switch Box '24 LAURA KERSHNER "1'hf- opml" Banking Association '26 CHARLES KETTEMAN "Knight at Arms" Scivnov Club '25 '26 Times Staff '26 EVA KLEITSCH "Up in thu Air' Keystone '26 Orythian '26 Choral Club '26 RUSSEL JEFFERSON "Pig Iron" Orchestra '26 Olympian '25 '26 Hi-Y '24 '25 '26 411 'MQ' I I EDITH KUHNS "TrrmIrlr Hust1'r" Life' Saving Club Choral Club '25 .ALICE LANDER Ulilozvivzg Wr'athr'r" Altruist '25 '26 G. A. A. '24 '25 '26 Life Saving Club DAVID LEE "l"i're f':'az'I:r'rs" Football '25 Basknt Ball '25 Baseball '25 Stullont Council '25 MILDRED LEE "Firm Fly" Ellen H. Richards '25 '26 Keystone '26 HELEN LEVVIS "Hc'l1"n of Troy" Senior Play Keystone '26 Girl Resc-rvvs '25 .. Altruist '26 Purple Mask '26 Student Council '26 '06 Nunn 'qu-l"v':"'lll'1ln.C ,Hman A . Ax X l DOROTHY KOOGLER "l"i11dc'rs" Keystom- '26 G. A. A. '24 '25 '26 Girl ROS:-rves '24 '25 '26 ANNA LOUISE KNORRE "Thr 'l'rr'1' of Light" Orythian '25 '26 Kuyslune '26 BARRETT KLOPFER "Thr f'0'HS!'fl"Ylf'H of 11- Nfws Class Officer '26 Hi-Y '24 '25 '26 Times Staff '25 '26 Annual Staff '25 fiL'0Ql'?ll1hlfH,l '26 Slams '25 Choral Club '25 CLEO LATHREM "f'onu' Out of the Kilchmf' Srnim' Play Purple Mask '24 '25 '26 Choral Club '25 Stage '26 KATHRYN KLINE HKU Purple Mask '24 '25 '26 Kvyslonu '26 Senior Play Sfllfll'llt Council '26 J Q X'-I A MARGUERITE LUCAS U Tin .lrl1w'nf1lr01m Muinl Orythiari '26 Keystone '26 ELIZABETH LORENZ "Smw'Irody's Sfnzogf' Orythian '26 Choral Club '25 livystonu '26 PAUL MCCONOCHA "Thr C.'1'I1'.efiaI f,Il'IlHiIlS Switch Box '21 '25 Spanish Club '21 KATHERYN LONG "Orin I'I'If'I'l'UNfI'lfI l,Ill'1l0S1'u Altvuist '21 '25 '26 Annual Staff '26 Ks-ysmno '26 Girl Reserves '24 Lifv Saving Club Choral Club '24 '23 OLIVIA MAST "Thr NMI' ,lflallfixu Times Staff '25 '26 Girls' R Club Altruist '25 '26 G. A. A. '24 '25 '26 Girl Rosa-rvvs '25 '26 T9 N -3 if Vx wi? 4 I 441 ,X ' ...J fr' g:1--,vyw - , .i . nw-,im 5.--W 1 6741 L, , - Y .."I:,-ms., ff EDNA LOHNES "Tha Littlf' l'ri11cvs,g' Choral Club '25 Art Club '25 Times Staff '25 '26 JULIA LUCAS "7'l11' Road to l'cacr"' Kvystonu '26 ROGER LEITER "TPM Lffflv MfWfRlr'I"' Forum Romanum '25 Ruosovult Banking.: Asxocmilon f' ELVA MARSH "TIM Islvs of Wiwdvm Allruist '25 '26 G. A. A. '25 '26 Girl Rcsvrves '25 '26 Life Saving Club DORIS MUMFORD "7'lu- Silwnt War:-luv" in WVILEY OWENS "Tim Liftlc Hrothvr to the Bear" GOLDIE MEDFORD "You, Who Ham' Dr Forum Rnmanum '24 Orchvstra '24 '25 '26 ARLO PORTER "An nlHll'I'l!'01Il Nighi' Student Council '26 Svninr Play Gcoyrravhical '26 Annual Staff '26 Purplv Mask '25 '26 Cheer I.varle1' '25 '26 VENUS MOORE r'mns" '25 '26 "Tho Hrritagv of ,lrtrvssr's" Purple Mask '26 Keystone '26 Senior Play G. A. A. '24 FORREST MURRAY "G'IYiZZl!l', Olympian '26 Hi-Y '24 '25 '26 s 1'f7lfL'I'fllil77P7.67lt" if ,fl X jf' fl! ,T If ,. 44'-' 'xx ,.nAi.w.w. -.w,,...x 2 , A x x ' f X. f "2 l in 'N I 'E 46 i 5 f, xx X E 1 KA , : I f ., A- "---H2 1 ww' ' f l 4 W! r x 'sl nw- n,.. N5 , . X ,1 , wk Nb. ' I HOWARD MILLER "Thu High! of Way" LILY NELSON "A Girl in- Hvr Teens" Forum Romanum '24 '25 Girl Resurv05 '24 '25 G. A. A. '24 JAMES MORAN "Bzu'11i11g Daylight" Switch Box '26 FRANCES OBERER "Hzfha1'1'ori.s-m" Orythian '26 Grail '24 HOWARD NOOKS "Thr Mighty Atom" Band '24 '25 '26 w ,KN 1, ii .'-ur x. 1 DOROTHY REBOULET "Thr Young Evzchanirrln Ellen H. Richards '24 '25 '26 Girl Reserves '24 MAYNARD REAM "7'hv Shivku Purple Mask '25 '26 Gr-mxraphic '26 Hi-Y '24 '25 '26 Choral Club '24 Cheer Lvadm' '25 '26 DOLORES PURSELL "The Modvrn Joan of Arc" Altruist. '24 '26 G. A. A. '24 '25 '26 Choral Club '25 Girl Reserves '24 '25 '26 CARL ROUTZAHN "Winn a, Ma11's a Man" Football '25 '26 Hi-Y '2Fr '26 Gi-oy:ra11hica,1 '26 Class Officer '26 Switch Box '26 MARY CATHERINE RILEY "lu'.rpr1'sxiw1isu:" G. A. A. '24 '25 '26 Girl Reservvs '24 '26 Girls' R Club Life Saving Club Altruistl '24 '25 '26 Class OHicL-r '26 - -uv"" ,nf fif ,f 'QF E481 Q . ..., -A I A -f d'?" " v1' 0 Bl, " X 3 L-if 1 1 ,ug V SX uhtmm fmnqqun sM,W:,::Q W KATHARYN PRUGH "J1'1mif1'r Lor'n" Allrruist '25 '26 Girl Reserves '24 '25 '26 Annual Staff '26 Timvs Staff '26 G. A. A. '26 Girl's R. Club CHESTER REBS "Tha Ifainn1ak1'1"' RUTH PULS "Tho Vlfhitv Sish'r" Grail '25 '26 Choral Club '25 Times Staff '25 '26 Student Council '25 '26 MARION RAYNER ".'VIistal.'1'v1 Identify" DOROTHY PRICE "I'Im'ha11tr4'ss of Mi'll" Purple Mask '26 Ellen H. Richards '26 E491 - 7, ,Vs W , , ANNA SAUM "Sm, I,az'1"nd:'r" Ellen H'. Richards '24 '25 Girl RL-serves '24 CLARENCE SCHUCK "Dark I,aughtm"' Switch Box '24 '25 'ze Scim-nco Club '25 '26 EIJNA SAMPLE "l'e'ar'or'lcs and l'a!70das" Orythian '25 '26 Kcysfrme '26 Choral Club '25 Orchoslra '25 '26 CHARLES SCHUCK "Brown of Harvard" Switch Box '21 '25 '26 ff ,f . 7 GEORGIA ROBERTS "l1'lLu,t I llarr- Swv: and llcardn O I Ma -ff. S-R.. v ,Jaw - --" . wubv"" 42' -'-:av""'- ' ff. ' an A r f5OJ ,NJ Wi?" X 4 R r w Xstbxx Auf S ...J- " 'I-fm ' ""llm.f:" HARRIET SCOTT Ul,llStf'I'S" Altvruist '24 '25 '26 Choral Club '24 '25 Class Officer '26 FRED ROCKWELL "Tim lliyh .-ldI'l'lIfll,I'l'H Switch Box '26 MARY SCHROY "Thr l'r1thflnde'1"' G. A. A. '24 '25 '26 Grail '24 '25 '26 Choral Club '25 Purple Mask '26 Annual Sfaff '26 EDWARD SNOWVDEN "f'r1'afi1'c' 1"l'I'l'd0Hln Baseball '2-l '25 '26 Iffmfball '24 Switch Box '24 '25 Gi-ographic '26 4 FLORENCE SCHMALENBERGER "1'fff0,'y" Orylhian '26 Kuystonii '26 E511 T 4 l 1 .f' , .405 u..,4, T w-xuapfw ZLf57fl1l we ,,,nm, .,N. , LOUISE SMITH "7'hws1' f'hl1l'Hli7ljl I'rfoplef Ellvn H. Rivharxls '25 '26 lf. A. A. .25 .lb c-A-11 fl fl, lf. -H ...l LLOYD SMITH 'Hlrt for .-lrt's Sala," Annual S1445 '26 Forvlball '25 '26 Ari Club '24 '25 ESTHER SOMERS "Thr Music' Musfrrn Purple Mask '24 '25 '26 Choral Club ARTHUR SETZER "Thr Hill f'rlll1'r'for" lVlABEL SHEAR1-:R "SHIT Dust" Choral Club '24 '25 Ellen I-l. Rivharlls '26 H fif ,f ww-2' Ns.. in-' 2 T f1.,,.. E521 ' 1 l F, DORIS SHARTLE "Pm-If!! and S11-rw!" RALPH SHIVELY uliasllfzcl Hoy" Switch Box '26 Da-hating: '26 VIVIAN STEVVART "fi'r'0w'n. Up" Urylhian '26 Choral Club '25 EUGENE SEARS --.11i,mfr om," Band. '24 '25 '26 Orcliestra '2-1 '25 BETTY SUTER "Daly" Orythian '26 KL-yslunc '26 Lifm- Saving' Club Senior Play l53l L x E 'f F P F V 4. , 1 F ? if E F A V wav' K U -' , glib., A A , JOSEPH SPARKS "A Mun of His I'r'opIc" F00t.ball '24 '25 '26 Baseball '25 '26 Basket Ball '25 GROVER SPICER "Ha'ndy .x'lH'I1l" Times St,a.fT' '26 Swiich Box '24 '25 EVANGELINE STELZBR "Thr Blur Fl0u'1'r" JAMES STUCKEY "Still Jim" Switch Box '24 '25 EDGAR SWARTZBAUGH "Tho Question Mark" Fnofball '25 '26 Gemlraphical '26 l'm'1ilJ.,.r 1 E54 ROGER STEWART "The Stzcdvnt Ill'l"YlCl", Football '25 '26 Annual Staff '24 '25 '26 Switch Box '24 '25 ROLAND STECK "fwIllHl'00li" Stuflvnt Council '26 DOROTHY STOLTZENBERG "Tim Lady" MYRNICE SETTLES A-Thv Kid" STERLING TAYLOR "H1'r'I:If'ss If0'HIl'0', Hi-Y '24 '25 '26 Olympian '25 '26 55 J x l l 2 R-1 1 in .T ,Q .M BLAIR THOMAS "'1'1vf'11ty Om"' Geographic '26 ROBERT VLEREBOME "That boy, Bobby ELEANOR WALTERS "Songste1's Wo Know" Altruisi, '26 Girl Reserves '26 ROBERT THOMPSON "Thr: Fall Of Hu' Wild' Football '24 Geographical '26 Hi-Y '24 GEORGE TULLY "Thr Plastiv AON' Switch Box '24 '25 '26 Science Club '26 v 7 is fff ...sh UU UW u Www' 43'- 9' 3-, -'. ' ,,. .V ,1,wr'f" ,K ' ' . 'J ""A:",-if YJ -raxhig. ,-P2---.W E , -4 ..l.. .W , .a--:- - E- -- f---'W' J---.2 .... N--.mi K Jr E551 ff ,f If ROBERT VAN SCOYK "Thr Hfurt' Ifaif11'r" MURRAY SWVISHER "h'.l'f'r'lsinr" Spanish Club '21 A1-t Club RUTH THOMPSON "Soft-l'of1'1'd S1u"' Girl Rvsurvvs '24 '25 Studvnt Council '25 DONALD WOLFE "Hr1'ad and Jam" MERLIN TEST Hffllll' fo Publish ll Nwuspapu GL-ogrraphical '26 Times Staff '25 '26 Annual Staff '25 EDYTHE WISE ".-l MI'1'l'1I Maid" RAYMOND WOOD "Churactf'1"' Switch Box '24 For-um Romanum '24 '25 LOUISE WOOLLEY "lam-ndcr and Old Lacf"' Grail '26 Scnim- Play Studenl Council '25 G. A. A. '26 Stare '26 Purplm- Mask '25 '26 RICHARD WILCOCK "The Glorious Apollo" Fnotball '25 '26 Geographic '26 Switch Box '21 '25 '26 MILDRED WORTMAN "Thr Sfra-'ng1'r" Orythian '26 Rankin! Association '26 X 7 L . ... 5 jyuffu' Luisa. 'tg JL .JD K ll' ' A- .Qf "x, ,' E581 KENNETH WESTLEY ".-1 nothvr Stra'ng:'r" Lois YORKE "I"la.n1ing Youth" Orythian '25 '26 Choral Club '25 Keystone '26 CHARLES YOST "I'rvf1'ssor" Hi-Y '25 '26 Choral Club '25 Geographic '26 Stage '25 Science '26 EDITH WESTERMAN "Thr Ilmlsf' of Mirihn Banking: Association '26 MURREL WORTH "M0d1'rn I'-r'Uyr'f1ss" Forum Romanum '25 Swilch Box '23 . L'5"'7"'T'5i-Qi I HQQ ,Lil---Q QWAJ0 f--5-, fx---f7W,l0fLA.-,L,x"!5w'J..,,Lf1'A' f 1' RoMA BLACK BURNIECE GAnn1s "A Certain Lady" NELLIE ROBE-Y " liwflmuil T ' Spanish Club '24 uneunhtn Girl Reserva '24 '25 G. A. A. '24 '25 ' Eli 1-I R h rd ' ROBERT STEINHILBER Stuifent Soleil ,26 BERNARD STOTTS " 'oa'norr, Teller of " U 'tch Box '24 -- usp: .F QR A Honor Students ROGER STEWART A ANNA LOUISE KNORRE ELVA MARSH E BERNARD 1-IEGMAN RALPH SHIVELY ,gl KATHRYN LONG 'f S PARKER HECKL f MILDRED HARMQQNY MURRAY SWISHER QF I i K X . . Leol S.. ,,., nr.. .. Q' t 4 i . l Sophomore Class History XYe, as Sophomores, are proud of the achievements of Roosevelt High School. As we entered this wonderful school in our Freshman year, we were overwhelmed by its inunensity. 'lhrough our eyes it seemed nothing but a pile of brick and granite which we could never conquer. NYe entered with no regrets from having severed our connection with unfinished terms at other high schools, lut were proud of the thought that we should spend the full four years in this wonderful school. Our Freshman year passed all too quickly. New faculty. new classmates. and a new school tended to speed up the year. Helpfulness seemed to be everywhere, and before the Freshman year was over we had become a united family with the one thought in mind, Roosevelt success. As we entered the second milestone of our journey, the pile of brick and granite had been partly conquered, XVe have come to know every nook and cranny as it became the place of happiness for us. School days are surely happy days at Roosevelt. The Sophomores, in contributing to the school's success. have organized with Charles Gross, president: Martha Wood- mancy. vice-president: Victoria Greenlee. secretary: and Ethel VVinterhalter, sergeant-at-arms. They have taken part in the swimming meets. club plays. social and athletic activities, and through the training acquired from our wonderful faculty we hope to be a worthy successor to this year's Junior class. As we look forward, may we. the class of 1928, be endowed with the spirit of helpfulness, agreeableness, and truthfulness, and with true Roosevelt spirit, fight for the ideals for which our country and our school stands. l75l ui- Elvira Agnor, Mary Alig, Kenneth Allen, Madaline Allen, Bess Almoney, Julia Ander- son, Lawrence Anderson, Ralph Apple, Helen Arrasmith, Charles Ashworth, Norman Banks, Raymond Barrett, Samuel Baties, Marjorie Beck, William Bell, Ruth Bennett, Charles Bettger, Luella Back, Raymond Blackburn, Emma Borman, Edith Boston, Martha Boughmecht, Earl Brademeyer, Lois Bray, Ruth Breese, Rosella Breer, Mary Bright, Helen Brokaw, Esther Brown, Helen Brown, James Brown, Elsie Bruce, Evelyn Burgess, Julia Burke, William Burke, Mary Bush, Mary Butler, Robert Cain, Florence Carelton, Evelyn Choate, Leon Clark, Wilton Clifton, Alpha Cloyd, Frederick Collins, Robert Collins, Cron Compton, Dorothy Conover, Dorothy Copeland, Harry Culbertson, Thomas Culbertson, Mildred Cummings, Blanche Cummins, Fay Cupp, Norma Cunning- ham, Mary Curlitt, Dorothy Darby, Olivia Daugherty, Donald Davidson, Leslie Dawkins, De Elia Emeli, John DePriest, Charlotte Diehl, Willis Dohrman, Arthur Doughman, Thelma Doughman, Velma Earkas, Virginia Dunham, Helen Durr, Ella Dyer, Margaret Eadler, Chester Ellis, Russel Embrey, William Enonin, Kathleen Evenden, Lola Eyer, Howard Fackler, Thelma Fair, Melwood Fenfrock, Katherine Fogarafy, Helen Fogle- fan, Mary Fosler, Virginia Franklin, Madge Fravert, Lawrence Freese, Catherine Fum, Marjorie Gable, Alberta Gaddis, Thomas Galbraith, Joseph Gardner, Frank Gardner, Elzina Gary, Mildred Gazell, Doris Gingell, Madine Goodlow, Anna Gottschlich, Vera Gray, Mary Greene, Victoria Greenlee, Robert Greeny, Alma Griffin, Helen Griswold, Charles Gross, Velma Grothjan, Esther Haines, Eva Hale, Mark Hall, Howard Hamilton, Irwin Hamilton, John Handle, Bernard! Heck, Anna Hegedus, Meredith Heitzrnan, Mar- l76l jorie Heller, Lois Hergenrathr, Paul Hickman, Robert Hill, Joy Himes, Edward Hipple, Ruth Hively, Bernadette Hochwalt, Evangeline Hoelscher, Harry Holcomb, Robert Hol- land, Emma Howard, Harry Hoyer, Lauretta Hummel, William Humphrey, Geraldine Hutcheson, Forrest Johnson, Mathew Johnson, Miriam Jones, Karl Jund, Mary Keller, Robert Kelly, Emma Kipp, Howard Kirkland, Myrtle Kitchings, Zelda Klath, Margaret Kling, Virginia Kocher, Georgia Kostaif, Bernard Kuriger, Margaret Lackey, Mildred Lackey, Walter Lain, Burdette Lane, Charles Lathrem, Pauline Laws, Kenneth Leis, Josephine Lerch, Mauna Le Valley, Robert Lewis, James Linkhart, Oscar Lofton, Mike Lorenze, Mary Loxley, Cecil Lumsford, Charles Lye, Marion Lye, Edwin McClure, Madeline McCrum, Ruth McDole, Dan McFadden, Rose McKee, Vincet McPharlin, Juanita Markwell, Ralph Mason, Marion Maxwell, Helen McClellan, Milton Medlar, Louis Michael, Charles Miller, Isabelle Miller, Jane Miller, John Miller, Osee Miller, Iva Mills. Louise Miltenberger, Helen Molner, Paul Montgomery, Roy Montgomery, Henri- etta Moody, Helen Morrow, Beatrice Mox, John Mullin, William Mullen, Ardith Murphy, Orval Mussleman, Eugene Myers, Lawrence Neibert, Robert Nelson, Ruby Nelson, Paul Nemeck, Clarence Newland, Ruth Nickolas, Eleanor Mae Nicum, Ralph Nieter, Isabelle Noble, Howard Ogg, Clarence Olt, Clyde Pearson, Eleanora Perry, Frances Petry, Lawrence Phillips, Albert Pickle, Harold Pierce, Mildred Pierce, Lucille Pitman, Donald Porter, Roy Potterf, Pauline Pries, Lillian Preston, Carl Priem, Robert Puls, Jennie Putterbaugh, Mildred Rabold, James Rader, Edgar Ramsey, Irma Raper, Berniece l77l Rayner, Pearl Reichard, Margurite Reigle, Donald Renkenberger, Virginia Reynolds, Benjamin Rhorer, Lewis Rice, Garnet Richardson, Grant Reisinger, Mattie Roberson, Orletta Rose, Florence Ruckgaber, Mary Rush, Lulu Ryal, Donna St. John, Mary Sample, Mary Sanderson, Louise Sandusky, Catherine Saunders, Alice Schell, James Scherer, Amelia Schild, Helen Scholl, Cinda Scott, Philyp Semltolh, Carrie Setzer, Charles Shadkleford, William Shannon, Freda Shell, Anna Mae Shoemaker, Vernon Short, Robert Sibila, Hilda Siefer, Howard Siler, Helen Silver, Margaret Sinimons, Irene Sito, Alvin Smith, Clarence Smith, Elizabeth Smith, Howard Smith, Octavia Smith, Carrol Smithson, Frederick Smyth, Pauline Sower, Joe Spirk, Elizabeth Stansell, Joseph Staten, Margaret Stephens, Pauline Stephens, Foster Stiver, Lorena Stoessel, Miriam Stover, Mildred Stuart Charles Stuck, Gertrude Sullivan, Summer Sutton, Lillian Swann, Lloyd Swartz Kenneth Tate Vera Tatiman, Bernard Thickel, Viola Thomas, Mamie Thompson, Gladys,Thornton, Margaret Tokozy, Merrald Troxel, Fred Tumer, Catherine Van Scoyk, Howard Van Scoyk, Victor Van Scoyk, Junior Venable, Dorothy Wollaston, Harold Wasser, Ira Weaver, Helen West, Edgar Westfall, Willard Wheeler, Lyda White, Kath- erine Whitman, Guelda Williams, Walker Williams, Dwight Williamson, Irvin William- son, Louise Wing, Ethel Winterhalter, Elizabeth Wiss, James Wilson, Nellie Wogoman, Almeda Wolfe, Lucile Wolford, Charles Wollenhamp, Martha Woodmancy, Alice Worth- man, Edwin Wright, Helen Young, Marguerite Young. E781 .N V Hold 'em Shir-ling, Left End l l U . E , ' , K ' A+ . . . fj if gi i M ..', 1 ' in fl y 5' ix i . lndunapolis Mama W Volplanetor Insoluhle in high air's quiesceney, My plane. un earth a sophist, naively Reeonnoitres prmniseuously, Sinuously. nose retruusse', lixplores thinning' strata Of atmosphere, ancl, vulplaning, lleems itself a static medium, Hun' it routs pusillanimuus planets Frmn its path at night. Dazzling them pyrotechnieally! My purpuselessness is equalled Hy lieterog'enecn1s wurlcl events. Nevertheless the sky's osenlarity Pmpitiates llly primal impulses, And teclium is thwarted. -Selected. Au.sr1-alma Archangel-S , . .,:--gxitwntk A Oh, Boys! U91 I www! N W 1 If 1, 'l wi f , I -lf3-'i1..f.,- -t--A-g'f:Ti:s.g11' T ir' ,-.1 fftfw 11 if :ever-ert'Q-, ,V E in ,Q !'?"vgki..J nw cy: 1... Uc 'J1f1f'R'gv1- what Lwrf' imp! typ' Q ,wx AK ff of -4 "+,,,,,.-f+-- -,,- MNH--..,, ..-H .- W, . - ,xg hbq, ,,,'s..0,,V-l,Ahu,"ih. M h-1, - I w ' " Sophomores " Last year we were the "freshies," "As green as grass," they said, " But now we've grown to great renown, We're sophomores instead. L In '24 we entered The portals of our schoolg VVe'll learn our fate in '28, VVe hope the "grads" will rule. 1' We love you dearly, Roosevelt Hi, VVe'll show our love this way: Keep all sports clean, then 'twill be seen Our school will lead the Way. Our standards we have proudly raised, That all the World may seeg For truth and right we'll use our might, Then honored we shall be. JN, -Virginia Dunham. '5- xxk i801 ffl X J we sk T ii i l . r- -'Y .J W Junior High School History .-Xmong the latest experiments in modern education are junior high schools. The Dayton Board of Education. in keeping stride with educational progress, established several of them in the city. The junior high school of Roosevelt was among the Hrst of these. Xvhen we first came to Roosevelt from the various VVest Side schools, we felt rather lost and alone, but by dint of much maneuvering we managed to get settled, and in time we became accustomed to our new school life. Upon coming to Roosevelt. we, being inspired by assemblies, by examples set by upper classmen, 'and by the advice of the able assistant principal of junior high, Miss Nettie Lee Roth, soon responded to the spirit of Roosevelt and took an immediate and intense interest in all school atjfairs. VVe have stanchly supported and taken active part in many scholastic matters, such as raising money for The Annual, attending games and plays, participating in athletics, and many others too numerous to mention. The Roosevelt Junior High now has several fme clubs, including almost every branch of school work. Among these are: Dallextram, a Latin club under the direction of Miss Recherg Galileo Club, a science club with Mr. Carpenter as faculty adviser: ,junior High 1lllathematicsjflub, Miss XYildern, director, seventh and eighth grade Girl Reserves, Miss Davidson and Miss Protsman, advisors. These live wire clubs are among the foremost of Roosevelt. The Freshman teams have had successful seasons, both on the gridiron and the court this year. The basket ball team fought under the captainship of Louis Xyeprin. The junior high school can already look with extreme pride on its past year, and look forward to higher opportunities for Roosevelt May we ever thus uphold Roosevelt standards, and help establish the traditions for which Roosevelt will stand in generations to come. Being so well started, we think that our motto may well be, "YVatch us grow." --Richard M. Allaman, '29 E811 Kgs, 1 84 ,qi fr In kg' J5vEiV'f:N if uf 4 R , 'gifs CLASS SONQ 'MUSIC BV WOODS BV 041.5 BOPLAND .6-THEL DE APLING TON - iI' 'I':f-Iigiglhfl .Qin FEE E g E 3 miznaa -h .:::.E:a l 5 IH PHI . youve heafdof clasg-Q5 great 5 granagouvz hmfuof class-es famous, Baz mi: the cbssof' . 'P' , - -1 I I J' F Il.: l I I - I 4 if . . - f F I ' E - H, I,augxr1gl-1I,1I-3.1 :IJ . - - I ,n V lr - I n . -I I' , I - v-1' I .I sl I v , I I' 'I , 'twzmy - sfx The 5CNlbf5 meyabnafnzus. Oh, me wt-tar-its and ,off-zes wmby the ' f lv, , , I - ' F? I 1 I jr-1 VJ- u 1 ' i i l'C"l"11 1' ' ' "Q: : P Ji E F 117 ' - - ,li -V i , 1 zzaf of Wvengf sflr, 14612 the kfhdof' cl class rhatyazcanhsufgaass, Mfhthe 6 1 l'1 I , 4 rj-11""'..EfEf17 J- 'L Q. JYFJ - : """ --Q:-0' -lffl- -iYKu.'1 " " --'-El' 7 JE ' '-:EZ 7' Fifi' EIEEIIEEE lflfu of 0 class tha! sflbfrs. 0f'f'I4C?ZD'ES2l7lbl5' no-.bb sen-Ibm, Miz fhe cklss that honor Y I 1 I I-ll V H 1 :-was H o 4 - ' I-N ,. P , V it " " mix' -Q - I lui fx 'I 4 l:l nzmi 3 ll E- I. -- 111' -C V Y lPZrCQ51PiSAnlYt1"1Y"1!l11'1-I nw V' " IP- C " I IRHIQQ-SIZE'-I J ,0lf.'viS, Mme always Nrmd true m every thmg mob, fbr wen 1941! 'fvvenfy-six. if f E' E 4 V V f E , ,-I, f .J l' y A., xwffvrfn av , KATHRM GRA-EF '29 ,wav L Aufu1.pfsH .ee E611 9-ak f f tx I CQ f'x L . iiWvvqj,'gi"1Tm1lprgnv:J:-wqvqwiwf 'wwiimmmnimwmm - 1. wmmqmwmwwrrw-wpqm,NW--ww. .mirwwqj4w7mi,wfMwn,,,,i-,,-m-i-wmv-W, ., ., .ffm ffxf E, . ' 1 , .. 3 X ' --TZ" K' .--'L if F' " ' i 1 :Wi 1 i' Y 1 ' 3 ii X - . , '- ' f 1 f , .. f. . ' L U -..3:1,....,v 'k.l'JM:J 1f-- --4'-i..-,g N - N preparation for the crowd which he expected in an hour or so, A1 Carson was carefully going over his plane, for he wanted no accidents to mar the special Fourth of july program he had arranged. His partner, Woodson Hall, was busily engaged in making ready his portion of the business by putting the pop on ice and arranging the counters with straws, an assorted array of bright colored pop bottles, tempting samples of sandwiches and fried chicken, and popular varieties of candy. To satisfy the hungry crowd was no small task, but Woodson had undertaken this and succeeded. His "pork special" had become as well known as the T-Z or the Barling Bomber. Al called to Woodson and the two took the plane aloft for a short trial flight. The view of Clayton from the air was a most beautiful one and probably accounted for the fact that Al never tired of flying over his home town. There to the east was the new Library Park, with the big flag flying from the staff which had been dedicated that morning. On the other side of the river, and connected by the memorial bridge, was the Citizens' Civic Center, the pride of the community. It was an inspiring .sight to these two loyal young citizens. And then the natural beauty of the surrounding country--the rich farm lands, the concrete road which wound through the valley and up over the hills, and the river which was meandering in its broad Hood plain, a source of pleasure to all who followed its course or gathered in shaded regions along its banks on such a holiday as this-all gave variety and charm to the view from the air. These, together with Al's flying record while in the Army, kept his 532.50-per-flight" flying field going to capacity throughout the whole season. So far he had never felt a lack of customers. Convinced that the plane was "fit as a fiddle," he descended to the Held and taxied up to the landing platform to be ready for the first of the day's customers. ' About nine o'clock a young couple drove up in a flashy sport roadster and made arrangements to be taken up. The young man was dressed in a gray suit and the girl wore a red and white striped dress. She was given a flying helmet and jacket, and for about ten minutes she enjoyed the thrills of Hying. The man was then taken up and carried over the city. He glanced over the side of the plane to be sure of getting the thrill of seeing the earth drop away beneath him. He realized that the buildings and trees seemed to sway and diminish in size, he gave a hasty glance at a group of oaks as he sailed over them, but again fastened his eyes upon the girl. It was worth the price of the trip just to see her as she was there now looking up at the plane, happy, graceful, so attractive in that new sport dress! They sped on. Through the special speaking tube connecting the cockpit with the seat in the rear, Al called his passenger's attention to the various points of interest. They finished the regular route and Al headed the ship for the field. As it passed over the Lincoln highway, to land, Al's attention was suddenly drawn to a large gray touring car which was speeding toward the city. The top was down, disclosing four occupants. One man was at the wheel, while two other men were in the back seat holding a fourth person, who appeared to be struggling. A bright red and white colored garment on the struggling figure was the magnet which drew Al's attention. Had he looked he would have seen a worried expression come over the young man's face. VVere they both thinking the same thing? He tried to get a better view, but the trees were in- the way. Again he spied that Hash of color in the 'E-acing car, and he was satisfied. His passenger evidently had reached the same conclusion. XX With the thought, "Bandits! Kidnappersln flashing through his mind. fj X i621 r 4 i ' Nil k he -,X ' .-i' P .1 -. A . ,-, ' ' D - , I ,Aww , 1, ffbxx S Q fi: , 1 HA'L3,.T4Lsr,,,1, cg.:-I-dj Aqrk gg :-..,ii , R - f f , hw- Tfv- - eff: 'TI' ... i, I "s, K fgyvff j,-f-"v-fA,.,f",NNx?ANM'?q if 'XD lf' V, 4 ,If A A'-,ixts ff xy, A11 l ax mf Off'--2 L' fww' ,z.f,tw., ...lf 4...-if-A -1 - Q f c' '--..,,,...A.....! M., i--w-.....- 5 -' K... . '- wa,.,c..fx...l.:'w.....,f'-ta, Max' Al quickly formulated a plan of action. The passenger fell right into the plan and wrote on a piece of paper as A1 directed. Thye note was tied to the handle of a wrench from the tool kit, and handed to the pilot. The plane swung low over the field as Al took careful aim and dropped the wrench bearing the note. The missile landed with a crash in a box of bottled pop. Woodson quickly found the cause of the breakage and upon untying the pop-soaked note, he read: l A "Woodson: Call police. Big gray touring car speeding to Clayton. Captive helpless in car. XNave white flag if yon understand." l 39 They saw Woodson wave the flag, dart into the qffice, and then return to clean up the broken bottles. Al decided to follow the car to make sure they did not turn off the road at any point. l Flying at ninety miles an hour, the airplane was so n up with the bandits' car. The men were still in the auto, but did not segm to mind the plane following them so closely. It was easy to trail them' while in an airplane, but Al wondered if the police car would be able to capflure the banditsg their machine seemed speedy. , From the height of the airplane, Al could see the olice car coming at a rapid rate from town. He could also see that a thirlfl party was going to have a bearing on the capture of the bandits. Aboutlthree miles from the city, a railroad track crossed the highway and at that time a freight train was blocking the road. The cars pulled up to the train at about the same time and stopped, one car was on each side of it. To Al, it was almost laughable to see the two standing there, each waitingyfor the train to pass and the one auto running from the other. VVould theppolice recognize the bandits as they passed? l This question was soon answered, for, as the caboose passed the highway, the two cars rushed across the track past each other. lThe police car, how- ever, proceeded only about three hundred feet when xt turned around and started in pursuit of the other car. Here was a race vvell worth watching. But why were the bandits going into town? b As they neared the city limits, the gap between the two cars was greatly lessened. They were speeding down the main street, which cleared of traffic quickly at the sound of the police car. The shrill, screaming siren sent the traffic to the curb with a snap that remindedlAl of the commands he had received and obeyed in the Army. At the sameltime the siren called a large audience from the houses along the street, and the race was enjoyed by the holiday crowds. , Flying as low as the city code allowed him, Al coiuld easily follow the course of the two cars. As he watched, the bandits car stopped in the middle of the street very suddenly. The police car lpulled up beside it Without much waste of time, the bandits were herde into the police car which then sped away, and Al turned back to the liel ,. Now to hasten to the city to get a first-hand account of the arrest and hear the comments which must be made on his part of that thrilling capture! Yes, it would probably be in the headlines in the papersl. He could let them use that picture he had recently had taken at the field and-but here was the field and he must make a safe landing. l Both men jumped from the plane and dashed acros the field, Al to the hangar where he had left his car, his excited passeriger to the waiting platform where his car was parked and where the gir had stood when he had gone up. Al swung quickly into the road and s ed toward the city wsi l l 5. if U2 an NN xx, il .- .,:, ni . l ifx- 1 xi, ',.gkiii, l QR, X if Q , ii X . K I f X .A ,5 c. ll f, Fmfsjfp qijj ' gl h o Aisha: i z:.,T?LfL.'f59.fY,m7.i3 Hurried and confusing thoughts raced through his mind. Why hadn't Woodson left the stand to join the chase? There might be a reward if those fellows were wanted for crime elsewhere. Where was the yellow runabout? It was not in sight and no doubt the young woman was in hysterics after her frightful experience and herhusband would be needed. Strange that Woodson had not been alarmed when the bandits appeared at the field! He drew up to the curb at police headquarters, rushed up the stairs, and, quickly assuming an unconcerned air,,sauntered into the office. A queer smile on all faces. They beamed upon him, but sat still, and then the chief said: "That was a ling bunch of bandits you reported! They were four young men out for somegfFourth of july fun, but one of them had been injured when some of their gunpowder exploded. They started to the hospital and when they saw the police coming, they thought they were going to be arrested for speeding. The boy was taken on to the hospital and everything is all right now." "But the girl in the red and white dress?" "There wasn't any girl. That was some old paint-streaked canvas they had wrapped around the fellow. Better be sure of yourself the next time you play hero." -Robert Carleton. Creation The vast sea roared an anthem to Heaven, And the clouds spoke back o'er the deepg . And the gale hummed nightly a mighty tune To lull the waves to sleep. The foam dashed pearl to the moon-rays,- Old pearl that had lain long years In the treasure-box of a mermaid queen, Untouched by the stain of tears. And out of the wonderhof music, And the beauty of moon and of pearlg Out of the mist and the storm's wild grace, God fashioned you, a girl. At eve when the winds sigh to mortalsg In the sweep of flash and of gloam, I fear you will turn away from me- Back into pearl and foam. -Ethel De Arlington. 'K E A 1 rr 64 XX I I 5, 6? itil- f'-5-llluuumz - 777- ' ,. at e , I mln ' L The Miracle We have looked upon a miracle Through a. window left unveiledg In the early morn we found it, Before the last star paled. r " And because of its beauty and wonder l And the Youth and the dreams that arel ours, We accept the challenge it offers : As a call to our Youth's latent powers. l l Q We lean to the murmur beneath us i Of Life as it beckons and pleads, l And the grace of its music steals into our hearts With a longing to go where it leads. I For the Piper plays, oh, such a famed melody, Shot through with the fire of high deeds! And great courage adventure and treasure untold- Do you wonder we go where He leads? Can it be else in the scheme that makes T Each one of us answer that call Which sounds in time o er the roofs of the or d To summon and gather us all? Outiin the glory and sunlight Of a day that is dawning anew You may hear the beat of our passing feet And our fond farewells to you. - Then into the color and fabric Of the pattern of destiny We shall be woven and shaped into The parts that we are to be. But when the great conliicts are over With the spoils of our victory Oh Roosevelt we shall come hither Knowing we owe all to thee. -Ethel e rlington X 65 2cLrl,.:..at., 1 'l , a F l I P ' w l ' if l 'lx ' 2 l . 4 Q2 r ' l DVA . l l 'W l naked' ir ' A Ml 1 N ' J ay ...4. F fl" X .Nw 1' ., . Xu ,V .W K Fw. ,Ram HMB? DOOSEVELT UXDEVVELL WORDS .uvp Music A ar IM rmmv :mer 126 v ff my dw Julia - - , 7f I77 un F Q 1-Qi! , ' ia, fs E 5 5 M Q 'PE Wie if x 1 f L Y x E A i V. h . g ' . ' ,A 'ivy 1 , E .A,f. 'AFEQJISJJHJ I gfe- ---.- -, Q rqach-ers, cfm- maa.f,frfend.v .sa mg ffm' menffmi E game------, 771o' frfendrand clars-mates all have gone land memwks of 9 i'L.5 y 2 'W , :, -'?'llI99P'l'Yf ' L K . E my F- J JALQL 41-1,1-E1w' .QE I 7755? E' fZ2Q.f',ff7f5e.-1fgfn'.:f :ff Oh A7005-e-ve!! High wzafz .ray-lnggoodbjd Qld A 9 I1 uh ' I1 ' LJ1' Q "Ili .A , ' X . . ,.h5.i.455 a-.255 , 75555 ,,, is ligllgl , I x if r 1 s 1 U M- f' lnvll '-3 FJ E 'I E f it xx 12 5 3 ' Fi Q X '11 'l 'J - F R , fem g 5 "" . , - i f Q , , , ' I L ' M h ' g ? X 'P' v 1 if W' '- if. -i 5 Q LJ kj ki, 1.1! ff ' f A ,.,,, 1m....,.. ,,,, ,mmm 1 F V '1 1 5 i 1 5 S1 PM ' s ' i ' n im J li if Hiff-QJQLEJJ mziavkg-a sad a- di: We promflre to fbee, Love and Lqyal- +5 5514 E-iw? 55? 7, 1 WE? If HHH 1 lie' Q -0 - ' J 'Li oL7J J fvJf1efi i I , I- y, Al-fhowwwilltum toa jburney a-n '771e7oafhvvoywFsd1oaM7b- H f f ' -1 ' V V i 'C1 ll lit' V' -' ' :'l inf x' 7 . W- ' b g lllsllg E 4 7-77, i 77 777 7 X ...77 'E .Rf .ff AMW JF if .l 0 .47 if-LE! cametoancnaj The fvadthatwmelovzdso weM------N--- Bufwhmnv V 7 f 7 1' . ikaxe Q lii gi ' i ' ' 7 W 5 - h b rv 7 . Qs if mg Q FH f Q w Q i 5 'J LEW 'gif LBJ ed, Pj g00c,Lon'w17!.rt17l-linger-on, Paos-e- ve!t--l-- fart- ----- well E 1 7777 77777777 +7 77 77 7 77 fi Eg .iv fzfssgi 3 E j faq! E 5 E E 7 7 .. ' a 'igf-giiffrag if Q ' ....,"::'a'5::,a,,,.,.Q ' gs WU SQQS X 1 fx 5 wg-L LN, f s l i r F v 1 L f i vvvx , 1 str .K - l "NN-, - .EFF-1, -""fw.M - .is , :ws '4.m,,W Curtain On this, the last act of our drama, The curtains are softly drawng The orchestra thunders its farewell march, The lights have glittered on. You who have watched us play our parts, XYho have sat through the four brief acts XYe acknowledge your generous hearts. XYC gZ1V6 Ei Your applause has been sincere, l Your pride in us loyal and true. Q NVC found the spirit of coniradeship And our faults that you found were few. F There will be greater acts, we know, 5 Parts difficult, hard to perform l, On the greater stage of the VVorld. where scenes N XVill be filled with calm and storm. A 2 May we take our places in those acts VVith the same good will and zeal f That we tackled and studied and learned and loved ll In those first four acts so real. E And through new roles and curtain calls, l Through critics' views. harsh or sweet, Q .Xt the finished act when the lights blaze on, In fancy we shall meet. .A -sa Those old warm smiles that dwelt here, 'X 1. The dear. close coinradely hands 5 Q, That waved to us that night we left E Km 1 For near or distant lands. F M 'ri-ya-'TL .Q mai fx 1 I. .X i ' , ' "--. - ,fi .' H' ' ':g1..:x:::1:g:?1i'T .. ...., - ,g -sm , K '3"T:::v+-U J... .Ji l 'ii,iii3xq"F'f3i'i' F f i at if Iliff V ' T5-h-4,8 wk ,XM-A l l . Junior Class History Roosevelt means much to the class of '27. Her beginning was our beginning. In those days when we were starting our high school careers, when faces were strange and methods were new, we were not considered the ordinary variety of annual green Freshmen, for every one was new. In those confusing yet intimate associations at Parker we were a vital part of the school, not newcomers who must be taught the ways of a high school. And we enjoyed it all, assumed our responsibilities and grew. XVe joined clubs. went into athletics, took part in dramatic art presentations, organized our class with Grace Norris as president, held prominent places in the band and orchestra, and did everything that Freshmen could do to make that growing bear, those carefully chosen colors, red and white. and that new school, Roosevelt, find proper place in the high school world. Last year we reorganized, choosing Kenneth Dunlap to be our president and Miss Heinig, our adviser. ln spite of the perils that ordinarily beset the path of Sophomores, we survived and continued to enjoy life. Nye made new friends in the increased student body. found new places to serve the school. and cemented our class organization by giving a real party in january. As Juniors, our pride in our class, our loyalty to Roosevelt, our desire for attainment have increased. ln athletics we furnished letter men and gave support to our own team, which won second place in the inter-class league. In scholarship we have not been lacking. ln social affairs we have been prominent. Club work has received its share of our time, and our presentation of "lt Happened in .lunch was an outstanding event of the year. The cast was composed of Dorothy Callahan, .Xlberta Kem. Helen Koogler, Grace Norris. Margaret Renchler, Robert Collins, Howard Crothjan, and Forrest Rieske. The proceeds financed the junior-Senior Farewell. That night, the second of June. was one of undiluted pleasure. That night we not only expressed our respect and good will to our upper classmen and bade them farewell and Godspeed, but we ourselves stood on the threshold of that last year, our Senior year. And it is pleasant and inspiring in anticipation. May next year be a happy and profitable one to us and to Roosevelt! -Chalmer llloehring. E691 Top row: G. Anglemeyer, H. Werkowitz. E. Hale, R. Cook. C. Kehoe, D. Stevens, M. Armpriester, G. Young, L. Hochwalt, N. Rice. Second row: W. Ogg, J. Hayes, R. Puls, K. Bell, H. Haines, E. Danzeisen, J. Gottschlich C. Bierly, E. Strehl, M. Creager. Third row: N. Coleman, R. Collins, C. Schaefer, H. Budde, S. Carrey, J. Bailey, E. Blum E. Ewell, L. Geiger, C. Garry. Fourth row: C. Brown, I. Kline, F. Hummel, M. Rogers, T. I-limes, M. Neece, W. Swartz- baugh, C. Smith, D. Winter, L. Burg. Fifth row: C. McCutcheon, P. Martin, H. Koogler, G. Houdeschell, L. Bush, D. Smith T. Cappel, D. Meredith, A. Burchill, T. Stevens, B. Young. Sixth row: H. Baker, C. Johnston, C. Saul, C. Murphy, C. Rhinehart, D. Shillito D. Pfarrer, B. Fouts, P. Alrnendinger, R. Blank, E. J. Kenworthy. Seventh row: R. Pierce, J. O'Brien, N. Schroth, R. Bowman, R. Brown, D. Snyder M. Volz, H. Crolley, M. Renchler, D. Michael, O. Burns. U01 7 Top row: M. Greer, E. Shively, W. Gillespie, E. Weiner, P. Backus, W. Wortntan M. Andrews, R. Schmalenberger, P. Hussey, R. Carr. Second row: F. Fergus, J. Keith, C. Dunlap, E. Phoebus, F. Sull, M. Rogers, W. Williams A. Richardson, C. Moehring, L. Staub. Third row: O. Goodnight, R. Miller, B. Stevens, G. Stephenson, M. Thompson, G. Swi- hart, E. Lasure, J. Light, R. Pierce, R. Gibboney. Fourth row: T. Cusick, M. Stover, J. Hezekiah, C. Hickman, M. Trimble, M. Cetinske F. Shewmon, G. Wagner, L. Stockstill, A. Kem. Fifth row: K. Steele, G. Young, C. Hause, E. Davis, G. Horn, R. Freeman, J. Grice, W. Cummins, N. Fuerst, D. Frees. Sixth row: M. Royer, M. Simmons, G. McClung, G. Brackins, C. Taylor, C. Thomas L. Rice, K. Mills, C. Windle, W. Dolan. Seventh row: D. Foland, H. Ferguson, W. Becker, K. Dunlap, S. Howe, D. Cowdrey M. K. Hinebaugh, A. Hickman, F. Ross, K. Pierce, N. Emerick. E711 y 1 Top row: E. Cheh, R. Smith, l. Pearson, L. Frees, H. Wilson, H. Thompson, W. Paif, D. Hart, A. Pytosh, B. Saum. Second row: C. Clericus, P. Tate, J. Buckler, G. Rowe, J. Eaton, K. Capps, J. Jakab, P. Shroyer, M. Turner, D. Callahan. Third row: Y. Price, K, Johns, O. Bridge, M. Mazak, K. Bartholomew, D. Davis G. Steberl, E. Phillips, R. Jackson. Fourth row: H. Jakabs, E. Warner, R. Christian, N. Amato, F. Rieske, M. Marquitz, E. Parsons, F. Rodgers, G. Reisinger, A. Smith. Fifth row: D. Fryer, R. Cappel, G. Norris, H. Spitzer, M. Tibbits, R. Cain, D. Hawkes, J. Carpenter, M. Green, C. Hoffman. Sixth row: C. Lackmeyer, C. Niswonger, J. Martin, L. Parsons, F. Rogers, L. Curtis, G. Thompson, A. Nelson, M. Werkmeister, D. Tateman, H. Weaver, H. Grothjan. Seventh row: V. Steger, E. Barnhardt, D. Schlangen, C. Craddock, A. Dunbar, N. Fuller, M. Bow, L. Apple, E. Lackey, C. Hall, L. Stuck. l72l s l V' ., at ' 4 ' -V s a ' I t QM?" fait ' ' at a l ' -mul " ' l 2 f Wig 'WHERE msn Aw.:-4"l A l l ,905 ' swsgfr I6 + ff? . l BUD 'SEE THE 'BIRUH-If " THAT A Camera Dodgers lylllllllll ,Xrnuld, Mary Kult. lfsther lleanlwlussmn. Nurmzm Hoyle, juhn lirown, Beatrice Burr, Nurrnzur llutler. Mary Cavencler, l.luycl fllllllllllllgx Alia Duffy, Richard lflury, Ralph lfrantz, l.ZllZl.j'CttC Glzrscue, Odessa Cluocl- night, Clara Haas, lilvyn Ilenry, Ilarulcl Hullman, Maurice Hurst, Harold Hurst, Durena jarmen, Bertha johnson. Frank Knox, Helen Mayer, lilnily Nletzer, Mabel Murphy. Charles Rice. George Sanders, Irene Rush, Xvlllllll' Schell, Veda Slmw, Kenneth Smith, Mahal Stout, Roy Trissel, Mztrguret Tully, Gt-urge XYez1therly. l.ueille XYheeler. l73l l 1 .X lovely young lnssie named Volz lfor :L typewriter hastily bolts, For she knows she has speed- ,Xll requirements indeed To give other contestants hard jolts A young' iuzin, Hag Grothjan by name, In football did gain much of fame, Hut once in a speech "Me and coach" he did preach And now as a captain he's lame. Of llunlzlps you know we have two, .Xnd equally famous lads, too: Xvl1Cll they step forth in knickers, These two city slickers, Make all of the old shieks feel blue Hob Collins we see in the hall, Important, efficient. and tally NVhen he gets on the stage, His love n1aking's a rage. XYe can't understand him at all. l74l In , K Jdessnk fl l Sophomore Class History XYe. as Sophomores, are proud of the achievements of Roosevelt High School. As we entered this wonderful school in our Freshman year, we were overwhelmed by its immensity. Through our eyes it seemed nothing but a pile of brick and granite which we could never conquerf XYe entered with no regrets from having severed' our connection with unfinished terms at other high schools. lut were proud of the thought that we should spend the full four years in this wonderful school. Our Freshman year passed all too quickly. New faculty, new classmates, and a new school tended to speed up the year. Helpfulness seemed to be everywhere. and before the Freshman year was over we had become a united family with the one thought in mind, Roosevelt success. As we entered the second milestone of our journey, the pile of brick and granite had been partly conquered. XVe have come to know every nook and cranny as it became tl1e place of happiness for us. School days are surely happy days at Roosevelt. The Sophomores, in contributing to the school's success. have organized with Charles Gross, presidentg Martha Wood- mancy, vice-president: Victoria Greenlee, secretaryg and Ethel XVinterhalter, sergeant-at-arms. They have taken part in the swimming meets, club plays, social and athletic activities, and through the training acquired from our wonderful faculty we hope to be a worthy successor to this year's Junior class. As we look forward, may we, the class of 1928, be endowed with the spirit of helpfulness, agreeableness, and truthfulness, and with true Roosevelt spirit, Hght for the ideals for which our country and our school stands. V751 Elvira Agnor, Mary Alig, Kenneth Allen, Madaline Allen, Bess Almoney, Julia Ander- son, Lawrence Anderson, Ralph Apple, Helen Arrasmith, Charles Ashworth, Norman Banks, Raymond Barrett, Samuel Baties, Marjorie Beck, William Bell, Ruth Bennett, Charles Bettger, Luella Back, Raymond Blackburn, Emma Borman, Edith Boston, Martha Boughmecht, Earl Brademeyer, Lois Bray, Ruth Breese, Rosella Breer, Mary Bright, Helen Brokaw, Esther Brown, Helen Brown, James Brown, Elsie Bruce, Evelyn Burgess, Julia Burke, William Burke, Mary Bush, Mary Butler, Robert Cain, Florence Carelton, Evelyn Choate, Leon Clark, Wilton Clifton, Alpha Cloyd, Frederick Collins, Robert Collins, Cron Compton, Dorothy Conover, Dorothy Copeland, Harry Culbertson, Thomas Culbertson, Mildred Cummings, Blanche Cummins, Fay Cupp, Norma Cunning- ham, Mary Curlitt, Dorothy Darby, Olivia Daugherty, Donald Davidson, Leslie Dawkins, Do Elia Emeli, John DePriest, Charlotte Diehl, Willis Dohrman, Arthur Doughman, Thelma Doughman, Velma Earkas, Virginia Dunham, Helen Durr, Ella Dyer, Margaret Eadler, Chester Ellis, Russel Embrey, William Enonin, Kathleen Evenden, Lola Eyer, Howard Fackler, Thelma Fair, Melwood Fenfrock, Katherine Fogarafy, Helen Fogle- fan, Mary Fosler, Virginia Franklin, Madge Fravert, Lawrence Freese, Catherine Fum, Marjorie Gable, Alberta Gaddis, Thomas Galbraith, Joseph Gardner, Frank Gardner, Elzina Gary, Mildred Gazell, Doris Gingell, Madine Goodlow, Anna Gottschlich, Vera Gray, Mary Greene, Victoria Greenlee, Robert Greeny, Alma Griiiin, Helen Griswold, Charles Gross, Velma Grothjan, Esther Haines, Eva Hale, Mark Hall, Howard Hamilton, Irwin Hamilton, John Handle, Bernard Heck, Anna Hegedus, Meredith Heitzman, Mar- in A - E761 jorie Heller, Lois Hergenrathr, Paul Hickman, Robert Hill, Joy Himes, Edward Hippie, Ruth Hively, Bernadette Hochwalt, Evangeline Hoelscher, Harry Holcomb, Robert Hol- land, Emma Howard, Harry Hoyer, Lauretta Hummel, William Humphrey, Geraldine Hutcheson, Forrest Johnson, Mathew Johnson, Miriam Jones, Karl Jund, Ma1'y Keller, Robert Kelly, Emma Kipp, Howard Kirkland, Myrtle Kitchings, Zelda Klath, Margaret Kling, Virginia Kocher, Georgia Kostaff, Bernard Kuriger, Margaret Lackey, Mildred Lackey, Walter Lain, Burdette Lane, Charles Lathrem, Pauline Laws, Kenneth Leis, Josephine Lerch, Mauna Le Valley, Robert Lewis, James Linkhart, Oscar Lofton, Mike Lorenze, Mary Loxley, Cecil Lumsford, Charles Lye, Marion Lye, Edwin McClure, Madeline McCrum, Ruth McDole, Dan McFadden, Rose McKee, Vincet McPharlin, Juanita Markwell, Ralph Mason, Marion Maxwell, Helen McClellan, Milton Medlar, Louis Michael, Charles Miller, Isabelle Miller, Jane Miller, John Miller, Osee Miller, Iva Mills, Louise Miltenberger, Helen Molner, Paul Montgomery, Roy Montgomery, Hen1'i- etta Moody, Helen Morrow, Beatrice Mox, John Mullin, William Mullen, Ardith Murphy, Orval Mussleman, Eugene Myers, Lawrence Neibert, Robert Nelson, Ruby Nelson, Paul Nemeck, Clarence Newland, Ruth Nickolas, Eleanor Mae Nicum, Ralph Nieter, Isabelle Noble, Howard Ogg, Clarence Olt, Clyde Pearson, Eleanora Perry, Frances Petry, Lawrence Phillips, Albert Pickle, Harold Pierce, Mildred Pierce, Lucille Pitman, Donald Porter, Roy Potterf, Pauline Pries, Lillian Preston, Carl Priem, Robert Puls, Jennie Putterbaugh, Mildred Rabold, James Rader, Edgar Ramsey, Irma Raper, Berniece E771 Rayner, Pearl Reichard, Margurite Reigle, Donald Renkenberger, Virginia Reynolds, Benjamin Rhorer, Lewis Rice, Garnet Richardson, Grant Reisinger, Mattie Roberson, Orletta Rose, Florence Ruckgaber, Mary Rush, Lulu Ryal, Donna St. John, Mary Sample, Mary Sanderson, Louise Sandusky, Catherine Saunders, Alice Schell, James Scherer, Amelia Schild, Helen Scholl, Cinda Scott, Philyp Semltolh, Carrie Setzer, Charles Shadkleford, William Shannon, Freda Shell, Anna Mae Shoemaker, Vernon Short, Robert Sibila, Hilda Siefer, Howard Siler, Helen Silver, Margaret Silrmons, Irene Sito, Alvin Smith, Clarence Smith, Elizabeth Smith, Howard Smith, Octavia Smith, Carrol Smithson, Frederick Smyth, Pauline Sower, Joe Spirk, Elizabeth Stansell, Joseph Staten, Margaret Stephens, Pauline Stephens, Foster Stiver, Lorena Stoessel, Miriam Stover, Mildred Stuart, Charles Stuck, Gertrude Sullivan, Summer Sutton, Lillian Swann, Lloyd Swartz, Kenneth Tate, Vera Tatiman, Bernard Thickel, Viola Thomas, Mamie Thompson, Gladys Thornton, Margaret Tokozy, Merrald Troxel, Fred Tumer, Catherine Van Scoyk, Howard Van Scoyk, Victor Van Scoyk, Junior Venable, Dorothy Wollaston, Harold Wasser, Ira Weaver, Helen West, Edgar Westfall, Willard Wheeler, Lyda White, Kath- erine Whitman, Guelda Williams, Walker Williams, Dwight Williamson, Irvin William- son, Louise Wing, Ethel Winterhalter, Elizabeth Wiss, James Wilson, Nellie Wogoman, Almeda Wolfe, Lucile Wolford, Charles Wollenhamp, Martha Woodmancy, Alice Worth- man, Edwin Wright, Helen Young, Marguerite Young. E731 r 1 Ausrralmn l l l l Skiriing, Left End l , h l l 1 l .'l l 1 'iw e, t 'F qs A Indianapolis Hamel . l Volplanetor lusolulmle in high z1ir's quieseeuey. My plane, tm earth a sophist, llZllVClj Reeoimoitres prmniseiimisly, Sinuously, nose retrousse', lixplores thimiilig' strata Of atlmmspliere, aucl, vulplaiiing, Deems itself 21 static medium, Huw it routs pusillanimuus plzmets Frmn its path at night. Dazzling them pyrmmteelmieallyY My purposelessness is equalled By heterogelieuus wurlrl events. Nevertheless the slcfs nseularity Propitiates my primal impulses. And teclium is tliwartecl. -Selected. U91 5 ,LV .,,f'm:-fm - - wg If i " r, ' f -"YT of , -, fm Q... ,.A:..., it ffm? A me .Q as y wk f ' J 1 'Q-" '- tN,,j , Q' f' " fi, J v f , :ff 0 -S ar, at L- if,l,fTfQ., , n.,fL,.-Q',1,,f'Qif.r.,, J sf -Q.,..-A .J -., .W 4, Vhxk WM I, J M. A ...,,., ,..f's....A-.-...-f'1...,-Ruff' p..i:wa,,.f l l' 1 M " Sophomores " j Last year we were the Ufreshiesf' "As green as grass," they said, But now we've grown to great renown, VVe're sophomores instead. p In '24 we entered A The portals of our schoolg VVe'll learn our fate in '28, , NVe hope the "grads" will rule. We love you dearly, Roosevelt Hi, Weill show our love this way: Keep all sports clean, then ,twill be seen Our school will lead the way. Our standards we have proudly raised, That all the world may seeg P For truth and right we'1l use our might, Then honored we shall be. it -Virginia Dunham. NP? X. , lr p - SQ X ' i803 aiu. li ' X LN 'Q Q -my-.Jr Q 5 -1 ., ,,., ',,f"..-,F-,.-.nl I H A A- I - r -- A - 1- A A ..,., ...u..a....u.mmn.e..a.-..: -.,. .s1.a...fiQ.nl.i..u ' - V -, LYA- L-.J-May-km, -..l' 'in-HTH Junior High School History .-Xmong the latest experiments in modern education are junior high schools. The Dayton lioard of liducation, in keeping stride with educational progress. established several of them in the city. The junior high school of Roosevelt was among the Hrst of these. T XVhen we hrst came to Roosevelt from the various XVest Side schools, we felt rather lost and alone, but by dint of much maneuvering we managed to get settled, and in time we became accustomed to our new school life. Llpon coming to Roosevelt, we, being inspired by assemblies. by examples set by upper classmen, 'and by the advice of the able assistant principal of junior high, Miss Nettie Lee Roth, soon responded to the spirit of Roosevelt and took an immediate and intense interest in all school affairs. X'Ve have stanclily supported and taken active part in many scholastic matters, such as raising money for The Annual, attending games and plays, participating in athletics, and many others too numerous to mention. The Roosevelt junior High now has several fine clubs. including almost every branch of school work. Among these are: Dallextram, a Latin club under the direction of Miss Recherg Galileo Club, a science club with Mr. Carpenter as faculty adviser: ,Iunior High 1 Mathematicsj Club, Miss XYildern, directorg seventh and eighth grade Girl Reserves, Miss Davidson and Miss Protsman, advisors. These live wire clubs are among the foremost of Roosevelt. The Freshman teams have had successful seasons. both on the gridiron and the court this year. The basket ball team fought under the captainship of Louis Vyeprin. The junior high school can already look with extreme pride on its past year, and look forward to higher opportunities for Roosevelt May we ever thus uphold Roosevelt standards. and help establish the traditions for which Roosevelt will stand in generations to come. Being so well started, we think that our motto may well be, "VX'atch us grow." --Richard Bl. .'Xllaman. 'lil l81l 82 83 84 85 ISSJ 8 I E, E K k n 1 P P 5 Es E, E Z X f z A . ,, Q . . 1 ml . my SSAPUMYUN Gr 49 4' W A A ' ..., ..,.. .,.,, M E Fw, W 5 Coney X Wa, f 'HRG' PULLS 5 5 .nov . TSIE PRIZE 2 A. 2 BOIJEIL gwwfmfnfzyz annum fmfm HJ H s1c1u.s'r i . L - , 533 75,1 - 5 4 ., . faq M' 'QQ JSJOY S r H "M ,Cf s""'1'GDRes'7"v rn Q' :ff ' 'V 'K 1- v 2, 57-E IGH1- PINEHPPLE Akoufzmml X RQ'-9 gm 1? QWG 5f,0'gf'7P E E In f , :V lad 6055 uznsarr N ' Q fggx f, r Ig Hu TING! N .Q IAQ 'cg KM " 9 Q 5 2 "4 NE: ,V D' ' 1 i at H - 5 304397, 5 - 'q.o 3 :ll N" ivy! - 1, v,,f h 4 xnguk , Ldv - 4 Cid You I . 'L Ea? Z 'I U 4 LD 'IIGLK' 54 ff- Qypxee 7? , : may 1 Z,-A .F XF' J Q 7? ' MHA 1 f ' 0 Lf . 1' 0 Q 1 W , ,. ' gu ev mo . 2 f "3i'3EZ" ww g Kiki vwlflfvff QQ QP T, 055 . , , ,, , , nmlnlv X 0566 , 1 5 5, fn la Key-lppik REP 0 V. , A :aan x - 1-0 Q- w -sf, 2 pmencnev. mock W Q vs, , 4:32 sucu as MFE Q 6 XSFLESMH N7 - ' TZ-:KB NZM cujlgs-wued my nav: I' U WO K In gg NEITHER CHA' WE .. 4 51111627 '435 To gg 4? no o 7-3 7 ' ul 1:21022 osnlausu Q 1- I - I D .2493 Zz 'A" ' "-. . , P 2 :nl 2' , X ' 1 in rig 3 Lbs , f" ' ..-. A ,4 Q M.. .H-N I 3' Q' l-'o ST IF , , Q-' 'w -' ', wwf" W ' K ., W F -Ewa 'v Y ff I4 f WP G 'M X 1' - THRHM ,mug un BHRK E G C, .... . ..... A ......... ...- ,Q FOR .T V, 5 if A " -X '56 EXZCS E were MHDHOUS-E MOVES SQ if Ofgrms-ani' enamowmew S. N S QM 1, ouamla 'reuududcv ,. M QQV vewoo -1 f 2' . -wh -.-. qi, . 9 I asf 9 52351 di , , 23, 4 Fha Jour! scahsrren.-Tiff 'm'lGu7 MTH Cnr Lovsra- o.:cormeNos H , ,, 5 .4Z.. rg GQLEEAI cs cuswma sur-1 D157 " LOWS E831 1 K " I ,- VU , 1 ,gf H . ,Q ' .' , min A L, X ,,f'eh,H ,,f. . F : f , , 1 ,X S' 1 W. 1 ,, V me q . wx, I T -' Sb CTIVITI S .,, 1 N wig. , "1-5: 1' T ' 4' N my , A? 1 I1-if i X A 11183. A A ' , 5 .. mzgivax wfzvnmn, ' 'Pu1'1Jvm'.sis:.1i:r4an2.shi-lim -2:zuPA mInmni!'5:3-rflhinnaaklaweu' ' ' ' .Q . "S , rw 1 r a .r"" .r l W -- 'H"""' LQ M ' V' re H- . - e OEF 1 E-T fJi'.'l.. Q... ..-f'f"f:':.:1... . Q! ffgxwqwiyyxuvgf? 5235 f r? TDQIVN. A- j,.w.-54 N'-.1 . - 'M i f " Y w ' ,N . v - 4 4 , . f 235,-.ei "iL1'J"Q.......ii.-3:'Q4L":ti3'r-. M-e:.uf'g5,aft'ia,'-r,x2,,.1'yZgfjylgigf" . lei' One of the most interesting phases of school work is the participation in club activities. While studies should never be neglected for outside interests, students may often reap as much gain from their work in clubs as from class work. When a person leaves school the degree of his success depends largely on his ability to meet and associate with other people. Before anyone can rise to the heights in any line of jfvork, he or she must be able to command others. Club work while in school can often be the place where this knack of handling people is acquired. Personal traits are brought out by participation in club work. The least apt pupil in regular class work may have the ability to step into a position in a club and Fill it better than some one with a much higher scholastid' standing. Thus the experience gained in these organizations may be a benefit in later life, as well as a diversion for present moments. Clubs offer every one a chance to be a leader, to become acquainted with parliamentary procedure, and to establish friendships from which much enjoyment will result. who scorns the opportunity for personal advancement through as this school has is as foolhardy as the student who devotes to clubs that he neglects his studies. i Roosevelt contains nearly a score of clubs in senibr high societies involve nearly six hundred students. In addition are several societies in the junior high. Many of these institutions were established in the first year of Roosevelt history and ihave grown with the school. Others have sprung up along the road as the need and desire for them arose. Some will enjoy their brief span and then! disband. Others will stand as long as the school. i . Clubs of every type to interest all classes of studelnts have been organ- ized. There are within the school, mathematics, Lajtin, French, literary, dramatic art, and technical societies, as well as those designed for entertain- ment and social purposes. Thus a pupil can become acquainted with those whose interests run along the same lines as his owh. Many interesting programs were given by the clubs and on several occasionsoutside speakers were brought to the school at open meetings. j The school recognizes the existence and value of club life. During the winter a number of the clubs organized basket ball teams and played a series of games for the club championship. The Olympiajas finished ahead in this race and won by forfeit over the seniors to secure the intramural championship. .. j Splendid co-operative spirit was shown by the vajrious clubs in giving noonday performances for The Annual. The entertainments afforded quite a bit of pleasure for all students and the returns helped greatly in defraying the expenses of this book. i From the foregoing paragraphs it can easily be sejen that the clubs are a big factor in the school and it is with this in mind that the following pages The student such societies so much time alone. These to this there F :S 1 FI R O are included in our yearbook. '- l891 i j M H,5g . ' . :5 1 ,A .a-...-sag-f - an J.. . , fffhxggg 5 's M.-N Q4 1 f gl! X' Xi. 5 I WE' al li ,K ,Y k'. ANNUAL STAFF Roger Stewart , ,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, , ,, ,,,,,,,,,, , Editor-in-chief Chalmer Moehring , , Y ,,.,, Assistant Editor-in-chief Martin Kirby ,7,,,7, 7 7, 7,,,,,,,,,,.A,.,,7,,, Business Manager Lowell Applew, ,,7,,,,,, Assistant Business Manager Robert Carleton ,,,, ,,,,,,, A ,, ,,,,,,,, , , Photo Editor George Young ,, ,,,,,,,, Assistant Photo Editor Lloyd Smith , , t,t.t,t,,,7,, H Art Editor Parker Heck Y ,,,, ,,,, ..,,,,,,, L i terary Editor Ethel De Arlington 7 ,,,,,,, General Literary Editress Katharyn Prugh ,,,,,,,,,,,, , Girls' Athletics Leslie De Hays H , ,,,,,,,, Boys' Athletics Katheryn Long ,t,,,,t,,,, Locals Editor Mary Schroy ,,,, , Y 7 ,,t,, Circulation Manager Arlo Porter , ,,,,,, ,,,,, A dvertising Manager Virginia Abshire t,,, ,,,, , Y , Y , ,, Staif Typist Miss Ruth McClure ,,t,,, s Y ,t,t,t, Literary Adviser Miss Caroline Schaeffer t,,,,, L Art Adviser Mr. Arthur S. Caylor ,,,, L 7, Business Adviser l90l l ROOSEVELT TIMES STAFF Llc-iieml Mztllzlgvr .....,,,..,,.,..,.,,,,,,,,,,,, M:ump:ing.:' Editor ,,,,, Copy Reader .,,,,,,,A.. Ha-:td VVritvr ,,,.,,.. . Nvws Editor ,,,,,, ,,,,,,. Sports Editor ,, ,. Girls' Sports lllditoii. ,, l-Iilitorial XVriter ,, Club Editor ,, Humor Hdiior , ,, ,. lfixvliziiiirv Editor , .lunior High Editor ...... Businvss Alzuingui' ,,,,, ,. Firvulzntion lxllllllll-ZUY' Assistant f'lI'l'lll2lIl0Tl Mun 'liX'1-'EISIITPI' H, ,, Il mi ,..Bzll'l'vtt Klopfvr , Clyde Hull ,,,,,,,,Ulivizi Mast ,. ,Purkvr Hes-li ,nuliillllll Cain Me-rlin 'Fest ,Mildred Harmony litliefl IMA Arlington ..Hl:mclu- llonius , ,,,,,,, liven tiilxson , ,,,l'ldnz1 liohnr-s Katharyn Prugh .lzinws Sc-lwror tlrovvi' Spive-I' ,,,Robvrt Kvllvy 'hzirln-s Kvttvnmn lil4Zl'OIt'I'lCRS lluth Puls "2G" l':ll3.1'K'lll2l Nitin ' .lov Hzitiivld "2fi" Marjorie XX'v1'lci1u-istm-1' "ST" Millziril Howard 0213" ldtlivl l12lSllI't-' "VT" lmrothy llrmw "IHS" Mary Simmons "QT" 24 lloorge Hurne-It "26" Ht'l'llli'0 Snum " Iidytlw NVisv "2ti" Gilbert Stephenson "2T" Iixin NV'll' 1 'W' I lun s"1. i911 I I z v r f L E l E x x F , W. ,J-' r- , ---v"'y L , 1 N, 5" .-., VARSITY R OFFICERS CLOYD DUNLAP, President Q CARL ROUTZAHN, Vice President ROBERT HALL, Secretary-T1'easm'e1" Obie Aleorn .Jerome Baker lion Bollechiuu Uarl Bowman lieslie Del-lays Earl Gross Robert Hall Howard Baker Kenneth Bartholom Harold Budde VVilliam Burke Hughes Frolley Floyd Dunlap Russel Emlwrey VH' SENIURS Kenneth Kempfer llavicl liee Edward Pestrup Arlo Porter Maynard Ream Carl Routznhn Lloyd Smith JUNIORS Kenneth Dunlap John Eaton Ralph Franz Nathaniel Fuller XVilliam Gillespie Howard Grothjan Gilbert Stephenson SOPHOMORES Edgar Ramsey Adviser: Coach Peden. Joseph Sparks Roger Stewart Edward Snowden Edgar Swartzbauygll Robert Thompson Ric-hard VVilt-ot-lc Harris Haines Justin Light XValter Paff Donald Pfarrer Forest Rieske Everett Shive-ly Alvin Smith A WL, uv...-. ,rr i921 GEOGRAPHIC OFFICERS KENNETH BUCKEY, P1-esiflent ROBERT CARLETON, Vice Pwsirlevzt RICHARD WILCOCK, Secreta.ry ARLO PORTER, T1'eczsm'w' Samuel Blum Furl .BOVVITIHII Kennetll Bum-kvy llobe-rt Carleton lierrmrd He-prnmn l':1rlHelse1' Samuel Hillman liurrett Klopfor Arlo Porter SENIORS Maynard R1-:lm Curl Izflllllilllll lddwurd Srmwds-11 Ifldgzxr Swzxrtzlmugrh Me-Flin 'l'vSt Robert Thompson Hlnir Thomzls Rivhard VVilc-ua-k Charles Yost JUNIORS XVVOQ Cl1risti:m Ulwyd lllllllilll Glen Swilmrt Adviser: Mr. Lzuldis. A f93l ,af- GRAIL LITERARY SOCIETY OFFICERS MARY SCHROY, Preisldent YVONNE PRYCE, Vice President EDNA CAPPEL, Secwtfwy OMA FREISS, Crztic SENIORS 1.x-Ona Carr Umm Frees Mary Suhroy Edna 12111114-l Alln-rtzl Hill Louise VVoolle5' Idthe-l IM- Arlingrtmi Ruth Puls JVNIORS lluth Carr Luville Geiger Margaret Reuchler Ninn l,lOlPlll2lll Mary Kathvrino Hinvlmugh Cloey Smith Nora l'llllHl'll'li Uletus Ke-how Mildred Thompson Mzlrgruerite Greer Yvonne Pryce Marjorie VVerkn1uiStex SOPHOMORES Mztrjfwie lfiwfk Eval. Hale Ruth MQDOIQ- .Xdvisvrr Miss Lindsle-y. Motto: Live pure, speak true-, and Folors: King's blue and gold. lflowvr: Violvt. righ t. XYl'0l13.L'. E941 W, Mzirjoriv 1llll'lSll?lll Illzmi-lie lwni Helen Ewl' ' 3 Mildrvd Harmony Je-an Keith Allwrtzi Koni Helen Broken Virginian. Dun lisilwi' Hzlinvs ALTRUIST OFFICERS HARRIET SCOTT, President MARY CATHERINE RILEY, Vice JEAN KEITH, Sfcreffrzry ELVA MARSH, Tv-mszwer KATHARYN PRUGH, Critic SICNIOHS Olivia Mast Kntharyn Prugh llflzlry flHIllt'I'lllt' ll Hzlrriot Sn-Ott l':lt'Hll0l' NVz1ltvrs JVNIOIIS 4'lll'lSllIlU Murphy 131111-0 Norris US PW ll1'V sirlenf Alim- linndvr Hvli-n Le-wis Kathi-ryn Imiig' iilvzi Alzirsli Lillian Slilllll Ulirislinv XYindlv SOPHOMORICS v Mauna 'Im Vzilly Mildred Stuart ham .Ii-nnic 1,UtPl'll2llH-Ill Alzirllizi xVOUFllll2ll Yirgrinizi Rx-ynolds Adviser: Miss Nvttie Lu- Ho Colors: Yellow and whitm-. Flowvr: Daisy. th, Motto: 'I'o think- own sf-If iw irua-. E951 I s V s F F w L. r I. X-. K N e W. l F if ? P , LOST R , iwf 'ir J mmf' Harold Kewshm-1' Fred Hork well l4'm'I'1-ST Ria-ske Howard llrothjun Ulydm- Hull -N Ji' ' iff 3:""i E 'H' ' 'kvmxbv-Q-4. ' .Ku SWITCH BOX OFFICERS GEORGE TULLY, Presiflewt PARKER HECK, Vice President ROBERT AUFULDISH, Secwfury SIGNIORS .laluws Moran Pzxrkvr Heck Georgie Tully JUNIORS Km-num-th Bartholomew Clifford Crzlddock Floyd Dunlap A d visf-r: M I'. Svhe-nc-k. Hnwalrd l':11111yhe-ll Robert Aufuldish Harris: Haines Maurim-R Turner l96j ROOSEVELT BANK! N G ASSOQIATION OFFICERS ROBERT CARLETON, President GEORGE BURNETT, Vive President LAURA KERSHNER, Serra f!l'Vjf-T7'l'lLS1l'TCT M EIXIBEHS fl0Ol'ALZ'P liurnmt Robert Carleton Mary Cogan Joseph Gottschlick Fern Hamilton Adviser: Mr. Laura lqt'l'ShIl8I' Tlmrer Lvilor Edith VVl'SI9I'!'llZiIl XVL-sley XVilliams Mildred XVortmzm Sollenhergur. l97J ?, A r,... ELLEN H. RICHARDS Kkllllfyll Bt-utlvy Mary i'op:.'a111 Mildrr-tl lmv VYilmz1 Rm-liel' X ll'l0I'l2l hrvonlm lllillj-l'2ll'k'l Liu-kvy OFFICERS MILDRED LEE, President MARY COGAN, Vice I'o-esident KATHRYN BELL, Secretary DOROTHY REBOULET, Treaszwm' SENIORS Dorothy Price Dorothy Re-houlet Nvllie Roby JUNIORS lizltliryn Bell Lziurzi Stuck SOPHOMORES Mildred Lzullcvy Alivv Schell Advisers: Miss Sapp and Miss Mivhol. Motto: There is no noble life without a Folors: Gold and white-. Anna Szium Mabel Shearer Louise Smith Luvy Busch Pauline Ste-ph nohlo aim. QIIS E981 V I SCIENCE OFFICERS MARTIN KIRBY, PI'4'Si!Il'lIf ALBERT HILL, Vim Presiflenf CHALMER lg1'l'lHll'd Hl'H'lIl2lIl Alln-rt Hill Kvnm-th Kenxpfer 4'hzI1'lvs lfl'lll'Il12lIl lmwvll Joseph llnlwrt MOEHRING, Svcrvtury Sl-ZNIURS Marlin Kirby l'la1'vnI'o Svhuvk Ralph Shively tlvoruqv Tully C'hzu'1es Yost Apple Halilvy Nook li Advisers: Mr. JVNIUHS Holm-l'I Follins Kenneth Johns l'hz11moI' MrmelII'iI1g --oI'g:e Young' tlroff and Mr. Re-ploglv. E991 Val' ORYTI-IIAN LITERARY SOCIETY lienore Rrainard Mildred Uliek Helen Fritz Frances Gade Mz1rg':u'et Grauel Eva Gibson Julia Anderson Grave Anglemeyer Catherine Bierly Delight Hart Mildred Gazelle OFFICERS MARGARET GRAUEL, President EVA GIBSON, Vice Iwesident EVA KLEITSCH, Sec1'etm'y FRANCES OBERER, Tveaszwer MILDRED GAZELLE, Critic Adviser: M Motto: We SENIORS Eva Kleitsch Anna Louise Knorre Elizabeth Lorenz Marguerite Lucas lfranees Oberer Edna Sample JUNIORS Irma Kline Edna Lakey Ethel Lasure Irene Rush SOPHOMORES Mary Loxley iss Ruth McClure. learn not for sehool Colors: Green and white. Flower: VVhite rose. Florence Schmalenbergvr Vivian Stewart Retry Sun-r Mildred NVortman Lois Yorke Mary Simmons Betty Stevens Mary 'Pibbets Garnet Richardson but for life. , -1, f -X -w..4: . D003 .L--Q- i i x si ,, is i . i : . i i' I 1 OFFICERS CARL ROUTZAHN, President CLOYD DUNLAP, Vice Presidevzt KENNETH KEMPFER, Sem-emi-y SICNIORS Myrl Alexander Robert Rowman Ilohert Hall Kenneth Kempfer Mt-1-lin 'IH George Alle-n Ralph Foffman Karl Hvlser Carl Routzahn Robert Yltltlmtn it Jerome Baker Arthur llils Rodney Hoover Maynard Ream fleorgre lioyer Leslie lie Hays liarrett Klopfer Joseph Sparks Howard Baker Joseph Hailey Clifford Ulericus Floyd Dunlap Kenneth Dunlap Eugene Ewell Franc-is Fergus Fred Collins John DePriest Howard Hamilton Robert Kelly Vharles Yost JVNIORS Howard Grothjan Ularent-e Huffman IC. J. Kenworthy Justin Light Dwight Meredith Paul Martin lion Pfarrer SOPHOMORES Hubert Leurs Alhert Pickle Ray Potter James Sn-herer Adviser: Mr. XVine Forest Rieske Milton Royer Robert Smith lion Stevens Earl Strehl lmnald Snyder True Stvpln-ns Harold NVasser Edgar NVestfall D011 J , '-'fu pf.. V NATURE CLUB OFTWCERS HOWX'.ARD HAMILTON, President ORLETTA ROSE, Vice P1"es1'flfnf DOROTHY COPELAND, Secretary DOROTHY BRUCE, Twrzszlrefr SENIORS Dorothy Brun-e JUNIORS Louism- Hovh walt Mzwthu l30l1Q.2'hI1i'l'hl lilsim- HFUL-o Dorothy Colm-land XYil1is lTOh!'!1I1l11 1':Yl'lYll Vllontn- Adv f'12lI'l'llC'ti Hoffnmn SOPHOMORES 3lzu'jox'ie Gzllnlv lfrzlnk 4Q2ll"dI1t'l' Alma Griffin USM- Miller FRESH M EN David Cline Bernice Young: isor: Miss Clippinger. i5l'lt'lt2l Rose Mary Sundvrson BIilI'Li'?l ret Young Helen Duerr L1o2J I.. OLYMPIAN OFFICERS WILLIAM GILLESPIE, President RAYMOND DICKERSON, Vice Presillvnt FORREST MURRAY, Secretam LEWIS MCGREGOR, Treasurer SICNIORS .lolin Sandusky Sterling Taylor JVNIORS t'h:u'lm-s Taylor Ralph Millvr SOPHOMORES .lov State-11 Russel ldmlwey Paul Him-kmzin FRESHMEN UI-olzi Hranw A lllniv Alcorn f:P0l'fJ,'H IXluClum: Roy lllontgroliwry Jzinws Brown NVillinn1 Lee Adviser: Mr. James Pierce. Colors: Purplm- and white, Flower: Pink Carnation. llussn-l .lm't'i'wI'son Juinos Martin liufus Jau-kson Howard Kirkland Harry Huh-om Inrion Johnson Motio: XVhere therv is harmony, success is gained. D031 A aw wif af- ,AIN r , SENIOR GIRL RESERVES OFFICERS ELVA MARSH, President ELEANOR WALTLRS, Secrctm-gi HELEN BROKAW, Vice President OLIVIA MAST, Treasm'e'r SENIORS Rachel Barton Dorothy Bruce Frances Gade Helen Lewis Katharyn Prugh Gladys Bausman Grace Clark Mildred Harmony Elva. Marsh Dolores Pursell l'ef'il Bower Helen Ewry Dorothy Koogler Olivia Mast Harriet Scott Eleanor Xvalrers JITNIORS Advis Mary Ault Dorothy Callahan Marjorie Uhristian .lean Keith Marjorie- Berk liulh Bennett Helen Brokaw l4'lo1'en1-e Carleton llulh Farr er: Miss Stephens. Alberta Kem Irma Kline Christine Murphy Grave Norris SOPHOMORES Mary Foster Vera Gray Mary Green Esther Haines Mildred Rabold Katherine Fuhr Motto: To seek together the high places of life where we L-hoose wisely, work willingly play squarely, all in a friendship that reaches unto God. Miriam Stover Gloria XVag'ner Hilda XVeaVer Virginia Reynolds Orletta Rose Lucille VVo1ford Marie Zonars Dorothy Shillito ,.f""""H4u.f lm..-.., L1o41 ' 11'-Am A f L , x 1 are l .f l- A I I . X as N. , , , eil? - fx l 1 L P i dsQ ' " R .i X 0 s. i ', ,ff-X I sx V igie is W f R. X 'YV l 1525? A W -rw ss 5 -s . V y A e l I A l W . ,W ' .A-.,,, f' B i A ,nr I A 5 if E w l GIRLS' ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION OFFICERS MARY CATHERINE RILEY, President MAUNA LE VALLY, Secretary ELVA MARSH, Vice President GRACE CLARK, Tfreamww- Gladys Bausman Kathryn Bentley Edna Cappel Blanc-he Denius Helen Ewry Mildred Harmony Marguerite Creager Dorothy Fryer Lucille Geiger Madaline Allen Marjorie Beck Thelma 17OU,'2,'l'll'll?l!l Catherine Fuhr Lyle Hayes Eva Hale SENIORS Alberta Hill Dorothy Koogle-r Alice Lander Katheryn Long' Olivia Mast lfllva Marsh Louise XVoolley .TVNIOHS Joyce Hayes .lean Keith Alberta Kem Bernice Young' SOPHOMORES Ruth Hively Velma Grothjan NI'trg'11'et Lanke . . . ' y Mildred Lackey Mauna Le Vally Ruth McDo1e Dolores Pursell Katharyn Prugh Mary Catherine Riley Nfrllie Roby Mary Schroy Louise Smith Grave Norris Lillian Stauh Uuroline Schaefer Juanita Markwell Ruby Nelson Irma Raper Catherine Van Scoyk Martha NVoodn1ancy Adviser: Miss Hemenway. 51051 X PURPLEQMASK OFFICERS LILLIAN STAUB, President MARY ARMPRIESTER, Secretary MARY SCHROY, Vice President CLI-zo LATHREM, T7'6flS1L'I'67' ' SENIORS Virginia Ahshire Ronnie Frost Kathryn Kline Venus Moore Mary Sn-hroy Rachel Burton Millard Howard Cleo Lathrem Dorothy Prime Esther Somers Howard Campbell Carl Helser Helen Lewis Maynard Ream Louise NVoolley Samuel Hillman K Arlo Porter JUNTORS Mary Armpriestvr Nina Coleman Marguerite Greer lllarguret Renchlex Mary Ault Robert Collins Joyee Hayes Lillian Staub Howard Baker Dorothy Fryer Mary Neese Mildred Thompson Marjorie NVerkmeister SOPHOMORES Mudgie lfravert Mauna Le Vally Fiances Petry Dorothy VVollzLston i an Lyle Hayes X ' Q Fred Follins x .x ff W' L ry I v ..----4-'V W ,. Jennie Puterhaugh Alice Schell FRESHMEN Le Vere Kneisley Margaret Hahn Adviser: Miss Johns. Motto: The play's the thing. Flower: Marigold. ' Polors: Purple and gold. Martha YVoodmancy Marguerite Kenny .H IIOGJ 1 XY it 5? i 'AQ' i xxx i ix 'Qi ROOSEVELT FORUM ROMAN UM OFFICERS RUTH BLANK, President ARDITH MLTRPHY, Secretary KENNETH BUCKEY, Vice P1-esiflvnf GRACE CLARK, Treasurci- Paul Almendinger Mary Armpriostex' Ruth Blank Leo Furtis , v LILY NELSON, Critic sicsrons Myrl Alexander Kenneth Bum-kcy Nw-il Bower Grace Clark Murrel XYorth JUNIORS 1"l'21I1l'vS I"1'Fi-YUS Caroline Schaefer Paul Martin lf'redvrick Simpsun Andrew Pytosh Miriam SKOVDI' Malwl R0g'0i's Henry XVerkowitz SOPHOMORICS Billy Be-ll Ruth Bonnett Mary Bright Mildred Cummings Blanche Cummins Charles Lathrem Ardith Murphy Ruby Nelson James Rader I-lelein Sc-hull Lucille XVolford Adviser: Miss YVin0h. Colors: Red, gold, and White. Motto: Semper Fideles. l'hai'lnttv lbifihl Mary Gu-on Miriam Jones Zi-Ida Klatt Mzirgarvt Kling lllnliyl VVintvrhalte1' Rugw-r Leiter Lily Nelson Bm-rnin-0 Young' th-orpxv Young.: YQ-da Shaw llllizalreth Smith l"l'ede-rim-k Smyth Vathvrine Van Sc-oy Louisa XVinp:,' mom 'Me Virginia Almshire Helen Ewry Bonnie Frost Frances Gade Eva Gibson Bernice Hahn Eva lileitseh Ilorothy Hawkes Fharlotte Diehl Mary Fosler Uatherine Fuhr Victoria Greenlee Mauna, Le Vally KEYSTONE CLUB OFFICERS MILDRED LEE, President EVA KLEITSCH, Vice President KATHERYN LONG, Secretary HELEN EWRY, Treasurer SENIORS Kathryn Kline Anna Louise Knorre Dorothy Koogler Mildred Lee Helen Lewis Elizabeth Lorenz Julia Lucas JUNIORS Mildred Thompson SOPHOMORES Ardith Murphy Ruth Nicholas Frances Petry Virginia Reynolds Pauline Stephens Adviser: Miss Nancy McClure Marguerite Lucas Katheryn Long' Venus Moore Ruth Puls Dolores Pursell Edna Sample Betty Suter Betty Stephens Catherine Van Sem lc Elsbeth XValther Ethyl NVinterha1ter Martha VV00dmant-5 gn. - -,M-KW 51083 ATHLETIC COUNCIL Mr. I,anclis,,, Mr. Rowe ...,, ,City Athletic lioarcl ..,,..,,Faculty Representative Mr. Replogle ..CYCY. ..,..., I Taculty Representative Miss Roth .,.,,.,,t .,,.,.. I iaculty Representative Parker Hecks. ,v,,,Y Senior Representative Grace Norris ..,,.,........,.,,,t,, junior Representative The Athletic Council is an organization which takes care of the 6llg1l7llltN of players, awards letters, and sees that all athletics are I-UIICUOIIIIIU' h irmo niously. It has clone much for the standards of athletics at Roosevelt 'ind aids fair to do more in 5ears to come. H091 ROOSEVELT PARENT-TEACHERS ASSOCIATION OFFICERS DR. WILI.IAM B. BRYANT, President MR. NV. R. WAGNER, First Vice President MRS. F. L. GARDNER, Second Vice President MRS. ROSS MURPHY, Third Vice President Miss BERTHA WINCH, Sem'eta'ry Miss ETHELDRA COLLETT, Corresponding Seci-emi-y MR. L. K. REPIJOGLI-I, T7'6fl-S?lV0'l' D101 5-. . A. k I l A g h A up - qq :T 1 Q, an aj, ,M p . NWA X, I pl """"e-Q-f'N,cmf? .- " Val' T" ' + '77"Gr'l X1 f"-yf FN . J' ' -- 'T f fr V3 9 ' f -f ..f AAN. s Q' . 1gi',L",-. GJ 'V "-er'.,ffgg,fCW',p,.,le",fr2,i,j,1f'2,-5g,,1-,, The Parent-Teachers Association "Every man owes some of his time to the upbuilding of the profession to which he belongs."-Theodore Roosevelt. 1 The Parent-Teachers Association of Roosevelt High School, organized in November, 1924, endeavors to bring into closer relationship the home and the school and to promote the spiritual, mentaly physical, and social welfare of the children of the school. In the short time since organization, the Associatiori has been responsible for many activities. At the regular meetings on the second Monday of each month there have been talks on such subjects as, "Meaning of Educa- tion," "World Flight of American Airplanes," ulisychblogy of the Mind," "Experiences in Character Building," "Value of CoursesiGiven in Roosevelt," "What Ails iYouth?," "The Work of a Factory Physicianff and a debate on the subject, "There Is a Tendency Toward a Disruption of the American Home." 5 The social side has not been slighted. The "covered dish" dinner given by the Parents to the Faculty was a most enjoyable qccasion, as was also the dinner given in honor of all the boys who had helped! to make the football season a success. 1 The most important events undertaken for financial return have been the 1925 Bear Hunt, a dinner served to the Modern Wciodmen, and the 1926 Bear Hunt. As a result, gifts amounting to more thhn 31,500 have been made to the school for the use of the Landscape Committee and the Athletic Association, and for the purchase of curtains for the auditorium. All these activities have been carried on so cheeffully, willingly, and successfully that they merit the commendation of the friends of Roosevelt. The members of the organization desire that this report serve as an invitation to all men and women of the community interested in Roosevelt High School to unite with them next year Surely every parent owes some of his time and his thought to raising the standards of parenthood. Because education is a co tinuous process that goes forward whenever the child is in home or schoo or community, the parent who seeks the best for his child must be thorou hly conversant with the activities carried on in each of these places The future of the Parent-Teachers Association has much in store by way of benefits to be shared and of opportunities for senvice to be embraced 111 fx 'fix JK f ' 1 li i 1 ' , ' 1 1 N E Q, I I 1 P .--JP i 1 ,- ...ia eif 1 7 N . I X X X fglf W X I X! 4 j '. ' n I Bi 4 1 , A - -,,,,4lmm,,,'.,,,. ,--.-HY.. W , U, V, .. ,V V. J' Wi. l SENIOR PLAY CAST Klujm' llurimlzl ,,,,,,,, Ruse llurinclzl ,,,,A,., Klzuniny lfvelinzi ,,,,,,,,, firz11itl.ee ....,,,,.,,,,,, Ruth lievriclge ....,, Alfred l-licksun .Y,,.,Y..A,A.. lhirtcm fliucll llorincla... Stephanie Dellzirrir -...., Hallie llurkc f.,,,.,,,l,,,, lilizzilneth Puyutei ',,,.,, .. Dorotliy .'XSlllJl1l'1lt' ,Y,,,,, vleimie VZLTIICB '...l...,.. lilaine -lewettm Patty lfllismi ,,,,,,,,, ,,..,.,.Cz11'l llelser ,,,m,,l3u1i1iie lfrost ,.,,...VCl1llS lllcmre ,,,,,i-Xrlcr l,Ul'tCl' ,,,,,,KZ1tl11'f'll Kline .,.,SZ11lll'lCl llillmzm ,,,,Millarrl Hmvarcl .mvlllzliiclie Denius Marjorie Cliristizm ,,,,,,l.u11ise NYoolley l.,Virgiuia .Xlmshire .....,.Cleu l,:1tlire1i1 ,nmlleleii Lewis ,,Y,W,,liettyS11te1' D131 JUNIOR HIGH MATHEMATIC CLUB OFFICERS IVIAXINE ZELL, P2'6'S7if1C7I,f KA1'Hi:RiNi: KRISHER, Vim' I'i-vsiflwfr I-IVELYN C.fxMPB1sL1., Svcrvtm-gf Eclwarll Adkins Clarflean Banks Irene Baileys Cora Lee Blake Evelyn Campbell Margaret Clalk Mary Ilenius Alvin Dinwimlclie Jane lJo4l1ls Walter Grierson Katherine Krislier Dorothy Long' llorotli y IVIcVVilliams Adviser: MEMBERS Clara Noble Robert Norris Herbert Patrie Lois Sample Zelma Selby Geneva Sutlierlanll Delores Tliatcliei' Girlene 'l'hoi'nton Elizabeth Wolf William Woolley Pauline Wise Tlieoflore Yost Maxine Zell MiSS Nellie G. Wilmlern. 51141 SEVENTH AND EIGHTH GRADE GIRL RESERVES OFFICERS D0RfoTHY FORD, P1-wsiflent MADELINE FOCHT, Vice' Presiflenr BETTY STAFFORD, Svcrvta.ry MARCEI.LA WINDLE, Trmsznw- Ruth Berry Evelyn Campbell Margaret Clark Norma Cunningham Troas Cunningham Mary J. Denius Jane Dodds Martha Ferguson Madeline Focht Dorothy Ford Evelyn Freeze Eleanor Heck Ruth Horn Juanita Longstreet MEMBERS Thelma Wolfe Arlviserz Miss Protsman. Miriam NeH' Clara Noble Alice Park Hazel Pawley Nellie Pearson Dorothy Reasor Pearl Reiffenstein Mary Shaw Alice Skiles Katherine Spade Betty Stafford Vera Staub Mary L. Wark Marcella Winclle Purpose: To find and give the best. Motto: To face life squarely. 11151 FRESHMEN GIRL RESERVES OFFICERS LOUISE SIBILA, Pfresirlont RUTH STOUT, Vice President DOROTHY SCHROSS, Secwtnry LOUISE KOONS, T1'ertsm'e1' MEMBERS fAll Freshmenj Hazel Harnharmlt Dorothy Beaman Ruth Bryant Ruth Buckle Elizabeth Choate Dorothy Clark Clara Lacller Dorothy Hapner Ruth Hyer Marguerite Kinney Louise Koons Ethel Lane Evelyn Lasure Ruth Marker Lillian McDonald Adviser: Mildred Moon Esther Morgan Ella Overman Cremlith Potts Ruth Price Virginia Riggin Lola Salmon Dorothy Schross Jean Schultz Dorothy Shipley Louise Sibila Marjorie Smith Ruth Stout Mary Williamson Ruth Wright Miss Shardelow L1161 HY W -. 11.7 H :mal 7- ,N . .fg ,q,1 5 ss .,, N X, 3 . GENERAL STUDENT COUNCIL Annie Arnold Levy Baker Eugene Barba Thelma Cappel Florence Carleton Mildred Click Donald Cusick Ruth Gade Virginia Franklyn Boyd Grayham Robert Hall Elizabeth Hutzenber Joseph Jakab Jean Keith Robert Jones Charles Lackmeyer Helen Lewis Dorothy McWilliams Mildred Moore Edna Niswander Grace Norris Athman Nunnery Alice Park Credith Potts Donald Rinkenberger Nellie Roby John Schleintz Roland Steck Charles Stuck Charles Stauffer Marguerite Volz These students, chosen by pupils of each home room, meet evely month with Mr. Morris and discuss the conditions prevalent throughout the school. Any condition which can be remedied is done so by the vote of these students. The organization is in its infancy and it will be several years before it will be carrying out, to the utmost, its original objectives. 51171 es ., fwk' f -'JM 'M HN, ' 72? elf" F I E F , l 2 V E V R an gf .L , , V XX x WAFA, f 1 fi XR if il' '---wifi., F E AAXf l g . E E A., E Q Q X , "Q fl A . , J M g.5?vw: of 1 .4 .f- ,gj1".X"""S H5 ,V ' 1 'W Viiiiwygfmbi WSYA fX'N BAND CORNETS Dwight Meridith Charles Miller Thomas Munger Herbert Burns CLARINETS Gustave Jean Robert McKeever TROMBONES Robert Lewis Howard Nooks Minor Neff Albert Pickle Eugene Sears Homer Sears Lewis Rice Melvin Trimble Virgil Prugh Robert Shewman SAXOPHONES Paul Ashworth Robert Holland James Brown BARITONE George Jean BASS Harris Haines BASS DRUM John Mazak Edwin Suba Summer Sutton Edward Parsons CYMBALS Millard Howard SNARE DRUMS Ray Apple James Booker Emanuel Crews Charles Georgi Mark Hall Paul Hickman Edward McWilliams Leader-Mr. Holzhauer lf118j If ,J 1 , 1 R 1 K F f' . me "2 ' " 'i ff' ' " 2 F ' 1.. ' .-, . , .-,f N it N ,4 V A I KV A W 'hh , L , 37,-U 4 : A, Sf? is A. ima f , V , I, gf., i 'TA i 4 ' ' -- -I ' 4 I.-. Wu..-fi'V ,- R.....v' .-,,,e.., , A . -,..v Helen Arrasmith John Burns Anna Ciarlo Mabel Clark Cal Crawford Oscar De Mereman Dorothy Farrer Frank Gardner Mary Butler Alvin Dinwiddie Madeline Focht Harry Fravert Mildred Lackey Mildred Long Miriam Jones Charles Miller George Jean Edna Sample James Brown Ray Apple Paul Hickman George Burk ORCHESTRA FIRST VIOLINS Kathryn Graef . Dorothy Hapner Floyd Harris Margaret Lackey Charles Laflirem Eva Libecap George McClung James Niehaus SECOND VIOLINS Ruth Hively John Takacs Emerson Landis Helen Vance Charles Larkin Sara White Velma Newbauer Mildred Wolfe PIANO Ardith Murphy Mildred Moon CELLO Mary Jane McKinney CORNET Minor Neff Mae Nicum TROMBONES CLARINETS SAXOPHONES Robert Holland Sumner Sutton DRUMS Edwin McWilliams Edward Parsons BASS Leader: Mr. Holzauer. l Mabel O'Ry,an iCarl Priem QWanda Renner Rosalind Smith Donald Waag 'Anna Wadsworth :James Wilson John Wright Sheldon Travis ' Frank Fofrich Dorothy Sides Goldie Medford ,Elmer Niehaus 'Homer Sears 'Robert Lewis Melvin Trimble Edwin Suber Millard Howard Harris Haines 51191 .. ,-w ll w If gifs ,gffnf A wily' ' ..n "fi-359 i NGS" 'A A .i .2 ,J ll I. X. , -Q K .rlf ' gli f i5+'.f LP Q liutliryn Bentley lilanclie llcnius Mildred llarmony Dorothy lioogler liatlieryn Long Olivia Mast CHRLS'HR"CLUB SRNIORS lilva Marsh Katllaryu Prugh Dolores Pursell Mary Catherine Riley Nellie Roby V Mary Schroy l.ouisc Smith JUNIORS Rlzlrgiicritv frcager Joyce Hayes Murgucrite Greer .Xllwrtu Kem .lean licith Grace Norris Mlviscr: Miss llemeuway 51201 -.,. . 5 "., x IJIX IJIEDCTTIIALBJ OFFICERS GEORGE WAGNER, First Consul RICHARD ALLAMAN, Second Consul RUTH MARIE BRYANT, Scfriba RUTH BUCKLE, Iasteov' RALPH GERDES, Censoo- JOHN LYFORD, Parlimnontary Critic MEMBERS QAII Freshmenj Richard Allaman Orville Birchill Ruth Marie Bryant Ruth Buckle Margaret Bissell Dorothy Chambers Clyde Crosby Virginia Diehl Ralph Gerdes Gladys King Marguerite Kinney Evelyn Lasure Richard Levy Adviser: Anna Lohnes Robert Oscar Long John Lyford Mildred McClelland Clarence Maxwell Irene Murray Robert Park Jean Schulz Charlotte Stroebel James Tobin Anna Vivian Wadsworth George Wagner May Williamson Miss Recher. 51211 ,rsh i ' Q P Tulips" , - M-gs, 4' BOYS' SWIMMING CLUB This group of boys are certified life-savers under the rules and tests of The National Organization of Junior Life Saving Corps. This is the First year that such a group was organized among the boys. The girls have had a life-saving corps at Roosevelt for the last two years with many members. lt is hoped that in the next few vears the boys' life-saving club will be extended to such an extent that nearly all the boys in Roosevelt will belong. Beside being certified life-savers, these boys are the best divers and swim- mers in school and have put on many exhibitions for the benefit of the school. This group has grown rapidly under the training of Coach Harry Wfagstaff and the prospects of original plans being fully carried out are becoming brighter. lllembcrs of the boys' life-saving club are: Boyd Graham john Mitterholzer Robert Norris George Gimmison Charles Hough Victor Snyder David Kline Charles Harding Arthur Brentford Instructor-l larry XYagstaFf 3 .,,.-fs E, ' 51221 E T lr 5 E F -N 5' ' 'H as , t ., 1 was an wg D is A K .......,. .. 5. .- -W .,,..-v-F ..,W,...,m.,.,w..T Y ... . WA F, ...,,.,..,,,x ,..,,rf,,,,,,,, . v-.M .- g. 3' ' ..., fwh-,xx .. .rx '-.I v I Boys' Physical Education and Athletics Roosevelt High School is looking backwards on its third year of athletic history. These three years have been very much worth while. The success attained and the experience should give us greater confidence for the future years. Roosevelt has tried to maintain a higher standard in athletics built upon fair play and sportsmanship. VVe feel that the qualities of loyalty, team wa E xx work, leadership, and grit are habits formed in athletic contests that make 5 for a successful life. The fellowship gained from clean, hard athletic com- petition is one of the brightest spots in high school life. VVe all like to Win, F but how much sweeter is the victory when we can also win the respect and confidence of our opponents. NVe have a tinc opportunity here at Roosevelt to develop athletics. Many of our students are with us from the seventh and eighth grades and that gives them a chance to develop in the sport they like best. VVe also have a Freshman team in the various sports. They have a regular schedule and play other junior high schools in the city. This gives them valuable experience for the following years. VVe should have more boys trying out for the teams and they should begin while Freshmen. Although size does not mean everything in athletics, it certainly is a big help and we should have more of our bigger boys Working out in some sport. livery boy in school should exercise and develop himself physically all the time to keep himself lit and if possible make one of the teams. , YVhat are you going to be when you leave high school? A Week-kneed, hollow-chested, stoop-shoulclered weakling, or a well developed, vigorous young man? Most boys at their entrance to high school may make a choice and be what they want to be if they want it hard enough. In Roosevelt we have the entire south wing of the building devoted to recreation and each person has ample opportunity to develop himself or herself. COACH ROY PEDEN. . .gt t123J Jak 4' ...M-7.,,,, A.. if .,.,,. .aw Wuxi r . 13 i 5. F X x if 4' W , Q -.Nm A. - ' V .,'. iigj 1, I-59: ,, . W , ., . V ,M !.'xr,,,,,x 's . r-,., wfxfp any . V A Y A . , at .N A , .J , V Q Football Squad- 1926 Members of the 1926 football team who will not be with us next year are: Joseph Sparks, Jerome Baker, Forest Rieske, Robert Hall Edward Pestrup, Richard Wfilcock. Don Bollechino, Carl Routzahn, Roger Stewart. Carl Bow- man, Harris Haines, Lloyd Smith, Kenneth Kempfer, Edgar Swartzbaugh, Herbert Bissell, Leslie DeHays, and Hughes Crolley. The reputation built up by the 1926 football team will be upheld by the following regulars: Kenneth Bartholomew, Cloyd Dunlap, Kenneth Dunlap, Gilbert Stephenson, Donald Pfarrer, Everett Shively. XVith the aid of tbe Freshman team and the newcomers who are expected, a record equal to that of this year is hoped for. Captain Captain-elect Sparks Grothjan D241 ,., 1 ..' 'Iwi Www.-mf-1 1 Baker Bartholomew Rieske Hall The N25 fall sport was ushered in Septenilmer 26, when Roosevelt ran up an overwhelming' seore against the gridders representing Celina. More than twenty-tive men entered the game and all earried on their work in remarkable style, with scoring honors equally distrilzuted. lt was hard to iind a starting lineup for the M. M. I. game the following week, and again two teams made ready to rip the Cadet line to fragments. We were scored on early in this fray, but the old Teddy light eame liaelc and brought markers with it. For the first time in our three-year history we journeyed out of Ohio and met Morton lligh of Richmond, Indiana. a title contender of that State. This was one of the hardest games on our schedule and there were many relieved hearts when the game ended with Roosevelt a 13-O vietor. The large delegation of students who so loyally braved the weather to see the teamwork at Richmond were present again on the seventeenth of Uetolmer to see Roosevelt clash with lliamislmurg, a veteran team from a Dunlap Pestrup x I 51251 ,t gf ,ki Wilcock Bollechino Routzahn Stewart near-by city. The visitors' beef did not check the Dayton offense and after the required playing time Roosevelt emerged with its fourth victory by a 32-10 score. Two full teams were in hrst-class shape awaiting the hrst city champion- ship tilt of l925. This year, with more experience under their head gears, our red-jerseyed men came ou the Held with more confidence and soon showed the thousands of slieker-bedecked spectators that it was Teddy's day for the big game. The lield was a sea of mud and after two plays it was impossible to distinguish the opposing players. A costly fumble by a Steele back was covered by one of our wide-awake linemen, which paved the way for victory. lioth teams played as never before, but the Steele oltense could not penetrate our line and was unable throughout the game to threaten our goal. ,Xnother journey into 'Indiana followed and with the championship mud still clinging to our crimson sweaters. our line and backs again plowed the Bowman Haines Crolley Shively 51261 l l l l l l L , VK Smith Kempfer Pfarrei' lncliana clay. W Swartzbaugh lXilQL'I' failing hx' inches tu push over a tuncliclwwn th 0 . ' Q S clwppcfl off cvcn stakes fm' lmth Cl7lltQ'llClCl'S. This scurclcss tic put nmrc lighi in tht- licars fm' thc ncxt city chain pionsliip gamc, which was schcrlnlccl for thc iolluwing Saturday, hut pos pum-cl until 'l'uesday, clue to continnccl rain. The lic-lcl was still suit and uncertain when thc appointed clay afrivccl. altlmngli thc sun was shining The Teclclics had llltJl'C' cunliclcncc- than was sliuxxn thc XCZII' lmciurc ant opt-ncfl an uffcnsc which ran wilcl the first half ul' thc gamc. .X smashing attack forcccl the 'Vige-r line to give- and a tuncliclnwn rcsnltccl in the sect: pcriutl, bringing' joy to thc rt-cl ancl whitc iwmtiiig' scctiun. 'l'hc font quartci' lmrmiglit tml innch re-sistancc: wc wcakcnccl as our uppmici Qathcrccl strcnffth ancl Stivcrs cl" ' ' lhc clclcat, although cus aftcr anuthci ' Bissell A annccl a l6-1 YlL'llll'j'. wcclc ul harfl wnrlq Duanc .Xcaclc - Dunlap tlx' scrvcrl tu strclw' ' . Nthcn thc cntirc sqnwtl my was nut :xml ha Stephenson DeHays H271 . zz cllx '-' ' W..-U... ,...,,.,,..,, ,,,,W,,,,,. .,,,,,.,, np W V 7v-'wr-ef, , 'fy . is A A ,r-?:?i- Tia., . i ' N ' 'R ' -5?-wh-,f,-11 :1s..aa F . s Ag, -- if-sf' S' i Cf 1 V' Y defeated on our home field. This was our last home game and a large crowd witnessed the fmal fray. Q l The greatest team in the history of the school made its last appearance on Thanksgiving Day, when it played Portsmouth High on the latter's lield. Roosevelt trailed the seven-point lead of the Southerners the entire first half, but during the second half things changed considerably and two touch- downs made on straight football accounted for one of the most memorable victories of the season. 1925 Football Results Roosevelt ..,....,... 52 Roosevelt, ,........,. 37 Roosevelt .....,,,.... 13 Roosevelt ............ 32 Roosevelt ......,....... 6 Roosevelt ............ -.0 Roosevelt. ..,.......... 7 Roosevelt ........ --.40 Roosevelt ......., --.14 Totals .,.......... ..,. 2 01 - - - Celina ....,... ..... - .0 - -M.M.I ..........,.... - .... 6 Richmond .....,.... ,--.0 - - Miamisburg ,,,-.,,,,, 10 Steele ..................... .0 - - Marion, Ind. ......... .0 Stivers ........,.... ---.16 - - Doane Academy --0 -- Portsmouth ..-.. ...... 7 A Totals --- ...... ---- .... -39 1926 Football Schedule September 25 ......,..... ...... - .......................... E aton at Roosevelt October 2 . .....,.. October 9 .....,... October 15 . ...,.... October 23 . ....... , October 30 . .,,..,.. November 6 .,....... November 13 ......... November 20 ......,,. 'Q- wi: ...- 15 - .,........... Marion, Ind., at Roosevelt -...-..Lima Central at Roosevelt --..----.-...-.--Withrow at Withrow Steele Miamisburg at Miamisburg . ...... . ............................. Stivers -..-.-.....--..Hamilton at Hamilton ,,-..-.-.Middletown at Roosevelt x , f ' ' . 3 :,.' -., A1 - . X '- W ' "veg,-in .. ' , ' ...M s I1281 ' " as4afs.m..s.. ' I . A K-V-if, R z ,,, ,h g,' 'i w' 1 ' Q -, gh V 7- 1' Z l' E ei24,'4. - I. '7 - 1 I 1 ' ' ' f i "'?'G!E Ll Ci.-iEFftii?2-r.fQsai5l2.f5fif-it if lf' 1-"5'f'?Z2ee' Basket Ball 1 Our aviators have reached for the altitude record. VVe held it, then lost it. In attempts to regain it we have often come newar disaster, but each time have made the landing and have been the wiser for the experience. Our athletes have set our standard high in basketl ball. We have not been victorious in all our games-the score at least has been against us- but we have learned that defeat cannot bring down oilr high standard of school loyalty. 1 Referee Fleat called the opening game with Otterbein, December 10, and again the down State team proved too strong for ani-.opener and defeated us 34-16. The following week-end we visited Troy Hig and defeated them in a low scoring game, 13-10. The team was now much irnproved and finished the first lap of the season in fine style when they defeated Fairview, 35-9. The hard part of the schedule started January 8, izvhen we played the first of three home games. Hamilton proved our master and carried home a 24-18 victory. The following week, after leading throughout the game, we were beaten, 26-24,pby a pretty long shot on the part of Lima Central's captain. The largest crowd to witness a game at the school gym appeared january 23, when the strong Waite High team of Tloledo furnished the opposition. Fans were more than pleased with this game, and though we lost, 49-35, we played the hardest and fastest game of the season. Our next two games were played on foreign courts. On January twenty- eighth we were overwhelmed at Middletown, 41-15, and two days later we succumbed to Miamisburg, 33 to 18. Eaton High defeated us on our home floor-the following week-end, 29-14. A trip to Zanesville resulted in a 31-13 defeat at the hands of the team which later won the State championship. The losing streak was broken when we defeated Moraine. However, the schedule called for a return game with Eaton on their floor, and again the Teddies were beaten, this time 29 to 27. , Stivers, city champion, came next and was succ ssful, 33-15, at the Fairground coliseum. The next week we traveled to Ereenville, where we lost after apparently having the game won. The coliseum was the scene of another defeat, when we lost by two points to Steele, 24722, in the last game of the regular schedule. It was now tournament time and here we let out some of our stored-up basket ball and advanced into the semi-finals before being eliminated by Stivers. We met Greenville in the first game and this time we were success- ful, running up the highest score of the tournament, which was 45-18. The second round called St. Xavier of Cincinnati as our foe and it was necessary to travel at top speed, as the team was one of the fastest in the tournament. A large crowd filled the Coliseum to capacity and when the evening closed three Dayton teams remained in the running, one of them being Roosevelt, thanks to its 26 to 21 victory over St. Xavier. , The following week was spent in serious practice, ,for Stivers was the team to be beaten and noeffort was spared. When the daly of the game came the Teddies faltered and did not get started until it Wias too late, Stivers winning, 25-16, after holding a 15-1 lead at the half. Thus the season ended and though all the games were not won, the training received by both players and students was valuable and of the type for which Roosevelt is famous. I129 'X gg A I l fl .i fl ., 1 .E .- sf. ,an sf eg I Y X L 1 l Q. . l A 1 - ., .1 X -H Q 1 'QI , , A c il - 1' - Jerome Baker Our high-scorer for the season and an all- southwestern forward. Jake Shively Jakie was the small- est on the squad, but size didn't keep him from mixing things up a little. Harold Budde Though he came to us at the middle of the season, he was quickly placed at center. A good man who will be with us next year. Kenneth Bartholomew An amiable leader throughout the past season and elected Cap- tain for next year. 51301 Bud De Hays Although Bud is a Senior, this was his first year on the court and his speed was an out- standing characteristic. Ralph Franz guard. A comparatively new man on the team, but already famed as a Forrest Rieske Rieske served as well on offensive as on de- fense and saw action in most of the games., Don Bollechino A member of our team for three years, and one whose scoring power will be greatly missed. H311 ,pf 1925-26 Basket Ball Results Roosevelt 11 1 16 13 Roosevelt111 Roosevelt 11 32 Roosevelt 11 ,t,, 18 Roosevelt 1 11 1 24 Roosevelt 11 ,,,,,t, 35 Roosevelt 15 Roosevelt 11 ,,,,,,,, 18 Roosevelt 11 1 1 14 Roosevelt 1 13 Roosevelt 11,,,,,,,,1 26 Roosevelt ,,,, 27 Roosevelt 1 15 Roosevelt 1 1 1 29 Roosevelt 11 ,,,,,, 22 Roosevelt 11 11 40 Roosevelt ,,,, 360 1926-27 December 10 ,,1,,, 17 December 1 December 23 January 7 January 8 1 1 January 14 1 1 January 21 111 January 22 1 January 28 1 February 4 11 February 5 February 9 1 February 11 1 1 February 18 February 25 1 February 26 March 1 Otterbein 11 1 34 - Troy ,,,,,,,,, 11 1 110 Fairview1 ,11,,1 11 6 Hamilton ,,,, 1 1111 24 Lima Central 1111 1 26 - Waite 111111 1111 11111 149 Middletown 1 .111 1111 4 1 - Miamisburg 1. 11111111 33 Eaton 11111 1 29 - Zanesville 1111 1111 1 31 ' 19 Moraine 1111 111111 1 - Eaton 1111 11 1 129 Stivers 11111 111111 3 3 - Greenville 1 11 32 Steele 1 11 24 - Alumni 1 1111 129 - Opponents 11111 1 449 Basket Ball Schedule Bethel at Roosevelt 'airview at Roosevelt 111+ Greenville at Roosevelt 11 Zanesville at Roosevelt 11111111 Xenia at Xenia Stivers at Coliseum Miamisburg at Roosevelt 1 11111111 Eaton at Eaton 11 11 1111 11Waite at Waite Otterbein at Roosevelt 11 1 Findlay at Findlay Middletown at Roosevelt 11111111111Hamilton at Hamilton Stivers at Coliseum 1 Withrow at Withrow 1 Norwood at Norwood 111Steele at Coliseum H321 I , ,r n ' A ,M i ,sy ' - fig , I ,ffl-.et.l.. .- -it t,.:4:3jjij'g5g:if-fig--ww . f f""""-...,..f"N "fu 'WT' is P' v' f Tiff A 'Srl 4 'C fj .V , 2 W 5 t fT"i,"' Je' iq ,xp ifrs--rl,-j x, V P 'I,- ,I gt 8 f ii j 5 'f'-,--3 , ,f 'xr' Xp 'l . y ' -..A az sf X. L1 fr-t xr 1416- :ff 9 Qi mv, IL 0, .Mi Ly- Q., if -3 Ft ,M e-'YJ 1, ,Vg-,...,i,,,a m.-,' ' .,t..,., 7' .1 xi., - o .mjwf-e,,,,,,g.,w,ff,W t,b,4' ,-W' , . lm' Q ,.. Spring Athletics W'e have every reason to predict a winning season in all spring sports, as already the lzaseball team under Coach VVagstaFf and the track team under Coach Peden are well rounded into First-class form. The baseball team was the first team to bring a championship to our school and with the same men back this year, with two exceptions, we are looking forward to another 1 1 winning season. This year we will play two games with Stivers and one with Steele to determine the city championship. . The first track team to represent Roosevelt was very successful last year and we are expecting to see a repetition this year of the fine work done in the past. Track offers an opportunity to those who do not take part in the other school sports and thus many men are given a chance to earn their varsity letters. This sport is becoming more popular each year xi and under the guidance of a champion, Coach Peden, the men are rapidly f becoming stars. Last year the team placed third in the sectional meet held at Miami University and throughout their schedule they were successful in every meet. This year is yet to be seen, lut as many men are back, we are setting our hopes high. The second tennis team to represent Roosevelt will soon be on the clay and under the tutorship of Coach Jones they should bring glory to our school. ri Matches are booked not only with both of the Dayton schools, but a match with Morton High of Richmond, Indiana, will carry the team out of the State. Coach Jones will also supervise the golf team, which is a new feature in N the list of sports. A schedule has been arranged for the golfers and we hope i"'l-t g to see this newly introduced sport Prove a success. XX .- ..,. QF li 51333 . , my., T N. 1X NG X' X 5 2 if 1 fx", -14 N :sex vi -5+ 'T X ,gf y y, ,, ' .QJQN Jifif' Ji T' X , . Our athletic publicity was well taken care of this year by three Seniors, Parker Heck, Merlin Test, and Millard Howard. They have made many trips with the teams and have been able to furnish the local papers with direct news. Parker and Merlin spent much of their time reporting for the Journal and Herald, while Millard acted asx a reporter on the Daily News staff. This same trio supplied our school paper with athletic news. They have in this way rendered a great service to the school and we commend them for their work. Much credit is due also to Clyde Pearson, our student manager. Clyde has not only served well as manager, but he has acted as proprietor of the stock room all year, He has been in charge of all equipment and under his supervision the uniiorms and all paraphernalia have been well kept. 51341 Cheer Leaders The success ol an athletic season depends as much upon the support of the student hody as upon the team. This support is given hy the students who attend the games and hack the team with their cheering. Our cheer leaders were on the job at every game and were responsilile for the strong hacking the teams received. This year we had six yell leaders, three from each department of the school. Maynard Ream, Arlo l'orter, and Rolmert Silmila represented the senior high, while john Talcacs. Carl Partlow, and john l,yford rendered their services as junior leaders. This method of developing junior leaders has proven a great henefactor to the school, for through them a greater interest was shown hy the under-class men, as well as the experience gained lay the leaders themselves. H351 p ' '1 ,3??'f"'i"l"jf.,fff','!'W"2"""ffQ4NEW'f7"'l1 'fi It . Q' 2-J E' g. i is 1' li vii V Q m ' Q. . :X 9 1:3 'W --.N--ees--N-a..,,x fu ,-, M.. ni' 113 "T,""-'.Q,.,,.fi'i Tl'l"e" """"" wx ,J , , 'Sze Q il' 1 1 m 'f'-1 In w- J .1 fa.1L:m..',:.W.,Q'r 5 1925 Baseball Results lj Roosevelt ..,,,,.,,, . 14 ---- Oakwood ,..,...,........ 3 Roosevelt ,,,..,..... 9 ' Central Seminary.2 F Roosevelt .. ...,.,. 13 - - Eaton ,................... ..4 ii Roosevelt . ,,........ 7 Miamisburg ....,,.... 8 if Roosevelt ,,,,....., 20 - - Miami Military ..... .3 5 Roosevelt ,.,........ 8 Steele .................... 0 Roosevelt ,,,.,..,,. 12 - - Fairview .........,.,... .0 g Roosevelt 7...,....,, 14 Osborn .,.... ........... 3 lu g. 1926 Baseball Results Es Roosevelt ,,,,........ 15 ---- Fairview ...,... ,...., 0 Roosevelt ..........,, 5 Piqua ,.,..... ,..... 2 d Roosevelt ,,,,,,,..,. 9 - - Osborne ..,,...,,,,i..... 2 Roosevelt. ........,, 15 Stivers ,.,,,,............ 14 Roosevelt.. ..,,,.tt,t 6 - - Miamisburg ....,,..,,, .5 F Roosevelt Eaton Roosevelt Stivers Roosevelt Oakwood Roosevelt Eaton Roosevelt Steele Track 1926 This season the track team representing Roosevelt has covered itself fx i r with glory till the time this Annual has gone to press. During its short career the Peden-coached group has defeated teams representing Withrow .see X ew High of Cincinnati, Piqua, Troy, Hamilton, Morton High of Richmond, fr ., rg f- Connersville, Indiana, and, last but not least, representatives from all parts- X- of southwestern Ohio at the intersectional meet at Miami University. As a result of this victory, the Pedenites won the right to go to Columbus is 'Q - QNX Hqzsas the representatives of southwestern Ohio. The result of this meet you 1 X know by now. F1 ll 1X XX i . X -2- he i U 9 RT RZ' -R T TT ji 1 ' I L t mfr' A QJU s 51361 -1 . are V, . ,Lf ,1 . , 'V rf, f' V ' A -----s . - 1' .. .RV , 211' 1 1 ,f X- . ,7 1 .5. ' 1 l , ,H 1 Ng ,,....-," 25 ' ll- " 3 k Q '- rl- I Q'-U +..s..,:f.2 - - Jan Ag I gi: MM 1- it - ,, M ,,-' . l qi, in i Ml ii Q, l 'fviffff ,mv 9 '! rf' - l i . . . l "Young ladies," said the physical director of Mount Holyoke College, "the president has given her consent. lf you are willing you may wear, while exercising, skirts as short as to your shoe tops." The response which greeted this statement marked an epoch in the life of the American girl. The doctors had known her for a weakling, the physiologists had proven by research that she could not normally use more than the upper part of her lungs. She was known to swoon at the slightest provocation. From early childhood she had been taught to sit still and rock her doll or to embroider useless objects by the Hickering oil or gas light. Here came her first faint ray of freedom. The shortened skirt became divided. then gathered at the knee into full bloomers. Twenty years ago newspaper readers were shocked to learn that in San Francisco college women played basket ball. l.Vith the new interest in activities came new styles of street clothes. The doctors discovered that woman need not necessarily be delicate: the physiologists that she could breathe like a boy: and the girl herself, that in the crisis of an emergency she need not swoon, but could act, and act etiiciently. Not even in the story books do we read of a modern girl who, seeing her'friend sink in the river. falls into a dead faint on the banks. No, today she throws off her heavy clothes, dives into the river and, approaching her friend under water, carries him to the shore and resuscitates him before help arrives. ,X lzoy must be so much hner to be a hero to this girl than to the one who would faint at the First smell of smoke and permit him to carry her unconscious out the front door when the kitchen chimney was on fire. .-Xnd so our modern girl, entering a new sphere. demands a new type of physical education. Her mother was proud of her "lDelsarte" tif she had itj. Her aunt, in the first excitement of woman's freedom, imitating the men, took strenuous exercises on parallel bar and gymnasium "horse" Hut our girl of today takes swimming and team games. stunts. and a little dancing. Perhaps there is a possibility that she is throwing away too much formal gymnastic work which was intended to keep her whole body in tone. Our little sisters of the future will undoubtedly have some of these, but, more and more, both formal work and the games will not be such as are borrowed from her brothers, but made especially for her own need and to meet her particular desires. M.'XRC.AXRlC'l' HIEMICNXVAY. D371 MARJORIE BECK L0UI5E HTH OLIVIA NIA-ST BASEBALL 1-ENN 1,5 HIKING ALICE LANDER Joygg SWIMMING 5A5K5T5ALL Head of Sports liirls' spwrts ure- cmirliiclccl iiiirlc-r tlic siipc-iwisiuii ul' Kliss llClllCllXX'Zlf'. xvitli 21 girl, L-lcctm-rl lmy tlic fi. X, X.. :it thc liczul ul czlcli clvpziiliiimit. llic liilu-s plziiim-cl liy Olivizi Must 1':i11lu-cl :is mic ul tlic must 4-11-iuyzllmlv srnirts ul' ilu- yczir. llSll2lll-X' ilu- girls liikcrl ton miles from tliv city. .Xll mx-r'1ii1-'lit liilu- is tzilu-ii vzwli spring. lt is tlic lust liilcc ul' tlic ycur ziml is 5' i'cg':ii'clvrl :is tlic lwst mini ln' mziiiy girls. .Xlicv l.ziriclcr lizul ulizlrgc ul' :ill swimmiiig' zictirilics. wliivll ilicluclvrl lrw swiiiiiiiiiig. siririimiiig im-cts. :incl licrl Crwss lifc-szivirig. ' 's X Ctlllff w'1s r'c'sc1'x'c'cl Instr-:ul ul' trzwli. tlic- girls clvvrclvcl tu lizlvc tmiiii.. . .. . :it liiirlczuii lfic-lrl fur llimsvwll girls. 'l'lic- zitlilc-tic instructors tziuglit :ill A i i l ' " ' -' A is s wrt. - ' " 1' ' A :sl 1 'z J '1 vi iiiuci c-ntliusizism. This ul tlic c-ssc-iitizils lil tciiiiis, lAhl1lSL'5lllllll urls luricl ul tlii, .1 ln tlim spring iiiclmir ln nliill xx is iuixul xtli l spurt wus tzilwii czirc- ill' lay Xl:1rjuric- llc-Ck. llzislqvt lwzill :it ldmisuclt sq-cms tu lic tlic must pupulzir spurt. jcnyrc llzivvs lizirl clizirgc- ul. tliis simrt. i in tlic im ' ' - sz 4- mzimicr :is lmzisluft lmll. -Yiillm' lmll Q'Illlll'S xxx-iw plziyn-rl ill l 'ii1r'1 lluiiwi' iiizirizisgc-cl tliis spun succvsslully. Lirsaj V1111c1' 131111 111111-1' 111111 111 14111111-11-11 1111-1 111111 111111'11 11111'1'1'51 111111 1'1l1111l511l5 1 111111111111111111-11111-111111111 Q111111-1. 1111111111- 1'11111-1' 111111 1111-11 511,1'11111111N 111111 111111-1 111111. 11115 s11111'1 1111111111-11 1'XL'1'f' g11'1 2111 111111111'11111111 111 1111111 1l1111111kN 11111 11111111 111 11111811111 1'X1'1'1'151'. '11111' 51-111111' g11'11 11'1111 1111- 1'1111s 1'11111111111111111111 1111' 1111- 11111 111111 111 1111-4'll1111Q' 1111- S111111111111111-1. 111111 11111 QIl1Il1'N 111-1'1- 111-1'1-1s:11'1' 111 111-1111111111 1111' 11111111-11 '11111' 11'111'1-1 111-1'1- 151115111111 111111 14. 1411111111111'111'11111-1'111g111.1111 1111' "'Zl111l' l'Xk'11111"A 111111 11l11'1'1'N1111l'. X1 1111- S11 111111111111-s 111111 111111 1111 1111111 PN 5 - 5 A V . 111l11511111111x 1'1-111' 111-1111'1- 111111111111 1 11-111 111111'11 111111' 11'111'111-1111-. 1111-1 1-1 1111111 . 5 . 111 11111. 1111- 51'11l1 1 '- - -1 -' 1 -1 . 1 - 1 1 1 1 . 1 . 1 1 11N1111X1f11111 1 111111 Q11111 11111111111111111 111111'1- 11-'11111111111 X1l1X 1 1111111111 111111 111111111111 1111 S1111111 111111 1111 111 11111 11'1-1'1 1111 1 1 11111 111111111 111111 1 1111111 X111411l11 X1111'511, 1111l11k'111' 111-11i11s, 11111111 .111111 .1 '1 'f 1 11111'11111111',1111111111111 1'1'1111'11, 111111 11111111111 11L'11111'X. 5 1'1-111111 1l'1111lN 11'1-1'1- 111.UV1111171'11 '11111 1111- Q"ll11K'N XX1'1'1' 1111111-11 11111- 111-11111 1111 , 5 . 1 A 1 , I 11111-11111111 i1'1'1l'N 1111'1D111'1111s1'111 111-11111111-111111 11215 1l1111'1'11111 '11 11111111 N111 1.,, .. , 1111111111111- 111 151-1 111111 1111111-111'f 111 11111111-1'1-11. 113111 ri JJ-iEg-,1,:,5Q4f.! af-A-is s LE sgwv ' - , I 3 X A Three years ago Red Cross Life-saving was started at Roosevelt. Mr. Landis, chairman of the Montgomery County Chapter of Red Cross l.ife- saving, began this work and has had charge of it ever since. This year Miss Iildredge and Miss Schreal assisted him. A girl taking this course must be in training to pass the life-saving tests. Before the test can be taken she must be able to swim five lengths of the pool and make a plain dive. To pass the test the girl must be able to break the hold of a drowning person, to carry an unconscious person. and to carry a tired out person. She must know how to approach a drowning person so that he will not grab her and take her under, how to get him out of the pool, and how to resuscitate him after he is taken out of the water. A swimming meet is held every year. This year the meet was won by the tenth-year girls. They made 6826 points against 32M for the Freshmen, who were runners up. Marjorie Beck, a tenth-year student. made a record by plunging 42.8 feet. She also received first place in the trudgeon crawl. Mauna l.e Valley, another sophomore. won first place in under-water swim- ming by going two lengths of the pool, which is 120 feet. She also won hrst place in surface dive crawl for forn1 and breast stroke. Other Sopho- mores who added to the victory of their class are: Velma Crothjan, Martha lVoodmancy, Eva Hale. Virginia Dunham, and Helen Scholl. Different colored caps were worn by the various teams to distinguish them. The seventh and eighth grade girls chose yellow. while green was chosen by the Freshmen. Red. blue, and purple were chosen by the Senior high teams rcspectivelyi. Ribbons were awarded at an assembly to those girls who won first, second. and third places in the meet. ln addition to this honor, points were given toward membership in the Girls, Athletic Association. Twenty-five points were awarded for entrance into the meet. fifty points for first place, twenty-five points for second place, and Fifteen points for third place, the maximum being one hundred points for each contestant. 51401 . L' ' ' K mqggga-.,.,V, i , ...: 'fl'--R--N-if .I ce. ' L.. Girls have their teams and stars at Roosevelt, even though teams and stars are not elnphasized as much as the development of the girl's health. To develop a standard oi this sort. all of them are urged to take part in hasket hall. Xfter a season of enthusiasm. the mighty Seniors were returned victors, while the juniors were in second place. The score was l4-l3. The juniors were ahead until the last minute oi play. when a lwurst of teamwork on the part of the Seniors carried the hall down the lloor and the winning hasket was netted in the last moment of play. Girls playing on the Senior team were liatharyn llrugh. captain, Olivia Blast, Mildred Harmony, Mary Vatherine Riley. Dorothy Koogler, Iilva Marsh. lllanehe llenius, tirace Clark. llelen liwry, Louise Smith, liatheryn Long, and lidna Cappel. liach class played three games against the other classmen. The Seniors won all three games. They defeated the Freshmen First hy a 24-13 score. The Sophomores were heaten ll to 6, Kliss Hemenway, girls' athletic in- structor, strove to interest all girls in the sport because of the heneiit derived as well as the fun. The victor of this year will he forgotten next year and competition will he just as great again. Squad hasket hall teams were organized this year lmefore the inter-class games were played. The purpose of these squad teams was to develop hetter players for the class teams and to get more girls into athletics. Two teams were organized from eaeh period of girls taking athletics, sixteen in all. These squad teams organized into two groups, the large and small girls. The small girls' team played the teams of their own group, while the large girls' teams played teams of their group. Mildred l-larmony's team won the small girls' group championship. Dorothy lioogler's team won the championship in the other group. Enthusiasm in the squad games did not come up to expectations. This was the Erst year the idea was tried at Roosevelt and more spirit will prohahly he shown next year. Liiuj V- U JA -Q-, my V P? xg-eh HEAP are mums D s ' Q' .. -..- 5225. 51 535 . 59 A' I' 5 6943 A. f 'XJUST A MOMENT' Tmws v -Twzvy ' WE MUST BE GRIZZJJE5 , OH OFFICER! '-Q Q K f izfg, ' 1111. J A ., . my FARMER GRAY FROM THB ROOF -fn- CALM YOURSLL YES PE " TWO TIMING " - .K nf Q R R . ' 1 'XSHMP A HOV! " E K m.R, , Vmi, 5 Z 5 ,Z D- I K ' , .L A .W n. Q55 ,- a.-:',f:w f ..:,, V -1' , ,Q'P,fa, I"51p - , Ani A e .w .. - M -,,,. M, ,. .dwg . , -,vs ,5-4.4 , A ,,,4.,--- ,gif ,+ Q 1 1 A , Wu 1 I J gli 'T rt! ,flu ,V ' , V I,'qffA: 2' L-Hj...,g..-Qi If-14 ' jig-if 4,'M:1i3J5w34ef,-j1.' -wh' QU: f , .4-2 . "' rf" . '. 1 " 'Wai '--. - If ' gf 1' -'bfi fx' 'pup' 1' 3 " 7,5 "' 'X H11-,T Y, 2 'sacunsiz A , KING WINTER 'MKG IT BIGI' I1-121 N . 1'v' , 4 .fw- . -1'- .n 4 ' .f'.' . 1 ' V .. . 4 . N l -? MISCELLANEOUS 1 A . ,.. ...E . --ff My . 3: N ' 5 wainmilru-ai'mm,'1.h,Qx w.r1f,v A wwf f 1. iua.Urd12Q4ai-Ptnryfvknawlmlsielz ' wzniaum' 1215373 ' 'axufhmlsi H-tv rw-Y-1ggqmfwg.w1,gf-z.:Wg4W?:4q!ey1lt -T , X 1-.-1,---Q A, 5 f-.. , V -M -.v W- V 2-5 4- ' N CRLENDHQ ,531 ,' I ,lu me es +2 E243 SE B R A N ,ur Q l ' 'k..,.Q5i5:f:?.:-. 'A'-.-1, AEE!! E Qu,-tg W' ' U-:Z:g5:'g':fr7:1,5Z15:g1,, " ' Z 6.6 R. J.. . ,ggtfgx ' AAAAA U ' f" .."0'oo 0,99 , 0 HEY JOE. JH :f4xQQ:.1'o:,:I:,Qfig3 A ses TH' scnrJom.E mQ3.3tg,gtg::?42g .. A M. XBOUT BILL? " Hvv'-r-:2'I:2::!ftf:2'r-f sepr 3- Low A ' 5' , OCT 8'9' BFWD . - , WJ f, ' ofdcsms WATE PRESSURE 1 C , 1 f' . . 1 , . . f ' ' , f ,, , W 1 Vt 2 f ef 11 U A 21 ,, f " 'vii ff .l 1 - .' 7,5 1 I 'f,, i 'f , " 0- Q if ' K 4 -:, f f Z5 ff U l ff n i' ' ' We 41 f 5 NCT. 24- 111 Z 9 ,f law., ? f ' f Z 5 f l 1-I ossvem' 6 , ' 4 f f 4 fi . ST sta o . I r,,.'-" I 5,5 is-,Ib ' 1 7 'f 'f' .f , P-OBWJSOAJ XX e' f 3 PT C W 4 " ' aff? , - Fl ' sl ,. E 530156 uurv SEPT 25--1-:Qs-r .QQ my 6 - 1 . issue or 9TIf'lES" ' , ,,-,Half September 1 School days, school days, dear old golden rule days. September 2 Chief says no more changing of schedules. ' September 3 Low water supply. No drinking. or splashing: in pool allowed. September 7 Labor day. Vacation come too soon? September S Lessons begin in earnest. September 9 VVeather forecast-fair. See the balloons? "1 September 10 Clubs hold first nieetinpqs. September 11 Senior election. Three rah's for President I-lalfieldl September 23 First assembly, seniors in front, if you please. September 24 Faculty picnic. S-s-s-s-sh-h, Mr. Robinson. E September 25 First issue of Times. l'an't sell 'em fast enough. September 26 Celina falls, 52-0. Not so bad for a starter. ' gi October 1 Roosevelt girls catch Christmas spirit and fill Red Cross boxes. October 2 Journalism conference in Columbus. Did Joe's fiivver arrive? 'fel October 6 Kay Prugh appears smiling, wearing an O. S. U. pin, if October 7 Boosters' Club organizes with "Heck" as president. Il' October 8 Mid Allen disobeys traiiic rules and falls in pool, totally unprepared. Our TSE band makes its debut and gives us a concert. October 9 Victory and a miracle. lVe beat Richmond 13-ll, and Don hides behind a K2 blade of grass. ,F October 13 Assembly. Another trophy for our case 1?J. October 17 Miamisburg' next victim, 32-10. 'gf October 22 Prizes awarded for memorial bridge inscriptions. October 24 VVe give Steele a swimming lesson, 6-0. ,Q October 21 Bud De Hays ofhciates at the last rites for Mr. Steele. 'A October 3'b Musical assembly. VVe try to appreciate good music and "Hag" exercises his sax. October 31 Marion, Og Roosevelt, 0, in that "different" mud. N , .. Bit 11 Ln ji . .lf-,::.:rft 'Mi ,r N ,t ff S- aero . ' iii A eff' 1 'i 4 'E . . 1 .,'g- l 1 l lil l 5 Few' , 'xx ' If ' Xp Y, ,4,, , K, -"' ' "N, baetd., m -R . mx . , v 1 1-'QQ ,ff ' lx I" .LN Y.. A , A 5' Mn-r 4 Have Tu' ' fp' D R n, New name? 7 9 Fo Q' "--.-.---.--...-.-.LL l, NOVEMBER - I I ifgffy DECQWBEQ 1. jfffw' Q7 'jf,fi,'o,,f,'1,'v 'I ,Q I 'ffl 11211255 N Q,"w' ' ' 11' ,:v,y1glf'fff'f'ff,'ff 'fffjfm 'wwffft ' Q, 'WC W A fl ' Nml5: gswme PNTUQES gyw E ' 59ff,. .e.!?e.. ,-a.., 1:sQyf , Pew - i i' "' A ' ,gw DEC I7 DINN Q DRNCE . It .4 ,,,f, L 4 1 If , J .. X I ' 0 ff ?' fffaf' x ' f f 0' .Q V f ' jylff' c - , . U, 0 ZW 'PQ ,.y .3 " s. V vi, ,gf 71 - ff, A. . f ,-1 6 it ff M 7- ,X xx 12515241 Q , i . x jg xx 513552257 l l X yiifffgfffxf JE., 1 -- 32 xr- xx ,?5??agf' L , ' il f:f,fI.u,' ,fI,,' xx .A xe X x A , ' 'Bi 'f X DEC H -BAS KETBRLL " f22f" 41 1 f :'. ' "'. .-N a, :E I H My DEC as- cun.esT s 5 Nov 43- Fmonv - Wi E Nov. 3 Senior Candy Sale. Sweet maids, sweet candy, tomorrow sick students. 5 Nov. 4 The photographer gets a job. Seniors start to get shot for the Annual. Fi' Nov, 10 itivers takes us on for the city championship. A quarter wins for Stivers to T. Nov. 11 Report cards issued. VVe are dazed with Ds and dazzled with As. " Nov. 12 We get the inside dope on the U. S. Navy direct from one who knows, - Admiral Cleaves, U. S. N. Nov. 13 A bad day for the superstitious, Friday the thirteenth. Teachers get the full benefit of the day-they get shot for the Annual. I Nov. 16 Dlr. J. M.fHenry, President of Blue Ridge College, Indiana, gives us a g impse o college life. Boys begin to practice for the basket ball team. Everybody Welcome. 1- Nov. 17 We get a chance to save our hard earned money. Banking Association ' started to take care of the same. Nov. 18 Nothing happened today. Isn't that strange? Nov. 19 The seniors Xvaste another period at a claiss meeting. v Nov. 24 Come and get a suit made. Dressmaking exhibit held in 114. Whoever F gets one of these girls won't have to worry about clothing bills. Dec. 1 Last day for Seniors and Faculty to get their pictures taken for the Annual. , Dec, 2 Sounds of verbal argument issue from the auditorium. 1t's naught but the N would-be-deba'ters tiying out to see Who will be. E Dec. 8 Our football boys are rewarded for their efforts on the gridiron. Twenty- three letters are given out. Z' Dec. 9 VVhat's going to happen? The faculty become diligent and set up the bleachers for basket bull. Dec, 14 Clean up week. Can the waste paper, don't waste the can. Lockers, study halls, and corridors begin to shine. V Dec. 17 VVe beat Troy 13 to 10 after a hard battle. Our team shows improvement. " Dec. 21 Dr. Hope from Georgia comes to us with a plea. We'l1 help as much as " , D Pc. 23 i ,Xt it N ' i, 'NN AWJFB' ,.......,-b possible. Christmas assembly. Good things to eat one. Good-by for af week. Merry Christmas. . A good time is had by every 51441 " f i X NL J' 1 ' ,. ft ,, 1 . ji " " i " ,t 9 A N .N 4- ,, .3 . 1 ,. y we '- . - Q , 1 r r K pfilfr--,' , f. , - -N "" f r y-f"-75 11 ,i .J VE-...1'!' R ' y .- H- -li ' . X -s -....g::::"'....-J Ip:----2-..,.-- , 'SM , " 'i"""' '-TTS, -. 1 1 Y .1 4. if tx -'""""v'w'rm'fw3wgrgervfgvvvavfr-'Mfr -rvf.fmrfs-wvfsr:-:+3fg'sf1ve.'r2-Y:-'swat-me-an-gy wal-ef'-r-1-my-1.-w.v..1, V 2. -- . , -1 1 ...N 2 . .. -' K A' V l- 1 , ,-2,f'-ENE lf f ,235 ,sg A,.t':A---.x.2..,f1.- g"T'iT."ff.T'11....- ""'fjw. ' . N. .""N r..,-- " "' ' '-r-'ar'-fii " " K t H'-ff,.f 1 Q? 1' - " "JS QT' I . IT: f'N"'x 5' 1 1 -f .QFWYXJ mwev' el- J .f fthffwe 1 A., we Q--' ft lf. ff L' '-e.,,,,..M-. -J 'fwwe-.-f -sv K- G- .f'-.....'N,,,,,zl. m of CHLENDFIR Q K FOR- N : 3 H Jnrvumzv K ML-L ss as HND' mm me n m Po y 7 n nusTncns FEBRUFIRY 1 l . ix . O .744 JHIJ-22' YEHR HHLF cons Z 5 g "Q, f J , 1 Z FEB ID LIFE SHVING 5 EMFLEM3 DWRFLDED 2 5-2'2 'Z Q all ll, 3 4.1 - i f Y fs 2-Q Ct., 9 1 ..---7 1 Q - I T .-iff: ei f 4 Ffa-8-KENNY means 1 f . HT ZHNESVILLE ' j ky! l rj ,R y ' y Jani-ze X ft' 9. Q WE LOSE T0 ' 1 FEB-I6 RED ' no RAN 40 E RTE Qi . . R E ' D 8 HND wuma ears JST , 14 FEB-22? wnimuifofk auiliwnv l January 4 Hello! I-Iaven't seen you since last year. Christmas presents are very much in evidence. Oh, looky! Santa brought Mr. Landixs a mustache. January 5 Last of New Year's resolutions broken. January 6 First assembly of 1926. Bob Carleton turns myagician. Miracles right before our eyes! January 7 Bud Hays loses appetite and quits school 'til he! finds his better half in . the dog pound. ' ' . January 11 "Dutch" loses half of his mustache. 1 , January 12 G. A. A. gives party for football boys. Who gets her face washed? 5' January 13 Grail party. Are chaperones numerous? 1,5 January 14 "Dry" assembly. We agree. ' January 16 Lima wins from us, 26-24. gl January 18 Hi-Y initiation. Public invited. VVe saw for ourselves. F January 23 Waite hi nwins the battle. . January 25 Ed Parsons dislocates knee doing the "Charleston." Crutches now convey 't him to school. 3 January 26 Debate with Moraine Park. VVe hear pretty speeches anyhow. January 28 Lunch period entertainment unusually good. 1 We get some more - "Charleston." , January 30 Miamisburg game, 38-18. L February 2 G. A. A. initiation. Watch your step. Which way are we going? '1 February 4 Paul McConecha wanted at the office. February 5 Class rings are chosen. Fierce debate raged in class meeting. February 9 Altruists give a party and bring their friends. Was Miss Roth alone? February 10 Life-saving emblems awarded to boys at assembly. February 11 Moraine game. Hooray! Score 26-19. February 12 Dramatic art department presents "Not Quite Such a Goose." VVho was M the goose, Arlo? C. Routzahn displays an Altruist pin. VVhat did Miss Roth . say, girls? 1: February 16 Assembly. Red and white caps displayed on handlsome heads. They want our money. 1, February 17 H. H. tries in vain to Hnd out what "promiscuous osculation" means. February 18 Miss Walcutt loses her long tresses! They all flop sooner or later. '21 February 19 Roosevelt-Stivers game. VVait 'til next year! 'X . February 22 Washington's birthday. What we wantntp know is-If George Washington R 5, were an honest man why do all the bank-s close on his birthday. ,:YX 3? February 23 Bathing beauties on display. Girls' swimming meet. ' ii, February 24 Greenville game. Who wants to know the score? ' fr L1451 Y 1 . . Q.. mf ,gf 1. i s I.. -X ,FW .1 1 .vu , fx. J V .,,Ztf2f?" N---Ji. if 1 U43 .sy t. W , may fl il 1- l I iss 'W' , N 1 rr if I A i FQ., va 4 e- ? 1 1 ,X 5. so A 'K i CFILENDHR 'la-we 'ou : ,- reset- zozv 'lf . 'ip ' 'uooooo' X fx HND 1 ' ' HP IL Q ya, A R l S W some fa "-Ki X ' - I 9,iev.s gsm- -S, ui- x SEHK HUNT- MAR'l mor nT Tc rm: B insruzvluk- pu , A 'WL' St' v. ,Nic F4 s tx I urn N xv QE' u G, - . Q3f,'.? X . - f si. . . 9 . I V Qfyb -. - , o Gigtgim mpg .P M 5 1 HPRIL 30- RODEO . - Ca- MAR zf 26 Jumoq fun Rpm ls- Mst,aqLL dvi March A real lion it seems to be! March VVe battle with Steele and lose by two points. March Report cards. Most of us are serious for once. March Senior boys win in basket ball finals. Oh, we're the Seniors, noble Seniors. March Orchestra gives us a musical program. March Basket ball tournament begins and we advance to semi-finals. It was our turn, Greenville. March Mr. Geeting gets a hair cut. Short? Reference--previous Annuals. March Stivers wins from us in the tournament, 28-18. March Bear Hunt week begins, our slogan is "Sell Tickets." March Did you ever see so much Uweariny 0' the green?" Grail gives a St. Patrick party. March Wittenberg Glee Club sings for us. We all decide to go to college. March Everybody goes to the Bear Hunt. Did you End your picture? March Flowers are sent to Mr. Landis. March Junior class presents-"It Happened in June." March Easter vacation. Some seniors Work for a change! April 5 Mr. Landis returns to school but he is still too weak to use the "board of education." April Assembly for girls only, We learn how to choose a vocation. April 7 Heidelberg Glee Club entertains all who can arrive at 8 o'clock. Grades come out again. Seniors, the end draws near. April 3 Senior girls win in basket ball finals. Rah! Rah! Seniors. April 9 Class rings arrive. April 12 Assembly. Letters for basket ball awarded. April la No third period if you can produce a dime for the Bohemian glass blowers. April 16 Wonder why they don't enlarge that auditorium? ' April 17 Senior edition of the Times out. Aren't we proud of our paper? Fairview baseball game, 15-0 our favor. Debate with Springiield. A full day. April 20 Track with Cincinnati. Our victory, 60-52. Typing and shorthand contest ,April " jkpril 30 23 in Southwestern district-more credit to Roosevelt. Faculty presents "The Hoodoo." Oh, boy! Who said our faculty was slow? Arbor Day assembly and campus observance. Piqua game. Rodeo. W'e "round-up" our fun and frivolity--then let it loose. . I1-161 :ff , . el' 'L-ii.,1aane1u-.a.ag.,.,..k."g" ., . ' A . 1 .M ,r :ws , -LV! ,MY x . Q ' -aff" ' If f f .':3,, ,V ww. ""'sTf"Y"'H'W"1"W'!' Y "HW K l I 2 5 ,. gl C HL-EN DHR .rn Nueva N0.poN-1' Q., Tues: anomas ul' Tum 1' FOIL mu: RERLLY pun. Tu: S, 9 sutfvsxw woot. ovtol 1 . YOUR E -5 K me ? 'Y S f .1 . , 1- -- Qu JUNE 'A 9' 0 t - -N I L i Q 1: e QS ,A I, 9 I ,,,-. ,.-, ....--- 9 N , . Mm '7-LUER MENS FRouC p - QRIDUHTION -J,-.4 G' vs' I an , ' ' CQ.. k Qt' 4 5 , . , Z' A - 6 .. 'Y MAY 2l- Bovs A IN SENIOR PLRY WEEK S 63 Soup ..-1-- FIND .5 FMSH JUNWF4 SENIOR FHREWELJ- Mkt- -wuy- s- was . . ici- HND TOl7T'Y A , fi - ' 'rw - -' may If-MIHMI Tenant MEET 96 'T - W May J Rodeo continues. Our swimming pool becomes a. lake of wondrous beauty ,E and mermaids throng its shores!!! The vaudeville also gets its share of is the praise. May 2 The senior edition of the Times out. Five cents please. E May 5 We defeat Stivers for the first time in our short history. Score 15 to 14. ' May 6 Alumni play presented entitled "At the Sign of the Pewter Jug." KA May 7 The letter men give a party and dance. Girl friends invited. .3 May ll Several notables of the rank of "Varsity R Boys" appear at school in sweaters of snowy White adorned with the big HR." ' . May 12 Report cards issued. Some seniors meet their doom-but-don't the most of 'N us feel lighthearted? 4, May 13 Students dll out election sheets for next year. Seniors aren't bothered. ' May 14 Eaton game delayed by rain. In the evening we are given a concert by the 'Ll music department. Times out. Assembly-Dr. Barker speaks. .5 May 19 Up against Stivers again for the last time-this year. 'P May 21 The Senior class presents "Rose of the Southlandsl' Bonnie Frost, "The Rose," blossoms in all her splendor. Oakwood game. Inter-school swim held ln our pool. Steele, Stivers, and Roosevelt participate. May 28 Memorial day assembly. The short periods again among us. Baseball game with Eaton. Olympian Club gives a special luncheon and evening - concert. it June 1 Seniors go to court. No one convicted. They merely give us a lesson in ' law. W l' June 2 Junior-Senior Farewell. The Seniors grace the occasion a little better than .' last year. June 4 Class day. Seniors bequeath center section in auditorium to all hopeful 'f' Juniors. June 6 Baccalaureate sermon at Grace M.. E. Church. f +R June 8 Commencement at the N. C. R. Schoolhouse. We receive our education tied with a red ribbon. June 11 Alumni-Senior Prom. ' June 12 No absence. "Mirabile Dictu." Wonder why? Xi 35 g If147j ls.. fy ,, . . 4 72' it .ffff x " -' 1 ' ' f gr: X J 'gr .......I. ,. OH, the shoes we've worn out in these long, long halls! The first things we see when we come into the hall are the posters. One says, "Save your money." Right beside it is an- other which reads, "Buy a Roosevelt Times." THE dramatic art room is one of the most interesting in the building. On its small platform our actors and actresses tremble through their first performances and bring them to per- fection. Who knows how famous that little stage may be some day? ROOSEVELTS roof gardens are ex- pected to become popular places as they are to be finished for use at school parties and during lunch periods. The picture gives an idea of the rough condition which, we hope, will be remedied soon. 1VIARGUERITE VOLZ, Mary Hem- mert, Ethel Blum, Edna Sample, Melwood Finfrock, and Vivian Stew- art placed in the Southwestern Ohio Typing and Shorthand Contest, held at Roosevelt High School this year. Marguerite Volz and Ethel Blum qual- ified for the national contest. CLICK! Click! Click! It sounds like 1 a typing class. But no, there is only one typewriter! Some are typ- ing, some reading, and some writing and filing. Confusion reigns supreme, but out of this tumult rises one great product-"The Roosevelt Times." I1481 'x ., .x xx , ...,.,.. .,. , , Q ,, N ' X iff x , , 4' X . 1' '-.. - - r -'X 5.,,-V ,Q Q f I ' 1 . , a..,Q . fr- .-.ff -. IR THEY do not exactly make automo- biles in this well-known depart- ment, but they do tear them to pieces and fsometimesj put them together again. Take this course under Mr. Schenck and end all your auto troubles. WATCH your step! Don't let the wind blow you offg you would surely need a parachute. A good view of Dayton's skyline can be obtained from the roof of the building. Here we are looking northeast toward Day- ton View. THE Library seems to be a most popular place every periodg at least all chairs are occupied most of the time. When we get all the books we are wishing and working for, we shall indeed be proud of this room. HERE we have the half-dozen folks who are employed just to see that you get your nourishment every day. From left to right they are: Mrs. Brinkman, Mrs. Underberger. Mrs. Burns, Mrs. Williams, Mrs. Kinney, and Mrs. Murray. WHY is the art room so popular with Senior boys? There must be a reason. Not only here but on the stage and around the halls do we see the products of the hours spent in this department. U49 l Z' I . , X Q , 1 X .x .' -1 -E lif- ' mv 'fxgg -.Q -E ' A if YES, we have other living things besides plants in the conservatory of the Biology Departmentg even white mice and an alligator. This wide-awake department has most in- teresting exhibits. Come in and re- new your faith in the beauties of nature. BUSY girls, sewing cabinets, ironing boards, and sewing machines-a well-equipped and popular department in Roosevelt. We learn to fashion any garment-simple dress or tailored coat. Even Paris cannot beat us for stylish and "chic" clothing. THIS will be a playground some day, they say. Some day, no doubt, this bit of ground north of the school will be so developed and equipped that part of our gymnastic exercises may be taken in the open. IVIEMBERS of the Grail Literary Society made the care of the Li- brary one of their projects during the past year. Some girl volunteered to help Miss Boomershine nearly every period, thus rendering a valuable service to the school. WELL, folks, here we are at an annual staff meeting fannual for a few, weekly for others, daily for some of usb. We do not look quite natural here, for we are all working too hard, and besides, it's a flashlight. vw It 112,55-xsurfrqli 5 1 THERE is no objection to this depart- ment, as there is to some of the others, on the ground that the work is not practical. Many beautiful and useful pieces of furniture are made by the youthful cabinet makers. BEHOLD, boys and girls, Asa Oliver. the man to whom you are indebted for the cleanliness, warmth, and at- mosphere of our big school. "Ace" is chief engineer and the entire staH of firemen and janitors is under his supervision. LOOK here is where your daily lunch was cooked this year. The kitchen joins the back of the dining room and is on the fourth floor. It is equipped with every modern convenience and also has the best cooks in the city. "OH, isn' that a darling dress? It is just like the one I wanted!" exclaimed a group of girls, as they went through the exhibit room. The prettiest dresses from all the home economic c'asses are exhibited in the exhibit room, 114. YES, we always know our civics lesson! In Miss Ruth McClure's civics classes the students have organ- ized into different groups of six or -Liu!-J 'U"W'!'Zi -- 5 i i v 5 4 s -3 seven. The work can be more easily 'J done and there is less studying to be done by each student. L1511 E '!.4-gf,fg.!1- - m ef . ff 'P Q2 Q 23. ef F i M rk r c 4 ' 'F "-- 9 ' ff' Nm: -P .--f-. , I wgej fyj -- my ,V'ym 1 '- Af " M' .M A --'r"""'N.4-.f-f" W., '-wwf" LL.. .- l E. m Nxx w'N 1g::::,5,:g , T1 , . -Y 'xigigigigijgigi :Q-Q:5'jEgEj2g15Q1' ' jg I 2525352525252 u .:f:14i:2:2::-gf -45:53 4 5:2:2:2:2g2g2gs sZz2152i2Q5Q2g3' l:3g2g21 ll si5isQe5Egsg5g5 f :5fEfEQEQEQi :.,FE51131r?3yE-1 523325 --21 :QSQQQQQQQQEQQE t L Q, fgiggig f lwlfw ' e O L 'i:',1:i:3:31'f'i-3 Q: ' :4:3:5:3:::3: - 1 - - - Eggizisigigz . ! 552222323255 Buying Frigidaire means permanent freedom 1' t1:?:5.T:3:3:3:it1'3 i."I: :':i13:5:?:3:3 I3li"'A'i-I fronl Outside ICQ Supply' Frlgidaire freezes ice if cubes, makes dozens of delicious frozen des- QEEQEQEEEQEQEQEgEQEQ2g2QE5IQffEf12 IiE' 1 EQEQQQEQEQE5 """' "':" serts, keeps all foods as v0u've never known ':'1:i:-: -: 14:-:-'i-:-:-:-1A:-:-L-,-: -.L 4 X 1 :E:E1y:212.E ' ''2'1'f'1'-+11f'2'Yr211'WillaI-:i4.f"'' -5 1:2:5,5g2g2g1gi them to be ke at before. -, 4..-. ' lii'i'-1-:tot . . . . '-151121225 EQQQX ""' -.l5522ag1i2i11111 You don't regulate lf rigidaire in any wall. r-'11:fr1f '13tf, lz - ' '-.1 -"Z:':':Y:'E1'2'-1 - - ' ' ,Eff iii'3-E5153:?"?g5gQS5-fgjgjrr:2:':f'-I-1+ 'f+'fr"f1f'1 It is absolutely automatic-operates depend- "W5ii.QEQEEEZQEQQQQQQQQQQQQ,2135?ifAJgggggzgggggg533:31gggigizjgflgmP ably day or night. regardless of weather or U ' ' ' ' ' Zigi " s e a so n s. Frigidaire is easilv bou ht on the GMAC There is a size and t pe of Fri 'd b ' ' ' air: that meets all Diiuscs andgizll monthly payment plan-a little down will put fequifemems. lnstallatiunisquick it into vour home quickly and without incon- andeasy. Complete cabinetmodels . ' ' gave ar 3245, f-iw. b. Daytona 01521. VCHICUCC. 5,1 ZGFiQ",'Q':iie2',f5,Qoi,:," ff,fQ,i,,: Frigidaire is made in Dayton, Ohio, and msta in it t e 'rigi aire me- - s - ' - . Chantal unit, which uns for as guaranteed by Delco Light Company. sub L little as 3190, f. 0. b. Dayton- sidiary of General Motors Corporation. This Q great organ1zation's deep knowledge of quan- ' a XX tit Y mroduction, its tremendous financial SK 5 n - Q L resources, its vast buying power and its F lg? engineering facilities make you sure of quality X rumm built to endure permanently. fbf X m e DELco-LIGHT COMPANY T66 Boo ' Yf X , . L X 9 9 9 Yglllfy l VKX 1" fllllllllliilx Nl , 'M l W X1 s . ELECTRIC REFRIGERATIQN H lunn-Innnnllill-nlsun:q001 , . -' ge ' .1 - x : Delco-Light. Company, I Qlus modern use man I Dayton, Ohm : cans I Please send me complete information about ' V VY. iGcJ,hJa,aIwayJ, : Frigidaire Electric Refrigeration. Q Y I I L I Name ..... u I I I S, ex XR U , ,1 55,15 N. . Ly . S555 . 3 Address---- . -XX A X ' ix 1 XL, . Q I : ll Ni l ........ - .....,. .,...... ............... - - - gy In-gluing::naman-:nun-lnm I I xxx-V V Q D521 Q if ..' K c W f' J W- ,,W,,,, ,sv-.1-ffm-.,,J. E .vw I .- - I-ff.-p-,W--:A-m 1- E 7 -W I- -fvg--svTg2f"f-wwf sl' 1' 1.4 , l l S l I I - l l . SERVICE IS PRIZE WINNING SERVICE V HE above p1cture tells 1tS own StO1fy Seventeen pr1zes In one year 1S a fecord of' lwh1ch We may well be proud Ldt us help you put your annual In the pr1ze w1nn1ng class Wrzte us or complete zzz rmafzon INDIANAPOLIS ENGRAVING COMPANY Wulxin Buzlding INDIANAPOLIS INDIANA 153 Six I l l y o o 0 l ' . I-I . f . . h . y I ' l R 2. I .3 I 1 ,, g.a:-jfQ - l tg e gi f FN X y a ' "" J l lu gs R sq Nl K A E , , iw ne 'S ,, ,. 1 W 5 , Q f' ' ., - "'t'7'e-c"-i z 5- t " Ln. Q' ' R 47 'Y ' 'Vvl ofl l' S -Qi 'A ...f Q Why Is a Hen? Unaccustomed as I am to writing for publication or dodging over-ripe tomatoes thrown with malice, I feel it my duty to give a little light upon the subject. Of course, to make such an article worthwhile, we must have an extensive knowledge of this and that which might lead an acrobat to jump off a seventy-two story building to give old soldiers a thrill, but, as Little Red Riding Hood said, "Let the festivities proceed," so we will say, "Hurrah for Patrick Levinsky !" Why is a hen? Well, in my opinion a hen is, because. If there were no hens, because would not answer the question. But, as we all know a hen is, it is therefore perfectly absurd to say a hen is not, because, and if not, pray why not? There is a challenge to all who say that pork is not a good dessert for beans. But if a hen could be are, instead of is, a great many new avenues of discussion would be opened. But because a hen cannot be ire, the only true assertion is that a hen is because. And, you say, "Why cannot a hen be are?" Well, there is more to be considered than a shallow investi- gation will disclose. The best books on the subject are found nowhere and their names are, "Why a Hen Is and How" and "If So Why Not." These books should be written in the near future and by no one in particular. If these books are not procurable at the nearest food agency, they cannot be obtained by writing to the King of Sweden. Of course, a short article like this cannot deal at length with the isness of a hen, because so many pages of type could be covered with a thousand tons of combination salad and for the same reason I think that Burke's Speech on the Conciliation could not possibly be eaten with anything but horse-radish But this is neither here nor there because it can't be. And so with this parting word for which no extra charge will be made, I leave you to your own resources A hen is for the same reason that ice is cold, water is wet, and black is a dark color and if you dont believe in dreams, why you just ask Peter Rabbit the next time he visits little jimmy Skunk on the day before yesterday and see if Aunt Minnie aint three years older than Cousin Zephams By Herbert Bissel Q Matthews Florlsts and Decorators SINCE 1883 A Floral Service that Pleases 1 N W Mam 884 221'fN.Main xr XXX 154 ,raw Mo f,Jj ' 9 , . : . . . , U l 1 , e Q Q n ' A I u u 1 , ,. EB? +551 : Rn ' 7 fl XR 1 . ,N 'X 1 ' N 1 xx X I J N ' l s SV-N 'xixx-S55 i ,al f 'A t if 4 . Y ,ft . l ' L" .5 ' + 7, k x .191-ff It J! y ' l Q- ' -' :NST W. V ', , ,. f f- 1 r--2-iw-v"rx'r:r 'wr' .'1fw':" ,. . 'fff"l"fww:wr'w-wwf-rw---aw-fa-1-x-: r-1-rr-we-L-g:z'r1s:fx'v":' - 3 I nhl. - if ,..,.. f .12 I ' QL- I-P2 . H. , ,i,.TiT, ,.., , ,s ,. . I K-aa . - .'2..cq1::l.... if- .-seg S, -f--r',N..,.-',- K : wi way ., is . 7 A in ,fxg ,mfg 'Jr-,vs-. gm, r,:f3w:f.'q4 c.1,' ,f ' .ffx,,f,. ' -.f' '-- 1 'X 1 'wp CJ Af.. My ,fl -VIN Ns: ,Ma HLA. -tl. 3...,.' 9- xivfy KN. '.,. ly .H,..-c, ..! Xa., .... .H-.,,,. . ' - K.. . H. '- -.M 1U,vs,,,,,.lgM,r' Y gf LARGEST GREENHOUSES IN WEST DAYTON Abby Avenue Greenhouses E. E. SCHAEFER, Proprietor ' FLOWERS DELIVERED BY WIRE EVERYWHERE Members of Florists Telegraph Delivery Assoqiation 3010-12 West Third Street , Main 1147 DAYTON, OHIO WHOLESALE AND RETAIL The Annual is a student publication, which means that the students can run it to suit themselves, as long as the faculty appnoves. However, we pupils are allowed a little leeway in the miscellaneous section. The following paragraphs show how we would publish an Annual, lif we had complete char e: g FOREWORD l It is not really our fault that this Annual is so good. We can't help writing that way. All bouquets and prize cups should he sent to the Annual room on thethird floor. In reading the book it is best to start at the front and proceed toward the rearg this is the process used lby most authorities. The eyes should begin at the top of the page and follbw across each line, from left to right. Now go on with the story. , SYNOPSIS OF PREVIOUS CHAPTERS There are no previous chapters. p SR. CLASS HISTORY The Class of '26 started in high school as Freshmen, strange as it may seem. As the years rolled by Cbusiness of rollingj, it worked its way upward, going through Sophomore and junior years before becoming Seniors. As we graciously lent the faculty our support, the school continued to exist in spite of the coal strike. SR. CLASS PROPHECY Gazing into the future, we see that in 1936 the gralduating class will be ten years older. May they all start at the bottom of the ladder and work their way to the top, and not forget their paint brushes. .Those matrimonially inclined will wed individuals of the opposite sex. The last thing any of the students will do will be to ride in a hearse Qexcepting those who are under takersl. SENIOR CLASS VVILI. Not to be read until three days after we die. FOOTBALL Football is commonly played on a football field. The ideal weather is during a cloudburst, as the spectators are never comfortable unless soaking wet. This also permits the players to combine football with swimming and thus a bigger admission fee can be charged. BASKET BALL In basket ball it is merely necessary to drop a round ball through a steel D551 7- A .v 'EX Hrqi w w Q' f xg. N elffrrlels -7 w. ., '...,.su - . . 1 Q 1 . x x, .. f . , I A , H- , 5' l ff f Xt '1 1-'f,,f,'f. wx Lv J r D ,f ,WA - t, V .,, D . ' :pr , sf 'I A ' , , V . f "5 9 IX K , fft xsrx yi. l X! 'QX ll v-f,-L, V- ...H--,,,. ,. , f . A I 1' 'wg fo fi a t -Ja g. E 'SS' TT "7"Tw, w. U i..,,-zifif 'ic1i.:'r4.S?,f2.fLl?-ffvflifi f i--fl-.figgf Url--"' Jqsk for Sucher's Victory Brand Pure Food lVleat Products, l-lams, Bacon, Lard Dressed Beef, Pork, Veal, lVlutton, Sausages Cooked Meats, Etc. All Our Products are U. S. Government Inspected The Chas. Sucher Packing Co. N. Western Ave. and Dakota St., Dayton, Ohio Main 793 Main 794 hoop. This is absurdly easy, as there is nothing to stop it from going through. Leading sport writers recommend that the ball enter at the top. The main requisite is that the playing Hoor be provided with a score board. BASEBALL In this game a player stands in the middle of the field and throws a little round ball at a stick called a bat, which is held by another player. VVhen a thrower finds difficulty hitting the stick, some batters cheat and move it in front of the ball. The thrower who can miss the bat the most is called the best, close calls counting more than when he misses it by two feet. TRACK The editors cannot describe this game, as they have never seen a real J. N. STEPHANS HARRY RIESINGER Embalmer Ambulance ROBERT RIESINGER FUNERAL DIRECTOR at INDEPENDENT F MAIN 165 if 1854-58 w. Third Dayton, ohio rw X " x X 51561 l ,fi it lim it E. 11. ck A TTT T-'bt r f. Yau . f Y 1-., . lr-. A 1 'H-' - Ox. "' . . v' ' ,K . 'ss U. l' i 1,5 ff, l " ' ' . f' T . x - - . f ' - I T ki.-. , N. -' Opportunity . There is nothing you can do or have that will put you more quickly or more strongly in a position when a business chance comes up to say: "Yes, I'll do it." than a Savings Account in The West Side. Make regular deposits in The West Side and you will have a cash reserve that will enable you to grasp opportunity when it comes. Compounded Safety and high earning power are absolute Semi-Annually certainties. - West Side Building and loan Association OUR CENTRAL OFFICE OUR WEST SIDE OFFICE 19 East Third Street Third and Broadway EAST SIDE OFFICE 510 East Fifth Street track meet. The only one we ever attended was broken up just as it was about to start. All the players were stooping over to limber up when some wild and woolly gent behind them fired a gun. This scared all the players and they ran away, so of course we left. SVVI M MING There are two big requirements in swimming. The hrst is that you have a large amount of water and the second that you have some place, such as a river or pool, to put the water in. You then proceed as in taking a bath, but without the soap. The idea is to come as close to drowning as possible. The same results could be obtained by sticking your head in a bucket of water. VOLLEY BALL This game was derived from tennis. As it is mainly for girls, however, they play with more than two on a side. Moreover the ball is too big to hit with a tennis racquet, and besides they don't have any racquets. Bott Dancing School To the Parents In all sincerity we wish to suggest to parents who oppose dancing school, that the desire to interpret rythmic music is inherent in nearly every young person, and if this desire is suppressed, there may be developed restlessness of a nature much less wholesome. XYe are absolutely opposed to dancing without discipline and reasonable deportment and these essentials may be obtained only in a school such as we conduct. Mr. and Mrs. Fenton Bott 51573 O , I 1 '- -ix l ,r, fm m -'- M a sa. . ,J ee. . Y, 5, .4 . s. gl 'K , . f K , r K. . .UL I .fn 4 V I, ,MJ A ,A A xy' xx i ' 'iris if:.:.::fiTi:.ii i 1 ' e . . ,VX fa, g . , ..,, , , ff .af - . --.2 'N 4' g ..f'x,.,..,-w,.,..,.f' ., x,,,.' LITTLE RED RIDING HOOD In Twelve Acts Act I. The paper said rain. But who cared? It was Saturday and Little Red Riding Hood donned her scarlet slicker. Slinging her basket over one arm fWhich arm? I'll tell you, because it makes no difference-it was the left armj, she kicked open the front door and ankled into the ozone. For two hundred and thirteen consecutive times she placed her left foot in front of her right and then reverse. She turned out to let a wide place in the road go past. It was 9:30 a. m. and there stood a wolf. "What have you in the basket, my pretty maid?" queried said wolf. "Grape nuts, thereis a reason," explained Little Red Riding Hood. "Whither bound and why? Answer yes or no." "To my grandmother's," answered the maid. "She sprained her ankle last night doing the Charleston." "That is indeed serious. Oscillations might set in if you do not get the Grape Nuts to her by St. Patrick's Day." Little Red Riding Hood walked on. Although it was Saturday, the weather was fine and she walked slowly. But the wolf had a plan. He knew the short cut. And Grape Nuts was his favorite brand of pickle. He set off in high, or whatever gear wolves usually set off in. Time passed. Not with all A's, to be sure, but it passed. Little Red Riding Hood arrived at her grandmother's. I It was the office boy's day off, so she lifted the latch and walked in. Her grandmother was reclining on the bed. Little Red Riding Hood placed the basket on the table CYes, there always is a tablej and walked up to the bed. Opening her eyes, she looked. f'Good morning, my dear!" greeted grandmother. "Oh grandmother what a deep voice you have l" The better to make myself herd my dear And grandmother what enormous optics' The better to see you with my dear Grandmother what a superannuated nasal propensity l" The better to smell with my dear And grandmother what immense auditory organs !" The better to hear you with my dear GRANDMOTHER what monstrous molars! The better to EAT you with my dear! Throwing the covers aside, out leaped the old wolf With a cry of alarm Little Red Riding Hood ran out the door. Working on location in the woods nearby was Vandolph Rasselino, the movie actor Hearing our heroine s cry he grabbed his rusty ax and dashed to the rescue fbusmess of dashingj As Vandolph reached the house the wolf popped out. With one stroke of the ax young Rasselino laid low the villain Others of the movie folks soon rushed to the scene Cutting the wolf open they discovered Little Red Riding Hood s grandmother alive and well And they all lived-but this is a twelve act play Next eleven acts will follow after intermission of six years. NN Mi' Oma F I heard Bill kissed Alice right in public!" Edna C Did you ever' A X Oma Cblushingj N 158 N. Y Y U Y' , . rs ' U 7 Y ' KK ' YP ' , . cn J U - rs , . ac ' ' I 7 rc ' 99 , . an n 3 as , ' , U v 9 ' ! . . . , . . , . X , , . ' s . . , . -fx 7 ' . -'R' . . A V -4, -. . . X X " , n ' n Nix ' If i7 I O. I X . . X f 1 'X x I cf X r- 3 X -.f'r-XLT? ,xl ll ii Ns i i i I I 3 A ' ' ' . 3 "N-f.. 've N i ' ' .. - A M V U -- 4 -- , K " 5 ' ' 'A' ,B f X-ex-. I in is it ' .., '-1 , , , A, i A in if -f I ax ? .... "' ii' A fe rr- X --- ... f',-.A .K ' .. I M,g'-l.,..i,4Y, , 41 V .. . ,g 'M ' X5 I 5 , a. xii' ' 'N'-W-v-x--xsasssw "" ' ' ' . T s X 'K r , ,...x lfexl Jr 3 V. xx aww I Q. 5 . 1 , ir-1 ,,..-,xi ',,'.,W,,K x L 1 '.. fx'-,' fe "" 'w 'Xe' r V J ' f' - O1 . - I P I ' f ,. -I 9 -, - f .f A 3 .Zi-t sv' ,-. Q-Qs, . - . ,ft , f A, Q. ,. -rf QW- , we -4 - 1- ' - P t as , .1 fx, LA , Muff , N , Lf re" .x.J "MQ wilt.-mr, -: 1 H.- s .. - ..L. a..-....u-,.. ,vm - A FABLE OF FATE Q Once there was a poor fatherless boy, whose name was Claude Percival Macawley Burns. Hismother was a poor widow whose husband had died in poverty and disgrace, leaving his poor wife to struggle with this cruel, unfeeling world with a legacy of only S900,000.85. l This tender young sapling was carefully guided i ito the right paths by the unfailing devotion of his mother and her two maiiien sisters. The chief guardians of the boy's security were these two aunts, who were active members of the "Little Mothers Club" and W. C. T. U. and who gave the little man every care and protection for which his little heart yearned. He was given to helping the maid sweep with the electric sweeper and was able to attach, with very little help, any household electrical appliance whatever. His mother, noting this electrical bent in his nature, delcided on an electrical career for her boy. l One day, however, she happened to see him tielthe house cat to an open umbrella and skillfully throw it out the window. She immediately called a conference of the two sisters, who decided that the troy Was to become an aeronautical engineer. As a consequence, academic schools far and near were culled over and when the boy was of a suitable age he was sent to Roosevelt High School of Dayton. l This good young man, at the tender age of sevente in, while in his Senior year at that school, fell into the clutches of an English i structor, who signed her name, Bringinmon Essays, P. D. Every day og the school year this sterling young man, with fifteen of his fellow-sufferers, would ascend to room 213, the stronghold of this female ogre. He beca e the most polished student in his class. Even his nose shone. His profifilency in the subject was due to the fact that his father had been a Democrat and that he knew by heart the dates of the birth and death of almost every poet, writer, or statesman of Indiana, a small State which is on the border of Ohio. One night as the young man was writing a story, assigned only that day as a lesson for the next, he was temporarily delayed by the leakage of his trusty fountain pen. This delay was galling to the good youth, but with remarkable presence of mind he seized a wooden pen which lay on his work desk. Alas! Oh, terrible unyielding fate! The pen, old linpainted one, broke in the feverish haste of this poor unsuspecting youthland an insignificant sliver of wood entered the flesh of our young manys thumb. With an exclamation of disgust, he pulled the splinter from his thumb and continued his writing with his ever dependable Never-ready pencil Came dawn, and the poor youth was found writhihg on his bed in the utmost pain. Before a doctor could be called, the poor young man had died from blood poisoning. As a result of the untimely death of the llad his mother and aunts were prostrated and died with his name on their respective lips. As a result of the death of these four people, their commulnity, and even their state, was plunged into the deepest depths of despair, from which they have never recovered. Moral: Never hand in any written lesson for English . The End. ' X -+-Herbert Bissel Miss Line: "What are shavin horses?" g H Kenny K.: "Horses that use razors. ., 159 l l w l . xx l Q- t 1 l V I ,Jawa G2-- ' xf' l ,N . ' in . ,wrt ,cxqxik gl X f .X l Q X l ,fe-we HX y 'f ng. 'Y' " f fwafw f . ll , 15 fiabfuezf-tr9,P2:alfQ.rae any UL-fin. f Roderer EQ Sons ' The Stores of Better Shoes High School Student Shoes Our Specialty , THREE BIG STORES 627 Xenia Ave. Opp. Dover St. 1131 W. Third St. 1804 E. Third St. Between Broadway and Williams 3 Doors West of Huffman Bank SEB. The Keeper of the Peas It was not the night before Christmas, but all through the house the silence was deafening Not a mouse stirred they had nothing to stir nor anything to st1r with At the bottom of the stairs were a pair of shoes They were empty so were the stairs at the top of the stairs vs ere two more shoes They were not empty In them stood the man who ate his peas with a knife Time passed and still the stairs were empty More time passed and then the clock ran down In the front room john D Smith and John B Smith were silently playing a game of tlddle de winks John D Smith had already lost 352000000 But he didnt care He had more and besides they were counterfeit dollars Suddenly muffled footsteps sounded on the stairs The door did not move a fraction of an inch but suddenly the man who ate his peas with a knife was standing inside the room Two six shooters were strapped at his sides One moment his hands were empty the next moment they were still empty ohn D Smith and ohn B Smith watched with awful silence The man who ate his peas with a knife reached into his watch pocket and drew forth an enormous bomb Dropping it on the floor he disappeared from the room and again the door had not moved a fraction of an inch Without stopping to rescue their tiddle de winks the Smiths dashed from the room They too left xx 1thout movlng the door a fraction of an inch It had always been open Time passed More time passed Still more time passed Most time passed The bomb did not explode The fuse had never been lighted ll' "' 'Nlext episode will be shown at this theatre next week The editor may think and think and think And scratch xx 1th her pen till her fingers are spge But some one IS always sure to remark Oh that s stale I heard that before' Thompson recitingin historyj Vtfomen children opium and other drugs XQ 160 Q XR 5 ' 'l lx ll . .5 Y'. .47 .Q l T I 'A 232, K .. . . :U , . , .v.f p pg I 1 Y gg .TX ' rr a c. a s 'Hp - 4 WWW' . 7:49 '21 ' E+-All rf' of - ' ' W 'L - Q N. K A ..,,"-.NM I if s E 7 5' Q ' ex 0 3 M-,.s.yf,,.'1-Q. A-,.f5'..fii RECIPE FOR A FRESHMAN A 3 cups of swell-headedness timidity, size of walnut 1 cup ambition knowledge, size of pea Kg ounce imagination t M Remove from class when begins to steam and beat until it cools down. RE YNOLDS RE YNOLDS Oflicial School Tablets A g Stationery for Every School Need o The Unanimous Choice of Dayton Sltudents y Ask for Reynolds 6: Reynolds Ofhczal Tablets THEY ARE MADE IN DAYTON She stepped out boldly into the street, No rubbers covered her tiny feet No umbrella had she-nor a coat Her new straw hat! -- well you just note Far be it from her to start complainin She didn t get vi et--it wasn t raining "The spring is here l" cried Carl Routzahn, as he took off the back of his wrist watch. . ' Mr. Groff: "Fools ask questions no wise man canianswer. as Carl H.: "That's why we all Hunk fire if ,YW gg a 1 I! W x N o N , y , i 1 Q, A ' 7 ' . Y , , . , . . H- l ' ' as A 59 L A I l E i Q- lf161j is A , 59354, X -, '-fx-as ' S W G- ' fm' j QQ: 5 Q 4 X f ' ji X ,Q u I X Ii x .-wr"lwwf'1 r51, ra- ' N f K 4 V . n I Yuri-W A :Age ,1- fe'-TTQ, ' "Wil ' Q-3 1 ,,z.'13.J3,,,.f,dl1-5-f,,'x.1M 1 J 572 ' f - 'WFT ,fi fYN J Cfxagf' :elif 1. rfsfffffif Mwfitiglmomab' he O. ,c.'3f'zlT?s::.. KERNS PHARMACY "Your Neighborhood Druggistn 1848 W. THIRD STREET AS NEAR IN SPIRIT AS IN LOCATION SCHOOL SUPPLIES H CANDIES I DRUGS AND PRESCRIPTIONS Meet Your Friends at Kern: Phone Car. 4386 October's Melody October sings of lovely things, Of golden fields and trees That bow beneath the weight of fruit. The coolautumn breeze Joins in October's melody. Oh! everything together Is music made to ht, October's bright blue weather. -Estella Leatherman. If a body meet a body Strutting through the hall, 'Tis a senior, puffed-up senior, Thinks he knows it all. If a body meet a body Loungmg in the hall TIS a Junior lazy Junior That just tells It all If a lody meet a body Studying in the hall Tis a sophomore studlous sophomore Trylng to learn it a If a body meet a body Wanderlng 1n the halls T1s a freshman little freshman Backward that IS all Mildred Lee Miss Holmes Crequestmg Sam H and Ed S to put their chewing gum X IR the basketj Bring those wads up here and put em in the bucket." X X 162 mira? sid! 5 ' i' 11. ' i A-D- 'W' ' . . -ili- 51 fx Xb -1 Q 'X xg. I 1 i if X' 12?-, A it Ni 1 KT f I g X1-. lj 'I ,-,nf Y i 'Z Lu. 'iii' .. At ST fx, .. G nl., ,. , .t..4:Qe1..lk.h.-..f..f,. Q Vw: .E.,-r.1-..v..z.mJl..4v' ' xxx J s 6 , , ,wg ' J., ,N I ,,,. 5: I' 1 , rfei f ti , There was a fellow in our school I And he had lots of brains. n He bought a fire extinguisher And put on tire chains. Then when his car was all equipped, With all his might and main, He went and drove it smack into A rushing railroad train. THE VACANT SPACE i This vacant space was lonely, b It must be filled, he said: I seized my pen in frenzy y And commenced to use my head. Oh, what could I say in a minute, l Something at which to laugh? l And all that I could think of l VVas the Rooseveltian staff. l Of all the sad surprises, I There's nothing to compare y With treading in the darkness On a step that isn't there. l I asked her if she'd marry me i And she said, "Go ask father." V l Now she knew that I knew that her father ivas dead, And she knew that I knew of the life hd had led, So she knew that I knew what she meant when she said, "Go ask father." I jelly-"How do you like my new trousers?" i Bean-"Oh, yes, dear, your father is a very prominent clubmanf' CD0 you see the point in that one? Neither do we, but we had something to fill up that spacej T I " '3 Q D631 y A to have Q ' Pgsrf . , KX J 5 Q n ' ag-. arm- 1 5: , ,I :ga -'-'trinng s, ,sig .s3s.g,.. . g...,..:,a, ' ,. 41.4. JL '.+ms.s.iuu. l -W in I xr T id?- 'rsafr . . . .a,, - . Q5 0 Milf' Little Lessons in Etiquette NO. 1. IN A cLAssRooM On entering a classroom one should always make as much noise as possible. Pupils should congregate around the room and should never take their seats until the instructor calls the room to order for the fourth or fifth time. Practice will enable every one to know when it is safe to keep on talking and when it is not. When you sit down it is always best to throw a book at some person across the aisle. This makes a hit with the instructor and he or she will probably excuse you from class for that day. When called upon to recite, you should never allow the conversation to lag if you are not prepared on the subject called for. In this case your reply should be something like this: W "Well, of course,'I would like to discuss the problem, but, really, political questions never appealed to me. My special hobby has alwaysebeen the weather. The forecast for tomorrow is rain, but I really think-," etc. After this display of manners you will probably not-be called upon again that day. On no occasion should your shoot paper wads in a classroom. Tin foil shoots so much straighter. Chewing gum is not strictly taboo, but it should not be used as long as candy is obtainable. A TALE f Four animals once decided to go to a circus. They were a duck, a frog, a pig, and a skunk. The admission fee was one dollar, but they had no money. The duck was admitted because he had a bill, the frog because he had a greenback, and the pig got in by displaying his four quarters. The skunk was not so lucky, since he only had a cent, and a bad one at that. allser-me Delliieateeeea a cdl Cafeteria We Always Serve the Best A ROOSEVELT BOOSTER 1923 W. Third Street Garield 3028-J - 2 N-aixzttixx K fazngf-B? f fag K Q a 1- .A to Q V' " 'wah-1 'ima . . A . 41, ..w.zA4ne' ,W waz 3 .2 A .f 1, l C .-we--Jr K-'mls 0--X -A W W-A-M.. l Education in Banking Your education at school, whether in the higher or lower grades, can be strengthened by a knowledge of banking. T A direct contact with "The City Banks" will mean more to you in actual life than any other experience. CITY NQESIZRILEEST BANK Third and Main "Under the Clock" 1Five Branch Banks , i r Little Lessons in Etiquette NO.2. IN THE LUNCH ROOM R Keep your hands clean. Dirty hands cause dirty dishes and the plates would probably have to be washed before they could be fused again. Do not elbow your Way to the head of the line. Open hands used with a shoving motion are much more effective. l The knife should not be used for eating pie, as it is intended only for peas. Besides, every one should know enough to use a spoon for eating pie. Soup spoons are always moved toward you. Whenlmoving them away it is impossible to reach your mouth, unless you cross to the opposite side of the table. Coffee and tea should be imbibed from the saucer, as when you drink from the cup the spoon hits you in the eye. l Never blow on your food to cool it. Fan it with a book. Little Lessons in Etiquette No.3. THE CLOTHES l Clothes should be worn to all affairs, whether formal or informal. If put on backward, they will attract much more attention and comment. Design is important. 'A big checked design will adlapt itself readily to checker playing. Stripes are considered quite the thing in many large cities, such as Columbus, Atlanta, and Joliet. Many persons expect you to have your shoes well shined, but this is merely to insure the bootblacks against bankruptcy and if you shine your own you need not be particular. Oftentimes you will have to wear your new shoes several times before you can get them on. i Avoid putting on rouge in a dark room, as it will notl show there and can be saved until you have a better chance to display it. l l fissj I i , af ,,,,,,,1 .4 MI . ,1- ' ,Q XV ii J. X. .1 . g w?gAl ,f ?'fF"l'fW 'Vwt ' . ' ah , .,. Y 5. M '. 4 1-S, if gif, F' , Y'-,Wig-M,,v ff .Si mcfx fa rw if ,.' ff as--Q-ease'-pgs-"' if X 'x 1 ' J i L ff-,,,,,f., f, 3 fi: 'x 4 A f TY f '- .ifzi 9fr'x?xi .g - S FOR FRESHMEN, SOPHOMORES, JUNIORS, AND SENIORS To be considered intelligent, you must have a total of ZZ points. TEST No. 1--DISARRANGED SENTENCES Time given-5 minutes. Directions-The words in eachtline below make one complete sen if put in order. If the sentence the words make is true, underline the true at the side of the page. If the sentence is false, underline the word 1, French teaches Mr. Geeting ............................................................ True ...... 2. Mildred Lee twins Dutch Lee are and .................................,...... True ...... 3. Hard Vergil study is ................................................. ......... T rue ...... 4. Our large too auditorium is ...................................... ......... T rue ...... 5. The Roosevelt once a year published Times is .......... ......... T rue ...... 6. Council have student a we .......................................... ......... T rue ...... 7. Annual year an publish will we next ..................... ......... T rue ...... 8. R. H. S. baseball in defeated Stivers .......... ......... T rue ...... 9. Graduate Freshmen year next will the .......... ......... T rue ...... 10. Class of brilliant the was '26 ...................................... ......... True...... TEST No. 2--ARITHM ETIC Time given-2 minutes. ' Directions-Place the answer to each problem in the parenthesis the problem. Do any figuring you wish on the margin of the page. 1 If a boy had two apples and gave his sister one, how many wou have left? Q J apples. 2. take an airplane to go around the world? Q Q tence word false. False False False False False False False False False False after ld he If an automobile can go to Trotwood in 17914 minutes, how long will it 3. If it rains for two hours on March 13, how long will it snow on Dec. 13? Q J- 4. If John can jump as high as his father, how high can his father jump? Q D- 5. take to shingle a dog house? Q J. TEST No. 3-MEMORY Time given-2 hours. If a herring and a half cost a cent and a half, how many pancakes will it Directions-Read the poem given below and after five minutes proceed to answer the questions. Read the question and if the right answer, according to the poem, is "yes," draw a line under the word "yes." according to the poem, is "no," underline the word "no know the answer because the poem did not say, draw a "didn't say." If the right an ." But if you d Mary had a little lamb, swer, 0 not line under the words :BF Its fleece was white as snow, 'Q And every where that Mary went . The lamb was sure to go. I 1. Is the oem about Mary and her little lamb? Yes. No. 1 Didn't sa . 'RESP P Y ' 2. Was the lamb's fleece black? Yes. No. Didn't say. f. X , . .am 1 51661 it six. QQ ---U ' lp ,,-. lu., ' .liz .M-n...,. a ' . . -t , ., , , ' S ..1.x. . 1 f ..' aw.. .g. , .A usa ' -1 " 'naman Au' 'im' i' I , Q v,,, ': , I , , we-My--' f-N. f-1. S E K .fii1'i'31w74E'7N, . 9 l OXRIDER S , PHONE: GARFIELD 4025 1 HARDWARE AND AUTO SUPPLY GARDEN SEEDS, IMPLEMENTS PAINTS, VARNISHES, OILS Cor. Third and Western Ave. Q l l 3. Did she feed her lamb candy for breakfast? Yes. 1 No. Didn't say. 4. How old was Mary? Yes. , No. Didn't say. 5. Did the little lamb follow Mary when she went to school? No Yes. If you have read this poem before, each right answerl 1 point. . Didn't say. counts only one-half TEST No. 4-GENERAL KNOWLEDEE 1 Time given--2 minutes. Directions-Underline one of the three words at the side of the page, which you think will complete a true sentence. If two lof them seem to fit, use the one most probable. 1 . Murray Swisher is a good student, heart breaker, dumbbell. 2. Ed Pestrup is tall, short, very tall. 3. Miss McClure comes to school in a wagon, airplane, Ford. 4. Blair Thomas has red hair, black hair, broken hair. 5. Mr. Landis sings 1 loud, tenor, poorly. 6. The Hi-Y is for girls, Freshmen, boys. 7. Miss McNally carries a suitcase, handbag, vanity case. 8. Howard Grothjan plays a mouth organpsaxophone, victrola. 9. Don Bollechino plays poked, the piano, football. 10. Bud De Hays keeps training, pigeons, trying. CORRECT ANSWERS TO TESTS Test No. 1: Test No.2: Test No. 4: 1. False 1. Two apples 1. Good student 2. False 2. 14,400 minutes 2. Very tall 3. True 3. Six hours 3. lNone 4. False 4. Five feet 4. 3Red hair 5. False 5. Nine. 5. Tenor 6. True Test No.3: 6. Boys 7. False 1. Yes . 7. Suitcase 8. True 2. No 8. ,Saxophone 9. False 3. Didn't say 9. Football 10. Absolutely true. 4. Didn't say 10. Trying??? ' 5. Didn't say 1 A i T 1 I 11611 ,I . .1.f -- iii 7 l M NY J - , 1 I1 1... nnhlman1e11a:1...1a.,1,m.. ..gc.L. . . ,,,.,x5nff-wvrlrvirqvr'-Y' fu-.rwwfpvxmqgr-wrrwnnw-Q-ewfw . in ',Qf::m..r:s.,f as-'fe e ....,, U I .. aa. 1, ,H ,..,,.,.af-san t T 5' I . I f .......--exfr' """' XY K lw mfew 4.17.1 Barrett K.--"And the only thing they served at that crazy party was cider." Albert P.--"Hard luck." Barrett-"No, not even hard." Mr. Schenck-"Have you been reading Longfellow?" Merlin-"Naw, only about fifteen minutes." fl Q , X , X It 3 the Start It ...Q X .W that counts f 'gig' kk kk f VII ff' ' Many of our best customers today started with us years ago as young men and , women. They have grown up with un. We regard it a privilege to contribute to ,' 2f 1,l, , g iii the success of the younger generation and f '-'iltp our many service: are at their disposal. D5 'c-11 fi "Q,Q H-Il QQ' 3, f ,,f-1-sg, all ily . ist 1 ,9 it ij Jil Ze , - QE, ...DaqtonS'avnggg??'li'ustG1 P " " V F' 'it - ' Zlll M ' "... . u Qi , I Next to the Court House L-1 B M, ' W.. BRANCHES " ' of l8l0E.Thir1lSt. msN.u.a.s1. iosvmqsa. O. M. Qon G. A. A. hikej-"W'hich way shall we walk?" M. H.-"There's more free rides down this way." Q vii Miss R. McClure-"How do you address the Secretary of the Navy?" , G. B.-"Your warship, of course." l XX r- 4 X K E 5 -t , x , . lv ' XX Ilasl i fi. s is ff" . XY - ' ' ' 'al Six x k maga , or . ,A fxxers---N U -H - f - ' . 3-41" 1 2.4. .immune ..... ,. . . .. ,si Wynne: I: ,..1.l...ra.ar,n4r..,wm1.t..pLaE2.JEirfnwL'azaZrv::limiM , .,.a,.,p,..... . ,.. -.- 4 .Q v Fl? If .Li A . -..x..9Jf"'w.,fr'ff:.?.,:.-,ffSfYae W' p " 0.4.11 . . . l l..1ttle Lessons ln Etiquette NO. 4. IN TlflE CORRIDORS Avoid running in the halls. A bicycle is a much qluicker method. Keep to the right, but if you must walk on the left, walk backwards. Paper should never be thrown on the floor in thle halls. If you see a piece on the floor. pick it up and wait until you get tol a room, where it can be dropped under a desk. This makes it harder to ssyeep and thus insures employment for the janitors. i 5 'T' l Little Lessons in Etiquelite CONCLUSION Do not hoot a speaker with whom you do not agree. Eggs and tomatoes are proper in this case. l '52 If you are on the outs with some one, do not pasd him by on the street A without appearing to notice him. Stick out your fooit and trip him. N When a young man is walking down the street xvith two young ladies he should never call a taxi. After, seeing his friend hrime from a theatre, a gentleman should not expect to be invited in. No invftation is necessary if he can get his foot in the door."" l . E Do not razz an opposing player at an athletic event, as all razzing should he reserved for the umpire. l 5 After High Schoql Attend a Dayton hool l School of Commerce LAW S HOOL Chartered by the State to Prepares fori the State confer the B. C. S. degree. Bar Examination. EVENING CLASSES i fwrite for clfllliflb 1 'ri-nan AND 1.um.ow l -S l , l X ' l 3 i l1691 l l V ' 1 Q .Qs i -ai wifi Z 4 5 ll ? Q mi . - 1. -vm wmv V -wvu-Amen-..f, mm-.., V..-4-MI,-af W- -.,v-,vvrfy ..,,.W,,,,,f.'.. 1. ., . .,.,a..,gs., au' ' -f - e fy " et. , fi g' lgwl--fl X ,f"ei-1--fix.. - e tr --+fr'?i" . w 4 .1 1 ,ff rw-. -of CQ 1 .f 2 ' J A, f X, .' 1.fflA.lJ R-, "wif f ?f"'f'l """fK.f',11.fsefIiJvi."'4QfKi C O Seniors O Seniors, O Seniors, the joyful year is done. The class has weathered every rack, the prize we sought is won. The day is near, the bells we hear, the people all exulting, . While follow eyes the steady line, the Seniors grim and daring. ff But, O hark, hark, hark! O the written words of hate, For in the class some Senior, VVho couldn't concentrate. O classmates, O Seniors, rise up and hear the bells! Rise up, for us the day is done, for us the bugle thrills. For us, bouquet and ribboned wreaths, for us the hall is crowded. For us they play, the swaying mass, the joyful music sounded. Hear, Seniors, dear classmates, The grade above all others, It is some dream, but on the square, Q There will never be another. Our classmate does not answer, his lips are pale and still. He doesn't hear the others' joy, he has no pulse or Will. The class is anchored safe and sound, its voyage closed and done, From wandering trip the victor class comes in with prizes won. Exult, O school, and ring O bells, But one with great disgrace, Walks not the path his classmates do, He could not stand the pace. --Chester Rees. THE STARR PIANO COMPANY GRANDS, UPRIGHTS, AND PLAYER PIANOS STARR PHONOGRAPH AND GENNETT RECORDS i ai, so FACTORY SALESROOMS 116 N Main St. - - Dayton, Ohio 1 , E . J. A. DeHAYS, Mgr. l ' A "X XX 51703 1 . ffl.-. I . . . . . . 'YQ my , Qu ., . .,., 1 ,i,5:,v,,,,:v ' I K t V N, V . ' ' 1 -' --'-'-' - W..- . V. HA 1, .N ,. A I.a.m-....is.f--l..f..i."i...wiairA....g.,l.....l.,.'m.i' at-..M..' WM NN n , . K., .1 . ,- -..,, L., ,K ,.,.7.-.,.fYfr5g-,qv-fr'--e e., eq, ,V-e l ' - A-1 7 ,ereew fNayQmQmmNaMMW5MRQ l l 1 Say It With Flowers- . 1 1 t tl RITTER' 5 WEST SIDE FLOWER SHdP g FLowERs Fon Au. 0CCASI0lNlS Ee Telephone Mein 3518 1is1 w. Third Street F 1 'Y - Our Dear Old Annual l You have read the city dailies and the magazines oil Worthy And those weekly publications which go all around the earth. You have wondered at the pictures and the other things therein, g' And you hardly know upon which page you really should begin. You But, like their snappy, modern ways, their wondrbus stories, toog -. somehow, when you're lonesome, and feeling rather blue, 1 1 You find old friends about you, but you do not seem to hear, Then you take out the dear old Annual, you get but,once a year. It is noted for its beauty and the print that's never blurred And there's the news about the folks and things which have occurred, Of Rieske and those touchdowns, that filled the school with cheers, Of tests that never failed to come to put grades in arrears. How the Seniors worked and played to pass the days awayg It hints that nights were bad for boys who always made delay. A smile most always curls my lips, and then I seem to hear VVhen reading, what it says about old friends each passing year. Q In whispering tones it breathes to' you a message diiear and sad, Q., :Sw How this or that old pal of yours has slipped and tunned out bad. R. Mixed in with sociables and things which tell of wholesome fun You find the names of those for whom Life's sands have ceased to run. And, so you say, and have no fear that they will disagree, ,V That the greatest source of news on earth, for folks like you and me, X, 'fi Is when we greet old friends anew, and see all things! so clear U: As we read the dear old Annual, that comes but once a year. , - 1 A p , . -Dorothy Koogler. T' Um . 1 ,. - . :se i l t 1 5 4 L M e sic: K3 s 0 JUL fa'-AN L 3 A-can , ,.,., xxx sl . l tn Q! ' A - 4.1---Life Y Z1 - 2532 h, ww Who Favorite Expres ion Occupation Hluuus Hsnms "Yes sig, mfs my baby. Blowing in the band. BOB CARELTON "Them domes." Studying chemistry. EDNA CAPPEL "Ah, airft it sweet?" Giggling. Mlss R. MCCLUBE "Bless his heart." Making us work. PARKER Hx-:ox "Listen here, big boy." Wearing green gloves. RUTH MCDOLE "Now was that nice?" Playing tennis. KENNY BARTHOLOHEW "Go 'way girl." Drinking-Milk. BLANCHE D1-INIUS "Where's Ray?" Looking for a man. MARY Scmzmr. "Oh, you're crazy." Baking cakes. ACARL BOWMAN "Imbecile." Studying Vex-nil. ROGER STEWART "Yes, sweetheart." Loafing' in 350. MERLIN TEST "Bernice, where art thou?" Bowling. DALE BQRLAND "Cutie."' S Dancing. MR. RBPIDGLE "I have, ahem, a little story Teaching???? Ronan' THoMPsoN "You never call on me." Sporting around. OMA FRE218 "Listen, honey." Making up tests. EARL GROSS "Show me the way fo go home." Baseball and dreaming. hlilillt GIBSON "Oh, how I love to sing." Singing. BOB COLLINS "Ain't that so?" Talking' to teacher. Howmn GROTHJAN "Bo.rvg!!!" Saxophoning. J on HA1'Fn:Ln "Rum" Sitting in 160. ALICE LANDER "What do you! think of that?" Swimming. 'illhss LINE "Now class, do you see?" Discussing Hoosier politicians HELEN EWR-Y "Oh, for crying out loud!II" Selling tickets. Q I1721 s manila us 555.5124 ... Qe?sf .Ss iff -K LJ' n Q3 N Ambition Hates Most Needs To be slim. G1I'rls?:?? Plentyito eat. Vaudeville artist. Mag'ieians???? Some rlxore tricks. To learn to swim. Latin. -A newlbeau. Tait? the Seniors Gfpos' Lazy people. An ass: stant. Cartoonist. School. Carfar . To squelch Rieske. Doughnuts. A seanlstress for her shcker Champion runner. h Albe'rta??? A rival. X To shrink. Tall people. A good husband. Run a tea room.. Cats. A sytllfigt barrow to haul her To be president. To be called a shielc. A hairlmt. To be city dog catcher. Annuals. Brainsq It's a secret. Rivals. Pugilistic abilities To be queen of the ivories. Fat people. A pouxid of flesh. To learn to dance. A. certain English teacher. Coura d , To be a-real gentleman. Dirty little boys. A com d act. To be a famous musician. A Athletics. A pen'+anent. H To slide through. Miss Roth??? A gualidian. Tolgzggz lFah2:,.f0otsteps of Dull people. Some l w pieces. To be the best talker in school. Silent people. Moderrl history. T1,f't"g21i,i2rfh'gf,fe'f0untain Saxophones. Lessons in classical music To teachisome Seniors how to Dudes. Needs X othing because some- Prellde- ' one t inks he's perfect To swim the English Channel. Giants. Rouge. To uplift the of '26. Playful students. Bobbedihair. To be a I Spanish. A A sorrdwful disposition Y 11731 ,T -.er - . -"4 rf fav-'1m ' 1 X f vm. . we as ' A - - -K .X Ll., If . -V.,,,w- K , ,g-M-A fp ,.,.sW,-.. ,,-3 ,.s. Q , tg-,sv 1' iffy --Jw 3 ,wg Q ,y....Yxff Q19 5,1 '.J,,l,,j,'Lqv OAy ,K A+ if ,WX i 5 YV'-r.--v""N-fl JY LM' "Nw X-' --A-f"'J -' D-' lx--ll U.. ,,,..-'N4.v.s-.f'K.9.h-fr-f"N:.l,,, N-.i.f"f jL,l.,.1.'i.4L.f- Roosevelt Alumni Directory Year 1949, Class of '26 You mTuml' . nan? umm wif? f, VII MOUT 9 94. J Q se w? ff . Editor's note-This section was com- piled through the valuable assistance of Charles Yost of the Chamber of Commerce, Richard Wilcock, New York theatrical producer, and Samuel Hill- man, prominent Cleveland business man. The following members of the class of '26 are now employed as teachers in Roosevelt High School: George Allen, Latin, Elmer Delk, Geometry: Eleanor Walters, Home Economics: Jerome Baker, Coach: Grover Spicer, Journal'- xsm. Officers of the class of '26: President, Marion Raynor, efhclency expert: Vice President, Esther Somers, beauty spe- cialist: Secretary, Lily Nelson, florist: Treasurer, George Burnett, humorist: Sergeant-at-arms, Roland Steck, circus strong man. We are informed by New York press notices that Rev. Leslie De Hays recently performed a trio of wedding ceremonies in which members of the class of '26 were principals. Herbert Bissel and Oma Frees, Don Bollechlno and Margaret Grauel, and Robert Hall and Frances Gade are the newlyweds. Merlin and Bernice Test Knee Hahny were recently divorced. Members of the class of '26 holding public office: President of U. S., Charles Schuck: Ambassador to Iceland, Mur- ray Swlsherg Clerk of the city commis- sion, David Lee: Governor of Ohio, Robert Thompson: U. S. Senator, Mary Schroy. Among those prominent in the cele- bration of the twenty-fifth annlver ary of the dedication of Roosevelt are the following members of the class of '26: Earl Gross, prominent public speaker: Edna Cappel, president of the Dayton Business Woman's Club: Ralph Coff- man, local attorney: and George Boyer, president of the board of education. Julia Lucas of the class of '26 re- cently assumed control of the Dayton Community Kitchen. She is being as- sisted by Carl Routzahn, waiter: Anna Saum, baker: Eugene Sears, who sup- plies produce and poultry: and Robert Steinhilber, chef. Members of the class of '26 who are engaged ln serving the city of Dayton are Rachel Barton, nurse: Roma Black, city employment manager: Carl Bow- man, humane otllcer: Goldie Medford, nurse: Howard Nooks, trafllc manager: Roger Stewart, dog catcher: and Ber- From his files, Barrett Klopfer, man- aging edltor of the Dayton Daily News, has provided us with the following in- formation: Harold Kershner, driving his Kershner Special, won the 500 mile motor classic at the Indianapolis speed- way. Arlo Porter is making a. hit with European audiences in his interpreta- tion of Hamlet. Alice Lander was the tlrst woman swimmer to cross the Eng- lish channel, making the record in 1931. Dolores Pursell has been ap- pointed athletic dlrector at Vassar. Clarence Schuck ls now chaplain in Sing Sing prison. Arthur Setzer, the acrobat, has quit the circus for the vaudeville stage. Fern Hamilton, fa- mous dry ofrlcer, is credited with cap- turing Ed Snowden, famous rum run- ner. Lols Yorke, renowned novelist, won the Nobel prize ln 1938. Georgia Roberts ls serving on the staff of the New York World. Irene Keresi is for- eign correspondent ot the News and Marguerite Lucas ls ad writer, naman lmnuzo me ullta. umm ns HONEY :wma T 7 X if 7 ,F 4 Af., A .4 x if vga, 1? 19 'ff s ' f' - al The radio program in connection with Roosevelt anniversary broadcast through WLW and the twenty-flve chain stations operated by Murrel Worth, featured: Eva Gibson and Paul McConocha- operatic singers. Dale Borland-concert pianist. Kathryn Bent1ey's and Drue Alexan- der' combined orchestra. All numbers were composed by Kath- ryn Graef. Louise Smith-announcer. The following directory of the re- maining members of the class of '26 compiled after lengthy research. Virginia Abshire-actress. Myrl Alexander-statesman. Robert Aufuldish-tailor. I Tnuuc I 'Ml tml 5, mn mmf , . .- O . C2 R Q O mlm Kemal -Milan mv!--cums A xflhnml - cuEmsTs wnard Stotts, prosecuting attorney. 1 4 Q xg p L 1 1 r I-,' xljixjr-bhwvvs 1 N l v I 33 -1 1 ,Q U g, R 4-' ' . ,A , 1 ' A' 4-'H " l. f . we V ,Q , it-,-Q, Q., 'hy' Sym. ff 153' '33-L, pf... Ym....,-'4W'fu4w-s....- 'C' 1' L4 f k i, I Mes- fo' - o, ..,? ji,.,73 Vie-f Q , .1 Samuel Blum-commission merchant. Cecil Bower-parachute inspector. Leonora Brainard-air transport an- nouncer. Stanley Britton-insurance salesman Hazel Browne-welfare worker. Dorothy Bruce-dress designer. Kenneth Buckey-air transport con- ductor. James Buckner-aviator. Howard Campbell-pharmacist. Leona Carr-airplane saleswoman. Marjorie Christian-missionary. Grace Clark--a.rtist's model. Mildred Click-radio telephone oper- ator. Kathryn Coblentz-kindergarten teacher. Edwin Crowel-historian. Mary Cogan-dean of Vassar. Sarah Copeland-Follies star. Ethel De Arlington-poet. Blanche Denius-artlst's model. vmmtxx , "?'iafl .. i fi W3 5 MEIN ea N 'Tw 2.""...1...""f2' Human vleomnucv I k dm i f i I fl Laura Kershn r-solicitor. Eva Kleit ch udltor. Kathryn Kline bookkeeper. Anna Louise K orre-laundress. Dorothy Koog r-photographer. Edith Kuhns- iss America. Cleo Lathrem-4-librarian. Mildred Lee-nlovie censor. Helen Lewl octor. Edna Lohnes ashler. Elizabeth Lore z-bald pate polisher. Elva. Marsh-r xpe twister. Olivia Mast-housekeeper. Howard Miller-radio power en- A ...W - 1-, , 3'- we ' 'JN' if , Tiff' rx, .Q ..-ti. . --ew . 'w .,. ...-. .Mtn 5, 4 F . ...W .- fe . ' ,A glneer. l ' v :I f Venus Moore- tenographer. I 9' MM, - s i f U James Moran- rlze tighter. .fl Q I A '31 .Ld Doris Mumford mllllner.. , ' 0 M Forrest MurraypY. M. C. A. director. 113 W N " glances Oberergslnger. I ey wens- rp ane serv ce "' WWWIML EW nb ur me-nmmumussfyflllhlf station. Dorothy Price-4-cloak model. ' Katharyn Prugh-movie queen. Helen Dickens-caterer. Ruth Puls-society matron' ' Reymond Dickerson-agriculturist. Maynard Ream...a,-tist, George Flory--air dre patrolman. Dorothy Reboulet-Follies beauty, Jeanette Foland-shoe clerk. Chester Rees'-fletecf-lvl Helen Fritz-lion tamer. Malrfy kc' llpiggyichorus girl with Elizabeth and Burniece canals- oc we S 01 es' Nellie Roby-tight rope walker. Y. W. C. A. Workers. Ed 1 - na. Sample-lecturer. Treva' Goings-a'ucti0nee'V Florence Schmalenberger-music , Robert Hardy-publicity writer. teacher. Mildred Harmony-clerk in Kresge's. HB-Pfief Scott-snake 0h9-l'mS!'- Mary Hemmert'-stenographer' Ralph Shlvely lrplane mechanic. Miriam Henry-accountant. Lloyd smith-pxgilista . Albert Hill-dlriglble pilot. Joseph Sparks lectrician. Alberta Hill--Follies beauty. Evangeline Stelgr-cigar maker. Russell Jefferson-court interpreter. DOFOUIY Stoltzerxberg-postmlstress. Jessie Kelley-music teacher ln James StuGkY-11uStfaf0f- Ebenezer- ggtty SsuterTl'l:o.ih.:sfi1keeper.i t gar war z a g -danc ng mas er. Kf2If'onbe82'oIif3':Dfgr"head of Anti' Sterling Taylor-S-clothing salesman. C gu ' Blair Thomas-Interior decorator, Ruth Thompson! poet. George Tu1ly- ormon bishop. V. Robert Van Sco k-sailor. m3 mpg . Robert Vlerebo e-butter and egg ' .l ' "' I HIBJI. ' " Q pf: EdithUWesterman-head of W. C. L ' L 'if V T. . 3 3 x Kenneth Westlep'-sheriff. rg, Donald Wolfe-Eliot. R-,El W., Raymond Wood lumber merchant. 11 M x ' Louise Woolley policewoman. Mildred Wortm n-mllliner. N W I:175fI . p, . 1 lil :gas l ' 72 fee 'L f l 6' Q X '.Q"f" i W 4 I o 1 1 'X 5. .T I X"N" I Q. f -me - ij 'bein .W kigf' Xu! Senior Class Will Being of unsound minds and questionable reasoning power, the Class of '26 hereby makes this, its last will and testament, and declares all previous wills null and void. We appoint Mr. Geeting sole executor. Article I. To our friend and adviser, Mr. Rowe, the Class of '26 leaves all its unpaid bills. We hope he will not be sent to jail for non-payment thereof. E Article II. ,To L. K. Replogle, the boys of the Class of '26 will what is left of his Ford, with the hope that it will continue to rattle and sputter despite its rough treatment. Article III. To the Class of '27 we bequeath our extraordinary vocal powers and the right to make junior high pupils miserable during Senior sings. Article IV. Members of the Class of '26 make the following individual bequests: Cab Joe Hatfield, president of the Class of '26, hereby bequeaths to Clarence Saul his private stock of alibis and excuses, to be used in the best manner possible. Qbj Clarence Schuck grudgingly leaves his monstrous appetite to How- ard Grothjan, provided Hag makes no more "me and coach" speeches at banquets. , Qcj Herbert Bissel wills his pet place on the bench at Westwood Field to any football candidate who can qualify to the satisfaction of Coach Peden. Qdl Parker Heck does will his green gloves to Forrest Rieske, provided they are worn only with other suitable colors, such as red or purple. Qej Roland Steck bequeaths his monstrous physical anatomy to John Takacs. - . ffj Arlo Porter wills his dramatic ability to Robert Collins, love-making and all. Blanche D. Cat photographer'sj-"Say, there's a football player out here who wants his picture taken?" Photographer: "Full face?"' B. D.: "No, quarterback." Wise Seniors in U. S. History Classes I believe you misunderstand me wrong.--Kenneth Kempfer. - The Washington disarmament conference decided that the big guns should be eight inches in length.-Grace Clark. The Civil War was won at Applematicks Court House.-Mr. X. Everybody must be born in the U. S. before they can vote.-Arlo Porter. Hawaii is in the Pacific Ocean, north of U. S., east of Europe, and west of Africa.-Raymond Wood. ,gh Ellis Island is a small island off the cost of Holland.-Alberta Hill. Al Smith flew across the Atlantic Ocean.--Kathryn Graef. 1761 kg 'FF """s"N. llknm, .- X, MMU, N again 1 'J H 1 I I Q . -. . . . . , - W A - 5' T1 ' , Q is ' . 3 ii I M' ----sw - I r e . 1 ' x, ...N LL.,...-s..,Q..,,w.t..,,,e . M 5 1 Y l ,357 ' 79 .X O unfair . .li M a,gj,.217' lw..,,,f"""y.a.fi-,..,,'., ' - 'L . . I " f cc. N ,s ,vi ,Nu 4 I' rex lu Q i Dirt l Dirt or earth, as it is sometimes called, can be found in large quantities on the necks of small boys and under city sidewalks. In was originally used to pull fishworms out of, but a number of other uses have been' found. The discoverer of dirt is not ,definitely known, but it is thought to have been the result of laboratory research on the part of certain soap manufacturers. Dirt has the peculiar prope"rty'that when combined with soap it comes off. Government experts say that at some future d te there will be a shortage of dirt, due to the fact that so much of it is tak n out of the ground to build houses and other buildings. However, it is thou ht that a big supply can be found under all of the oceans as soon as a mining rocess is discovered. A Liquid dirt can also be obtained under the name of mud. Mud is particularly useful in making streets where the cost of paving is prbhibitive. I ,df Many uses have been discovered lately for dirt. It is used to dig wells f .A IL out of. Farmers also use it to prop up the corn stalks a d trees, thus saving a lot of trouble arranging guy wires and ropes. The dat of the discovery of dirt is unknown, but one Noah recorded that it had ndt yet been found in his time. This is the only data available, but numerlous men have been 'iff employed -to dig into the matter at so much per dig. i . fl 4 1 I Ali-"Pardon me for walking on your feet." i Mony-"Oh, that's all right! I walk on 'em myself." s . . . .l Miss Heinig-"Look here, you've put an extra 'a' in banana. Have you f learned to spell it yet?" p Joe Hatfield-"I don't know. Banana is an easy one Ito slip on." Miss 'Crew-"What would be a good movement fob' the U. S. to make for world disarmament?" l Herb Bissel--"Buy chairs for the standing army." ...... -.. Kenneth Buckey Cmeditatingj-"All great men have died. Washington died, Lincoln died, Roosevelt died. I don't feel well myself." i . T i . "I saw two Sophomores chasing a Freshman through the gym the other day. I ' I I --Did they catch him? ' . ,- "No, he jumped on a pair of scales and got a weiglff' ' 'lg a. lim F u. So l Isp - 1- , its 1 'P 3. 1: ,T-, me bl 'wi lla! ft: a :-, X X. . . , i.,,,f, . N.-4-A r'ig"i,s:'fiiMf f-at ., .,..,.--M ---Q, N'-ig avg 1 H ft. ,fj Q1 -- r, t . M ,f-.X 1 sn, .. A ku' , I I -s.,- Ni-N-...H new .,... 4 .--.,-' ,.,,, CX,.fDCX,.fDCX,.!5CX,,fD MIAMI-JACOBS course will give you a good position with excellent pay immediately on gradu- ationg - - and no other kind of training offers better opportunities for high advancement. Students of Roosevelt are cordially invited to visit Miami-Jacobs at any time. Miami-Jacobs Business College Second and Ludlow W. E. Harbottle, Pres. Qf"X9Qf"X:cf"X2Qfi'X9 Philosophy - Man's life is so full of trouble and temptation. He can't help it he was born in this world instead of Mars and he goes out of it against his will. His journey through life is rocky and beset with strange and contradictory experiences. VVhen he is little the big girls kiss him and when he is big the little girls kiss him. When he is a child he wants candy but can't get it, and when he is big he can get candy but doesn't want it. VVhen he is a boy he wishes he were a man and when he is a man he wishes he were a boy. If he raises a check he is a thief, if he is poor he is a bad manager, if he is rich he is dishonest. If he is in politics it is for graft, if he is out of politics he is disloyal to his country. If he gives to charity it is for show, if he does not give he is stingy. If he dies young there was a great future for him, if he lives to an old age he has missed his calling. In order to be entirely healthy he must eat nothing, drink nothing, smoke nothing, and see that the air is sterilized before breathing it. QF The road is rocky, but we all like to travel it. E-gi ----- Q in Parker Heck-"To make a good joke you must take two dumb things .gmttbhat are not related." i 1 N1 "' Bob Carleton-"You and me, for instance." xx , it PNRXXX ZX Q . X ,xg 51781 fi 13 s i it fl? i s X Af! f X 0 'l,-l..l M if if 1 LK K i ., ,,., R R if ,Q as .-, ,gf-piling-,Q ax, ' D Q J f- . I . 2 ' ' - .W , I 'i...'1..-ali? ,ale s---"v"fi""'Z1'l , . wi Aim wffE3Cfrs--wN-rss , , -X... ,,' 1 .' r -1 ' ' A' ' A 1' If ,. .0 "f y : . gm, xg -- rw, K, ,-..,p r-3, .I . t, Y. , . 4, fx 1. Y 'wg :,l Y ,Mi wg- I ti, xxx If x ' . av 'I S , N' X J Q. - A ,v 1 J 'Y X V I I ' . N ...vi M -- ' A-.I ,..-.r ' --.. P-F' ,.,. - - AR xo... Did You Know That p The natives of Africa during the six-month rainy spells turn their time into profit by raising umbrellas? In certain parts of China it is customary for the sun to rise in the - morning and set in the evening? This is also true on Sunday. - Scientists on an African expedition have discovered elephants which weigh much more than fleas? Although residents of Iceland have not yet reached perpetual youth, in they have arrived at a stage where they grow older asatheir age increases? 'i Your windows can be tested by throwing bricks! at them? If they break, they are glass. I No persons troubled with headache have been heai'd to complain after W1 taking carbolic acid? l ' 1 s i Q During the night the basket ball team stayed In Zanesville, K. B. walked in his sleep, threw his arms around Baker, and cried: "Alberta, I love thee !" ' ' l To the Class of '26 I 1. IES S I 1 up TE, access . nuzzaksgi ls, i Roosevelt Students ,I Depend Upon Roth's for Their S SCHOOL SUPPLIES Fifth st. and western Ave. , if When Roosevelt students are puzzling Q. over their "Three R'S" 1 they are 1 my reminded of another - ROTH'S, the i firm they depend upon for school helps. A Good Place to Meet TEXT BooKs PENCILS I . STUDENTS' RING FOUNTAIN PENS , Booxs TYPEWRITER y GRAPH PAPER PAPER TABLETS CARBON PAPER N . INKS. ETC.. ETC. Your Friends j ROTHS l r5-y Safes, Office Suppliesg and Furniture A FIRST-R TE DRUG STORE rt it X ,f 113 E. THIRD sr. A SX I I 1 l ,. f l' .I V78 Er I flag, is I I f I .kxk 13 f - X, Q,',,71 ,Nz , M, .4555 y, I 1 I 7 Sig N W, , 'Is f I I Vr'itTfSf I JT3.-EL f ,God A I am the rippling moonlight on tropical seas, A And the stars reflected on their glistening bosoms I am the ageless windsihat sway tall branches, ' And whisper old loveesongs to the silent sky. - I am' the Dew in the peairlypath of Dawn, Bathing her rosy feet as she passes. I am Justice sitting behind the scaffold, I am Peace waiting beyond the grave. I am Beauty in sufferingrhumianityns silent agony, I am Wonder in the soft, ,clear eyes of Youth. ' 'I am Inspiration in the soul of genius, ' ' I am Truth in a wilderness of shams. -Ethel De Arlington. The Awakening "Tis eve and the long shadows trace The path for the Night to tread: And the minstrel Breeze sweeps his low-tuned lute, For the Day with her cares has fled. - And Apollo wafts rosy kisses afar As his fiery steeds cross the golden bar. Then creeps like a weary, worn Vagabond, The truant Dusk to his resting-place: And the blossoms nod to his soft footsteps, And the grasses bend 'neath his tardy pace. Lo, the Night comes, with her cloak of dreams- And shadows brighten and Heaven gleams. -Ethel De Arlington. The freshman grins The sophomore blows The Junior growls The senior knows. I1801 + Ii't ' me 1 ..a....1 .weaken .gg -? .: l' -' 2' ar. ?,3 94179 L 4 N I, M .E J N M V- 5 I .ls ' '1-.A-l1".2 235.1-.w'f, 'Q I .Y-.. 1 -Q LL -L Y Y Y'Y"'5NxX Seniors Attend Seniors attend, the day is doneg X The sunset glows, ah, scintillating so! It dies, but lo, a dawn of hope and happin But what are these and why? ' Out of a radiant mist there arises A shrine, rugged as stone: Roosevelt, a supreme dedication Given to us, the youth of our nation. See, time advances with its cycle of years Its fears and its hopes, its joys and its But Seniors, we pledge our allegiance! We shall remember Roosevelt, Wien shall keep faith! Now we must be away To you who follow the course Weigive the sacred honor Of this our school. Grasp it mightily ye we trust. Carry on comrades! As for us we face a dawn. What a vision! Hope life And a sacred bond of fellowship. S Seniors attend! Miss Line: What is a fawn? Olivia M.: . A rabbit. . VVhen you see a bashful Senior Blushing scarlet in the face Every time he pulls his watch out There s a lady in the case Only the light brigade charged,-the rest paid cash. 181 ! iss! l E 9, ears. ! ! iaxbgz -.511 ,' Vx. 2. l if! -5 . age.: -asv' 'Av XE: NYVAI 9 7 7 , V . . ! ! ! Y , ! I , '26 g ' IK !, i ' lf 7, X ! . , . 7 X X I 1 If Y tk- N il 4 x 'XX l 1 ' lf ii! - ftvl' ' JY was W ,- , -in " - 4 'rn . Mmi.nAii-,l,7.- -... -, an . ..-L -- le -A Q ,IFZQDK QQ., Qi. if 1 , r1izlT31.s.,,15?15,-,f:1j"y'jf"::'lQis'. ,NX s 3 f'NN.,-.f-N kmprqk . S 1 x r .. fig., V " ,K ?"'N 1 F xx L3 ff-f.iifi2""H.i3f,:7:':v.f?Q.f57e3f-4412-if ':J52ts5sfQv1:f41::ifa.ive, Want a "Uke," a Radio, a Grand Piano, a 31,000 Electrola, or any of the musical instruments between, you will find "the best for less" at WHETHER THE HOUSE OF SOWARD 19 EAST FOURTH STREET p A BILL fNot a Dunn, Be it herein enacted in the general assembly of the city of Roosevelt, that the members of the Senior class shall hereafter have the right of referendum on commencement songs, as hereinafter provided. First: That said referendum petition shall be signed by at least 600 percent of the male members of the said Senior class. Second: That said petition shall be read three timesand then duly filed in the nearest wastebasket. Third: That all signers of said petitions for referendum shall agree to withdraw their names at a special assembly to be held during the third period. Fourth: That all members refusing to withdraw names shall be appointed to 224 for one term. Fifth: That, regardless of whether petition is carried or not, the same songs shall be sung at said commencement. Vacuum Vacuum is one of the many gases obtained from the air. It requires a very extensive chemical process, as all the other gases must be removed first. Vacuum will not support life and for that reason great care must be exercised when handling it. It is generally kept in glass bottles tightly sealed. ii' The escape of the vacuum is what makes electric light bulbs to pop when dropped. In order to have pure vacuum, vacuum cleaners have been devised. VE? 182 Q' ? r ,U ix, v 1 . , , . -- . 'M 5 g K .:-3'lf'e1, h n ' ' kf '?'ii Q' .VTX fY'v N" ' J lkfifi " R,fllSf'ff-fescifllf-1l.....fi""i 42 l l rmcumc l 1ABSCNJfTE BEKHIUVERS 'rmcmuc Anvmcnn PLAYERS Awaimcdlai Dayito Sltuncdliio Teachers of Popular Music ABOVE McCRORY'S STORE Only . lj ,W-' .frimtvri ,- iam v .' 42 5 " QE.-A his nm. 2392 29,Soutl: Mm su-.ee ' Remember When p Dick Wilcock was bashful? Kenneth Bartholomew didn't like fa girl? I All Seniors were dumb? A traffic cop said, "That's all right, it was my fault?" We ate in the halls? i F Miss Roth didn't rave about the absent list? J, S We beat Stivers? l T, Dolores Pursell was a man hater? l l All Freshmen were green? T Bob Thompson had his hair out of place? i Dutch Lee grew a mustache? There was no 224? l The tardy bell rang late? l Rep got serious? A Undisputed Statements A one-armed doctor can't feel his own pulse. A human stomach holds more on land than on sea. An opera singer would rather be cold than hear a l Snow always seems deeper to short people. The dumbest person in the world is the person who watch stopped. radiator hiss. can't tell what time i X .. l Y X N I1831 l ff l , h ifi l . ' , llws- . -film 52 ' yjsvi in A W ,. r ning f - . , ., 3 " H MI ' V U , -. - fm' Q 4 is 2 'Q''f'F'21-11s",'rqg?y:fg :z'4Z'-1'U"?"h'v' ' W -1 'f',a"vxixxvrw'n"v'i'vev11f'-mane, mn, . .M J First Girl-"Do you see that girl in the pink dress? She copies every- thing I wear." I Second Girl--"She always was old fashioned." Mr. Graff ,Cin Physicsj-"This wheel makes thirty revolutions per minute." , Bright Observer-"I thought that only happened in the Balkan States." Jerome B. Cat ofiicej-"Two tickets, please." Seller-"What date?" Jerome Cabsentlyj-"Lois." Marguerite G.-"Don't you just love athletic men?" Helen F.-"Yes, they're such children." Peoples Theatre -A Third and Western Avenue 'N BEST PHOTO PLAYS Shown, at All Times Matinees-Saturday, Sunday, and Holidays T WATCH FOR OUR PROGRAMS '15-F X 51841 X A - 'I-.- :,. X J' .2-3' J,f5'r"0e63..jg1 is E l V Sport G? Store Equipment no sl Ludlow semi 1 ' D YTON,0HIO DESIGNED T0 l Improve your game is a Specialty l at Our Store. l GAVRFIELD l y G. W. Shroyer E3 2264 Company r -A iss N. Mun sf. -' 14 w. First sf. l Miami Valley's Most Complete Sporting Goods Store. R, J F wlefz fm-Gnagef w "What is it that will go up a stove pipe down, or dorwn a stove pipe down, but will not go up a stove pipe up, or down a stove pipe up?" "Give it up." "An umbrella." "How can you tell if a girl is intelligent?" If she likes you, she's intelligent." l l .-ii-l.,i.T. ' ' l Mr. Morris-"W hy don't you like school, my boy Pl" Student-"Well, it's not so much the school as lit is the principle of the thing." Q . . . . l . Dick-"Last night my girl said she loved me most to pieces." Carl-"Well, she might love you 'most to pieces,' lnut she wouldn't love N you broke." r l185l W l -Q X W 'f l Y ' l 2,7 A T . G n .f ,, A, , l 4, 1 P" R ' . A. " "l"'i'r'5M: 1, are 'fl iif iggasmj. I ff Nix fywfx .f f as ' .,..-s-sQl'l3-- "'i'T""wN 'Nx' INN - , ,I fa.-' 5,03 ft' fi? o 9 ,Q 1 f W. Ll C23-i.Qf ""'l4-:l'iI11lf.ff'-f"llp.l-rs-' 4 I 2 Z 2' ' Mildred L.: "Why is it all handsome men are so conceited?" Arlo P.: "Why, Mildred, I'm not l" Miss Roth: "Young man, is that your father's signature ?" Stude: "Yes, ma'am, as near asll could get it." ......j Mother-"Why did you drop that young man who took you to all the football games ?" Daughter-"The football season's over." Bob A.-"I hear l--1 got kicked out of class the other day." Maynard R.-"Yeah, he got caught with a flower in his buttonhole during the botany test." ' Parker Heck Creading minutes in Civics classj-"The meeting was called to order and it-came." g Steward-"I've been on this boat for seven years." Miss McNally Qon boat for Europej-"Is that so? Where did you get on?" A ' 4 What's in a Name? Gee, FROST, is school NVORTH the effort? Each TEST is VMORAN MOORE difficult than any we have DUNN before. I HARDY know what to do. SCHUCKS, nothing seems to SUTER. You could fill a REAM of paper with her GOINGS on. 'The lessons are too LONG, but she won't make 'em LEITER. RAYNER shine there's no HARMONY. I WOOD like to WHEELER out and SWISHER. g The other day up in the lunch room I said, "Great SCOTT, this is an -AUFULDISH for the PRICE!" Then she gimme HECK. UBOYER terrible rude," she said. "EWRY worst boy I ever had. Act your age, but don't GRAUEL.- Can't you ever be PLEASANT? You got about as many brains as a CAMPBELL." I went to a hotel and called for the PORTER. I said, "My CARR is parked SOMERS around here. It's a BLACK HENRY." I started out, but it began to SNOWDEN and I got STUCKEY da MARSH, A WISE guy comes along who is good enough to LOHNES his JEFFERSON and he PULS us out. I was going up a HILL when I heard a CLICK. Then I saw SPARKS. The machine burns up and SEARS my WOOLLEY suit that the TAYLOR gimme for a SAMPLE. 'WF And that SETTLES it. X l:186:l 3 g E I Q, ' -z-. 1 If 'l:. ,ia +" ., E 4- , , , ., . .f'h +v e? , ,Me e-A-feegggg, 'P - - tw' ,fo fp T ' 73 P fW"x e U 1-Eztfif' K2ftmfQ1.f.s-fiflfzfx 'Qi-',ft.l::4Ltegii-.f:.':,'i.e7f QafLiTv,..:5' e i l ALL KINDS -OF COMMERCIAL WORK The Christian Publishing . . '31 Association Printers ' Binders ' Publishers The Rooseveltian is a sample of our eiliciency l . I l l Call Garfield 834 or 835 foli Estimates - i l Lloyd Smith--"Hey there, lend me two bits to eat on this period P" Carl Helser-"Gosh, man, don't you know you'll break your teeth?" Miss Line-"In case of war, do you think Japan wouldg take the Philippines ?" i Murray Swisher-"I'm afraid not." - - l it-' l COMMENCEMENT THOUGHTS Faculty Member-"Another year over, thank gooclness! Are my camp- ing things ready, Mary?" l ' 1 Alumni-"We certainly conducted the exercisesi better the year we graduated." L l Proud Father-"My son is finishing high school tkday and will finance his own way through college. He has received his lastp check from me." i Boy Graduate-"Well, no more 'good time' parties for a while, I guess. Wonder if dad will help me through college, then give pme a job." ' l i l 1 L H871 3 l ...I 'A e .,izv.f:ses..,.ai,,..f.m .mm , QR Jilin. Qefai-oe ,.,e,..,Q615, .i .:r,,7" "Tei'iif'YO A ppreciat-iofzg T In preparing this book, the kind helpfand sug- gestions offered by Roosevelt students, clubsg and local firms are hereby acknowledged by the Rooseveltian Staff. We are grateful to: The following students for their help in preparing the art work: ' Raymond Wood Dolores Pursell Yvonne Pryce John Schaeifer The following students for general work in con- nection with the book: Kenneth Buckey V Cloyd Dunlap h P , Charles Yost , e I ' McCook Field, United States Army Air Service, for the photographs used in the scenic section. Dayton Daily News for the action pictures used in the 'football section. - ' The Roosevelt Facultyfor their advice and help during the publishing of The Annual. . The Roosevelt Clubs, for their willingness. to co-operate in raising- money for the Senior Class, which in turn voted it to The Annual. , The Editors. 4 f ,mx , '11 H381 i ' I' jjj X h QL ' 'I ' .fog Q. i me 5' fl-:Xl Aww ff. wx-:NX 2 X 5 E'j4,...f"1I7f 'rv--or C? ff ff X. .. . .. in -.K ff.....fx..4..W M, N C R Schoolhouse W Welfare Work and Education are Big Factors in lndustry MORE than thirty years ago this Company realized that its growth and progress depended largely upon the attitude of its employees toward their Work. As a result of this We became pioneers in industrial education and Welfare Work. ' 1 ' The N C- R Schoolhouse today is an outstanding example ofthe dominant position that educationhas taken in industry. - y Welfare Work and the facilities for educating employees are' just a few of the many things that make a Visit to our factory an interesting one. n Trips through the factory with competent guides can be taken at 9:00 and 11:00 A. M., and 1:30, 2:00 and 4:00 P. M. You are cordially invited to Visit us. The National Cash Register Company 51891 ' 1 1 I Lv.f.Qs'i-'...1:Sil J, -ll.-.mQ1.l.ksH3.a:.n4-s,..-..f, l 4" " W Q. 13.4 ., W X r ff ,V , I A Q N, -:ai S .V Q , X A: :Zhi 2 -. f .1 Y .Qi Mm an - smut- f.,-,gi 1 - v . -4, VA 1 is . . THR , ' ,, . 'x 'T ii .91 idii' Wx'.'.:45"-':1.fg.."r-9.1434-ww:-53: wa, -,V ,N .A 1 . V- ,.,.. mr M m .:g:,.fqs'Q5:'-,Hffggff-ff-11a3-N4f,f.gfgg4E1gA5 :."5sq4'.m,-.qkgwggn113.3-NQQQ,J,g53..Q15Q,,1, gmr ,-Q',,:355iigi.3m1i9b5,,Qgfg x 1 K ' "ff " K wr., y 'fi-21: , -'f.'-Imffh: 'X 1. ff' " .'x.,.:9i1-Mba .k-ms. r n 64'-5 1- :AW , 1+?ff"? ' y 'ff-Q W-'h wwf' -H31"'.1Mk':31"5z?e1 .A , 51 , ' - 'im' 'fi f i f ' . - -."f'E'4i"'.Qv.' 4- '- 533 , L' 15- ' K -'E--'riff' 4-P: m y 2 'S Ri ff-'- 'ff ,JY 1 353 rw if 'W , . 'ii Liffmtk ,g f 3 4 ,352 2.4 'RE ' 4.423 . 5- fi" ,. Xgyiyi. 4, 1, 35-,gl ,?.-I7 ,.1 r . 4 WA: 3 EEG? I iq .I -W5 H3 J - Fwy. f fiawn wi- in . I1 Y 55" .1 if .f -12 was ' ,gr 'r -' I if-f ribs - I -- + -53' f ,..Mai:ii15uf7fe:2S9.'s ' 'f ' - f i fm - i.paSg5fF?ld'f3iip.35itk:3lf:1'3?1.fafQ5', ,, 1,4-fl-M W TQ 'i 2 N G ,T N W 1 . N 1 N N - 'fn - w 'Yi ! 114 1 Ei A, ,X 3 ,N M , 4 F 39,- r1911 W e 5,-53 K Y, Y' , .,g-.3-3'?.r-4i"": . fy ' :Emu L s - ,,:'Y R - 'W' F . X . ,I x 1' ,JJ ' - ,, X, - Ag, ,,,,f , Q?" -Q .x ,N . -wi ' . X XXX. x Mfg ,N Q 1 fx 1 -I. 1 "1 ,lxxflhg .4 12,-if 's . X R . , .. 4, . . ,.,4 4 ,. . ' ' '55 X - x Q ? 1 I A ,f '4


Suggestions in the Roosevelt High School - Teddy Memory Yearbook (Dayton, OH) collection:

Roosevelt High School - Teddy Memory Yearbook (Dayton, OH) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1

1925

Roosevelt High School - Teddy Memory Yearbook (Dayton, OH) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Page 1

1968

Roosevelt High School - Teddy Memory Yearbook (Dayton, OH) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 88

1926, pg 88

Roosevelt High School - Teddy Memory Yearbook (Dayton, OH) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 144

1926, pg 144

Roosevelt High School - Teddy Memory Yearbook (Dayton, OH) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 23

1926, pg 23

Roosevelt High School - Teddy Memory Yearbook (Dayton, OH) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 141

1926, pg 141

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.