Steele High School - Annual Yearbook (Dayton, OH)

 - Class of 1915

Page 1 of 196

 

Steele High School - Annual Yearbook (Dayton, OH) online yearbook collection, 1915 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1915 Edition, Steele High School - Annual Yearbook (Dayton, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1915 Edition, Steele High School - Annual Yearbook (Dayton, OH) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1915 Edition, Steele High School - Annual Yearbook (Dayton, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1915 Edition, Steele High School - Annual Yearbook (Dayton, OH) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1915 Edition, Steele High School - Annual Yearbook (Dayton, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1915 Edition, Steele High School - Annual Yearbook (Dayton, OH) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1915 Edition, Steele High School - Annual Yearbook (Dayton, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1915 Edition, Steele High School - Annual Yearbook (Dayton, OH) online yearbook collection
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Page 12, 1915 Edition, Steele High School - Annual Yearbook (Dayton, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1915 Edition, Steele High School - Annual Yearbook (Dayton, OH) online yearbook collection
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Page 16, 1915 Edition, Steele High School - Annual Yearbook (Dayton, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1915 Edition, Steele High School - Annual Yearbook (Dayton, OH) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 196 of the 1915 volume:

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V V -. -V-" g-ifzV.- Q-.--M wg.. VV.. V. - , , - - "'V- 1-.J V 'ure-2f.gg3.V.,'Vl.Vs.g.,,?7,gQ1?,."??g 5- W-V - .V 11 - ,ig V -dim . - VV-.Q W I H .. -.-'.,g,,Q5w24j' U W -'F 1. ' . . .., J --4651-1, -. -. 'gli -2 .- ,I in . - 1 .,- , me ' .- . -f a vilgri ' ' -V ggi- ' -N .. ' ',VV YF' V . . , V V.. iilgf., - is f' - ,' Me.: ,M Ngy.. K- , f'::g',j'H,f1" tif ' ' mf fiijx. "f Hsin -- .,, ,r,,1,:, " R. 1 . :' V4 'Qi , 4 ,gr f?Tnf5E'?3 , 'L 'faTg', . F2 1' n. 1,-:U -I A 'nin a A 3 .12 wr, -3 ,gf L3 f, - f b: L ' : I- qs, K Q : V' ' f flff' ', Q A, ' - .. V.f - A .wif 443351 ' 3 1, ,M . 4 wail: ,,.,g.. 2'fR'pf,. . :n.11.T'i ' ., 3, X 1 Commencement Number OF Ih2 912212 HHEIQHPT 1 H 125 PUBLISHED BY THE STEELE HIGH SCHOOL DAYTON, OHIO XI QW Lo . ...Is fe fs 5 . I I I i U B PUBLISHING HOUSE I9 5 Qu Zlppreciation " n presenting this, our commencement number to the .many frienbs il of Steele, ine boish to thank all tuho habe so toillingly giben their aio to make this publication a success. The Staff tuoulb habe been unable to assemble this ebition if it hah not been for the loyal ante untiring support of our numerous frienbs. Glo the arbent enthusiasm anb the helpful criticism of :Miss Jblary Qlice ibunter ance Bliss ibelen SR. Burns, the success of this ebition is largely hue, for it luas through their constant efforts that the many Diffi- culties were met anb finally obercome. Gio Bliss Glampbell, ilaagel Sutton, Zlrene Zlaamma, Ruth Qllen, anim Borothy Rana, of the Qrt Bepartment, much creoit is hue for mak- ing this number artistically beautiful. Gio illlliss Jfrances iaunter ine luish to express our appreciation for her aio in securing aobertisements. we appreciate the interest anb co-operation of our Principal, mr. 1Bainter, anb of the entire faculty, who habe aibeb us in countless lnays. we thank the business men throughout the city tnho habe aibeb us by placing ahbertisements in our paper. Glo the stubent bohy of the school tue extents our thanks for their loyal support in securing aobertisements, in subscribing for the paper, anb in submitting literary material for our approbal. Nlllllllig W' W If 'I G " ' l 'f ii.ixiixxXii flfl2Z'Z:ZI2' -- X I WN THE SALUTATION of time DAWN Listen to time Exliortation of the Dawn! , , X Look to this Day! f For it is life, time very life of life. f I Q, ln its brief course lie all the veriiies X X N And realities of your existence: A fly? The glory of action, Xxx X Tlie loliss of growtli, , X X Tlie splendor of beauty: For yesterday is but a dream, , And to-morrow is only a vision, But to-day well lived, makes I Every yesterday a dream of happiness, s I N X 0, 1, X1 I 1 0. Z5 ff Z X And every to-morrow a vision of lwope. XXX Lkllrhf rrh'D' ' oo we , ere ore, o is ay. 3 NS Such is tlie Salutation of tlie Dawn. gi X N 'sf S Q From tlig Sanskrit sg Q Q' 5 ' f OUR PRINCIPAL J. H. Painter Gu Eb: Brincipal ant faculty of bteelz ibigb bdjuul mba with wishnm, bpmpathp, aah Bower of Vision babe Uiaugbt Us the Value of Wwe nmanbnnb ant .Habla Jllanhuuh THE FACULTY p 9 f 3 Q i 2 i s E k E Q E E 1 i 2 . E Q E E TH1: FACULTY The Qtaff ROBERT E. KLINE ------ Editor-in-chief CARNEY LANDIS - ----- Assistant Editor Qssuriate 0Ehitnrs BURNS DREESE ------ ' - HENRY BLAU KATHRYN I-IARSHMAN ---- - WARD QUARTEL LEONTINE WRIGHT - - DOROTHY BURNI-IAM GEORGE HOUK - - ------ HELEN PAINTER THELMA KEPLER - - ---- FRANCE DISI-IER . LEWIS ALTICK, Business Manager Qssistant Business managers TOM TOWLE -------- JOHN RICHMOND LEWIS KNEBLE ------- CHARLES TRUMP WILLIAM ESTABROOK Jfanultp Qtznsurs MARY ALICE HUNTER HELEN R. BURNS TI-IE STAFF TABLE OF CONTENTS An Appreciation ........................... The Salutation of the Dawn .... Dedication ................. Faculty Picture ............ Editorial Staff ......... Literary Department ......... The Past Year ........ Mr. Billings' Garden ....,........... Advantages of Steele .............. How the Spirit of Song is Reflected: J1m's Gift .......................... Along the James ............ May .......................... Germany During War Times ...... Chemical Engineering .............. Mark Twain as a Character Artist.. Frau Steinbn1nner's Letter ......... The Path Through the Woods .... Books ................... ......... To You ........... F ................. An Appreciation of Robert Burns... Spring .............................. Fate .............................. Machine Shop at Night .... Classes ............................. History of the Senior Class ..... Senior Class Song ....... .. . .. Farewell Song .......... Senior Class Pictures .... Where They are Going ..... Junior Class .................. Sophomore Class .................. Pre-Vocational School for Girls ..... Pas-a-Pas .......................... Societies .... ......... Eccritean ...... Philomathean .... Spur ........... Forum . .. Agora Gavel .... Aurean ...... Criterion ....... Neotrophean ..... Athena ........ Mac Dowell ................. Orchestra .................. 1. . . Decorative Art Association ...... Athletics ............................ Foot Ball ...... Basket-ball ..... Track ........... . Baseball ............ Girls' Basket-ball . . . Locals ..................... Advertisements .... .-..... "Gif '1L1Q'i:Qii1LQQfQff1f1f James E. Richards, jr Oliver Totten ........ Margaret Guy ....... Inez Shepherd . . . C. L. L ...... .. Raymond Adler . . . Henry Blau ......... Christian VanRiper .. Austin Zicht ......... Russell Duke .... jail! 6551545 I If .... Melvin Alden ........ Elizabeth Schwartz .. Harold Hoffman ..... Harold Hoffman ..... .-.....-..--n....--. ......-........... LITERARY Page Fourteen STEELE MAGNET THE PAST YEAR J. H. PAINTER HE publication of this Annual reminds us that we are approach- ing the end of the school year. It is fitting, therefore, that we, like other business institutions, review the work of the year, and pause to consider what things have been undertaken and with what meas- ure of success they have been accomplished. The item of most importance has been t.he regular school work, the preparation and recitation of the daily lessons. The development of the will power, concentration, and mental activity necessary to master a lesson, and the memory, self confidence, and power of expression neces- sary to recite it, are of very great value. The regularity, punctuality, and persistence required to complete successfully a high-school course, are positive virtues almost sure to bring success in any undertaking. We feel that the year has been peculiarly successful in this respect. With a very few exceptions, the pupils have done their school work well and have kept all school appointments in a conscientious, business-like way. Our teachers, too, have consecrated every power of mind and body to this work. They have not taught lessons alone, but have given themselves to the higher task of developing the minds and characters of their pupils. We feel that school should not only afford opportunity for intellec- tual growth, but should also promote physical, literary, musical, and social development. We have encouraged the work of the literary oci- eties. There are now ten such societies and two musical organizations, with a total membership of more than four hundred. All these ocieties have done good work and shown a splendid spirit of co-operation and helpfulness. We have tried to bring the social life of the pupils into closer rela, tion with the schoolg to make the school building a social center for the school 5 to encourage a wide use of the school building for musical, cul- tural, and social purposes. The musical programs given daily in the Auditorium have provided pleasant entertainment for the pupils who wish to pass the time of recess in a quiet, restful, yet profitable way. They gave to our pupils who can play or sing an opportunity to appear in public, and also furnished an incentive to pupils to prepare for these performances. They have af- forded our pupils an opportunity to hear many splendid recitals by our friends outside the school. We are very grateful to the musicians of the city who have given their time and talents for our pleasure. The boys' societies, which had formerly published the school papers, very ma gnanimously surrendered their rights, and the papers were taken over and published. under the name of the Steele Magnet, by a staff of editors appointed by a Board of Directors taken from the various clubs and from the school at large. STEELE MAGNET Page Fifteen It is also dtting that we look forward to the coming year. We hope to profit by the experience and mistakes of the past and shall try to make the next year better, more enjoyable, and richer in educational, social, and cultural opportunities than the past year has been. The new gymna- sium and swimming pool will promote athletic and physical development. It is the earnest desire that students will continue to give their sup- port in maintaining a high standard for Steele. The school is for the benefit of the student, and every one should be full of school spirit, and lend his interest and enthusiasm to make the coming year the very best in the history of Steele High School. - Bl W U2 MR. BILLINGS' GARDEN JAMES E. RICHARDS, JR. R. BILLINGS lived in the suburbs. His wife had been reading wonderful stories in the magazines about the amount of garden truck that could be raised in a backyard. Because of these two facts, Mr. Billings took his hoe and spade in hand, one bright April morning, and, at the insistence of his other half, began the task of trans- forming the backyard into a garden. Mrs. Billings sat on the porch and read aloud a series of articles in the Ladies' Home Companion on "The Garden : What and How to Plant." Their excellence will be comprehended when it is known that the uexpertv who wrote them lived in the heart of a city and had gained his informa- tion and ideas from the labels on ca.nned goods. As Mr. Billings wielded his spade and at intervals discarded his coat, vest, and collar, his wife sat comfortably on the porch and carried on a conversation in which Mr. Billings could not or would not join. Finally, his failure to reply became impressed on her consciousness and she too relapsed into silence. Coatless and vestless, Mr. Billings sank his spade into the ground 'With greater or less regularity and turned over the soil to an accompani- ment of grunts of such tenor that a passer-by, not seeing Mr. Billings, might have imagined that the yard was inhabited by a litter of pigs. Little beads of perspiration stood out on Billings' forehead, and fre- quently he straightened his aching back, swabbed the sweat from his forehead, and looked longingly at the cool porch where Mrs. Billings was seated. . . "Oh, George, just listen to this P' cried Mrs. Billings in rapture, and read from one of the seed packages: " 'Frank Milton, of Kingstown, Ohio, writes that he purchased one package of our Acme Perfection Radish Seed, which he planted, and from the resulting crop he made 515.513 Isn't that fine? Let 's see, a package of seed costs fifteen centsg how many per cent. profit is that?" Page Sixteen STEELE MAGNET "I don't know," returned Mr. Billings, "but it 's too much. I could believe that statement with a whole lot less eiort if it was divided by three. Isn't it nea.rly dinner time? What are you going to have?" "Well, since this is Saturday, and you didn't have to work in the oflice to-day, I thought I 'd just fix something light-sandwiches, or-" Mr. Billings' temper had been fraying more and more as the sunlight grew warmer and the ground became stonier. This dictum from his wife capped the climax and he fairly stuttered: "S-s-sandwiches! Sandwiches! Do you think I 'm a canary? Here I 've worked and swea.ted until the ground is fairly wet and then you say that we 'll have sandwiches for lunch! I could eat all the sandwiches in Christendom right now. Ugh!" He stopped from lack of breath. Mrs. Billings' temper was rather sharp that morning and she an- swered with heat: "Well, if you feel that way about it, I won't have them. You might have enough consideration for me not to expect me to slave in the kitchen all the time! And after I helped you all morning in the garden! But I should have expected that you 'd have more feeling for your stomach than for me!" She dabbed at her eyes with a diminutive handkerchief. "After you helped all-," Mr. Billings paused, amazement pre- vented further speech. "What are you mumbling about?" came the sharp query, followed by a relapse into tears. "Oh, nothing. Go on and have sandwiches or humming birds' tongues or any other apology for real food, but stop crying, the ground is damp enough." "Of course, if you 're going to act that way about it, I 'll go inside. I don't see what 's the matter with you to-day, George Billings !" and she iiounced into the house. The minutes passed. Mr. Billings finished his spading and started to plant the seeds. No sound came from the house. A doubt crept into Billings' mind. Had he been too hasty? He had been sorely tried, but he might have controlled his temper. Anyhow, when the rest of those blamed seeds were planted, he 'd go in and make up with her, and when the last lettuce seed had been deposited in the ground, he did as he had decided. Peace once more reigned in the Billings' household--but a day was yet to come. . Two weeks later that day cameg just when the radi hes and tomatoes and all the other delectable things were getting a good start. Every afternoon and evening Billings turned the hose on the garden plot and already it gave promise of luscious delicacies to follow. In the cellar the water meter clicked and whirred. Billings forgot how his wife had driven him to plant the garden, and showed it to hi friends with pride. That momentous afternoon Billings lay peacefully on a settee and slept. Mrs. Billings was down the street visiting a friend and hearing the latest gossip. The trash man had left Billings' alley gate open and here entered nemesis in the shape of two frisky, young pups. STEELE MAGNET Page Seventeen One was white with black spots, the other was brown. Both were full of the gladsome May-time spirit. The brown dog poked an inquiring nose through the gateway and sniffed. All was quiet and inviting. He entered and his white companion followed. No human being was in evidence except that still figure on the settee which emitted unearthly Sounds at intervals. Nothing was to be feared from him. The dogs made a circuit of the garden. The fresh, young lettuce tempted them and they sampled it. You may say that dogs do not eat lettuce. I aiiirm tha.t they do, and that they also eat grass, especially in the spring season. Of course, even then they do not eat a great deal, but they do eat some. ' Now, I do not know whether there is anything peculiarly exhilarating to the canine being, in fresh, tender, May lettuce, but I do know that after partaking of it, these two pups became frisky and romped back and forth across the garden. Destruction lay in their wake. As they wheeled and raced about, the loose, damp soil was lifted, and along with it came the once so promising ga.rden truck. Back and forth and to and fro they frisked as only young pups can, now across the radishes, now plowing up the beets, and now devastating the onions. Suddenly the brown dog halted in his mad career, and neatly raked out a squash plant. The white one likewise stopped and in so doing unearthed a whole row of tomatoes. They both crouched tense, leaped toward each other, and frisked away again in a wild chase. They circled, dodged, leaped, and slid, and at every moment some plant left its earthy abode and lay limp and be- draggled on the surface. In the meantime, Mrs. Billings finished her call and started home. On her way she intercepted the mail-carrier, who gave her a letter. In one corner it bore the name "Department of Water." "Oh, the water bill," she mentally remarked. "I wonder how much it is." She ripped open the envelope and glanced at its contents. She gasped, stared blankly at the enclosed paper for a. moment, a.nd hurried on with angry mien. In the garden the white dog had taken offense at the other and a iight ensued which ultimately became so noisy that Mr. Billings was awakened. It was a. moment or two before he realized what had happened and was happening to his cherished garden. With a shout he leaped from the porch a.nd made for the two canine vandals. They noted his approach and abandoned their personal differences in flight. The dogs went through the gate together, with Billings only two steps behind. At a. scream from behind, Billings stopped short. Framed in the doorway stood his wife with horror-stricken face. A piece of paper was crumpled in her hand. Billings abandoned pursuit of the despoilers and walked with rueful face to the house. "What 's the matter? No bad news, is there?" he inquired. "The water bin!" and she handed it to him with a dramatic iiourish. Page Eighteen STEELE MAGNET He gasped. "Fifteen dollars and forty cents! I don't understand. There must be some mistake. We never used--" He stopped sheepishly in comprehension. With magnificent scorn Mrs. Billings spoke. "Oh, yes, indeed, we did. See what your foolish sprinkling has cost us! Fifteen dollars and forty cents! We could buy all the vegetable we would use in two years with that. Now, what have you to show for it? Nothing! That idea of yours about having a garden in the yard was a fine one. A few more brilliant ideas like that and we 'll be bankrupt, Mr. George Billings P' She turned and stalked into the house. Mr. Billings tood still, struck dumb with the suddenness of recent events. "His idea P' When he recovered the power of speech, he said-but I can't repeat it here. That was the end of Billings' garden. Ul m ADVANTAGES or STEELE OLIVER TOTTEN TEELE is one of the most familiar names in the history of Dayton. It is a name which gives inspiration to many, which is on many tongues, and which is known and honored by all Daytonians. It is the oldest high school, and there is a certain dignity in being one of its members, in announcing that you are going there or that you are one of its graduates. The small boy tells every one that he is going there and the young lady from the eighth grade longs to be in Steele. And why? you may ask. "My father went," 'fmy sister is going," are common expressions, and then, "Steele is such a grand, old building, it has such a pleasant and friendly appearance." Yes, that is part of the secret of Steele's attrac- tion, the open-hearted, amiable Steele-look has caused many photog- raphers and artists to set up camera or easel before its Well-known front. But it is not alone on the exterior that all have lookedg they have explored its interior and found many reasons for going to Steele, for loving Steele, and for being partakers of the Steele spirit. They who have gone and they who now go to Steele, alike, find that most of the treasure and interest of Steele lies in its faculty, that Gibral- tar-like faculty, which has clung to Steele during many trying years and which stands as a monument of the Steele tide of knowledge which has swept so many large bodies of learned students out from its friendly arms. True, there are some young members of the faculty, b-ut most of them are graduates of Steele, and all have the interests of Steele and Steele's students at heart. It is a faculty of the highest eiiiciency, an efficiency which has been acquired through research, time, and practice, an efficiency which has made this faculty the recruiting ground for the other high schools. .t STEELE MAGNET P380 Nineteen Many are attracted by Steele's location, and it would be hard to find a better located building. It is on the main street of the city and easily accessible to tl1e greatest number of students, it might be said that all important highways lead to Steele, and no visitor ever got lost hunting for Steele. From Steele's many windows one can obtain a fine view of the Miami River, Main Street Bridge, the Soldiers' and Sailors' Monument, and Van Cleve Park with its pride and heirloom, the old log cabin. S0 many fine points of interest all within close proximity to Steele contribute to its grandeur and appearance, and there is more interest attached to the Park, for it cannot only be seen, but students have access to it and may stroll along the bank of the river and enjoy recreation of both mind and body. Every one is now considering the brilliant future before Steele, for the plans for improvement which are being made will remove all grounds of possible complaint and will make Steele the magnet for students of talent and ability. Last, but not among the least, we may speak of the friends of Steele, always in the majority and steadily increasing, for none ca.n frown on a school which gives so much to those who give so little. HOW THE SPIRIT OF SONG IS REFLECTED MARGARET GUY T is said that, no matter how savage man may be, music always has a charm for him. It does not fill its mission, however, unless it con- veys some impression to the hearer. No true musician plays just to play, he aims to place a picture or cause an emotion to arise in the minds of his hearers by putting his interpretation of the music into it. The same may be said of musical verse. Although the words are there, they must be interpreted well to make the song a true one. Thus the aim of all song is not to entertain, but to give a true, definite meaning that really counts for something. If this meaning is rightly conveyed, a thorough study must be made of the composition. The life of the composer often sheds great influence on his productions. One certain event may have caused the writing of the song. Thus it is necessary to study the composer's life closely and carefully. The time during which the composition was written may have had much to do with its production. In the case of our own "Star- Spangled Banner," the spirit of the time made it wonderful. Whatever ca.used the piece to be such as it is should be sought in order to under- stand more fully the piece itself. After the composition has been thoroughly studied, if it is to be properly interpreted, it must be applied to the art.ist's own life. If he can find nothing in his life to which this piece applies, he cannot successfully interpret it. Any one who is able to play or sing may execute a piece Page Twenty STEELE MAGNET well, and yet give it no expression. It must be felt by him himself in order to give the true meaning. Then in doing the greatest thing of all, in giving the work to others, he must give this impression as he feels it. He never thinks of those who are listening. He is in the land of wonder. He is the great central figure of it. He understands the pain and sorrow or the joy of it all. He sees all the beauties of nature, all the Wonders of creation. His hearers feel and see as he does. They do not know he is singing or playing. They are wandering with him through it all. When the music ceases, it seems as though they have passed through a dream. The artist is conscious of this when he has finished and he feels proud to think he has done so much for them. He may have turned some Wayward one's thoughts, or he may have brought joy to the hearts of some sorrow- 1ng. In order, then, to make a musical production successful, the spirit of it must be reflected. This is accomplished by a thorough study of the composer's life, also by a study of the time during which the composition was Written. The Work is now only half completed. The production must be applied to the artist's life, and if he sympathizes with the theme, and understands, then he ca.n give to others by execution a something which will be appreciated. In this way, the aim of all song is accom- plished. Q JIM"S GIFT INEZ R. SHEPHERD O-MORROW is Ma.ry's birthday," said Rose. Jim did not reply, and Ma.ry thought perhaps he had not heard, but when she saw his face she knew he had heard. Jimi looked up as Mary dropped her spool of thread, and, gazing at her, he said, "I wish I could give you eighteen beautiful diamonds, one for every year of your life." At this he slipped out of the room. Jim was twenty-one and Rose was sixteen, but somehow Mary had been the head of the family ever since their mother died, three years before. Mary almost wished Rose hadn't mentioned her birthday, because she knew it troubled Jim to think he had no money to remember birth- days. If mother and father had lived, everything would have been so different. She would have been a girl among girls and celebrating her birthday in a girlish fashion. Now she seemed only a housekeeper, who had to shoulder the duties of a woman. She had to plan their food very economically and often lost her appetite in the planning. Jim had to work hard from morning till night to earn enough to support the three of them, and Rose must be kept in school until she could graduate and start teaching. Rose was studying now and Mary was doing the family STEELE MAGNET - Page Twenty-One mending. Altogether, they managed to get along, but there was very little for extras in the way of birthday celebrations, and to-night Mary longed for some of those extras. She finished her mending, however, and then took up her knitting. Jim came home and went to bed early. It was evident that the shadow had not lifted. The girls talked for awhile, and finally they went to bed. Jim always set his alarm and called Mary on his way down stairs to build the kitchen fire. But on the morning of her birthday, Mary slept long and late. When she Hnally awoke, she saw tha.t it was half-past seven. She was amazed and wondered what could be the matter with Jim. She hurried to her brother's room, but his bed was empty. When she rushed through the hall again, she found that Rose had wakened and was as much puzzled as she. They dressed hurriedly and ran down into the kitchen. The kitchen was warm and comfortable. There was a pot of coffee on the back of the stove, a dish of oatmeal keeping warm, and some eggs ready to be cooked. The table was set for breakfast, however, a little more awkwardly than Mary set it. But Mary's attention was attracted to the floorg it had been scrubbed and was even whiter than Mary ever had made it. When Mary turned over her plate, she found a note with her name on it in Jim's handwriting: "DEAR SISTER MARY: I started to come downstairs for something last night and couldn't help hearing what you said to Rose. It hurt me because I wanted to do so much, but felt helpless. But your words made me think of something I could do, so I got up early and did it. I hadn't realized before how unpleasant it must have been for you. The cleaning and the breakfast, as far as I could get it, are my birthday gift to you. Don't fret about me. I have gone to work with a good break- fast if I did get it myself. uJIM."' This made Mary feel unworthy of either of the other two, but yet that it was worth while living for both. DJ ALONG THE JAMES C. L. L. IGHMOND, Va., is a name which occurs very frequently in our nation's history. It was the center of the struggle in nearly every war in which the United States has been concerned. Even at this late day, its citizens can point to living descendants of Poca- hontas, and the museums of the city are filled with relics as old as the nation and as recent as the Civil War, full of interest to every patriotic son of the soil. Page Twenty-Two STEELE MAGNET Here, crossing the James River, is the ledge of limestone which causes the Falls, and checked the northward progress of the Jamestown settlers and established the settlement of Richmond as the head of navi- gation. Even though traders might portage around these rapids, still all cargoes must be transferred there, and this emptying and reloading of boats made business. Anything tha.t makes business soon collects men and starts a settlement, a.nd, if this is permanent, the settlement becomes a village, then a town, and nnally a city. Richmond to-day is about as large as Dayton. The James is the most southern of four rivers that flow into Chesa- peake Bay from the west. Between its mouth and the Falls existed about all the civiliza.tion and culture of America for nearly a. century. This was a long time longer than the reader or I have lived or will live. The interest begins at Capes Charles and Henry, away down at the mouth of the bay, then Old Point Comfort, as it is still called. These three capes are still there and one can imagine he sees that forlorn band of first settlers moving up the bay looking out a.nxiously for a comfortable and safe resting place. Then there is Jamestown, a tangle of underbrush with the lone, old chimney whose picture adorns our geographies and histories. There is the region of the first Indian massacre, which nearly destroyed every hope of those colonists. Williamsburg still exists, it was the seat of government for years, also the seat of learning. Here was and is the college where Washington a.nd Jefferson and John Randolph were educated. Some of their names may be deciphered, cut in the long pine benches. The college still does its work, supported by the State and presided over by a son of President Tyler. The old mansion or palace of the royal governors and the powder magazine are points of great interest, especially the little English church where royalty and the gentry came to worship. Here you may sit in Washington's pew, and see the silver baptismal service presented by the queen of England, and look over the registry and read the autograph signatures of many illustrious names famous in our history. I could linger about that church and its little cluster of tombstones for days. Nearly every stone has a. name or a date that is full of historical significance. Only a few miles away is Yorktown, where Cornwallis surrendered-the lines of his earthworks still show,- a.nd Appomattox on the creek of that name where the Confederate general, Lee, surrendered to General Grant and ended the Civil War. Then a.t Petersburg is the huge crater where Grant blew up the Confederate camp by undermining it, causing a terrible slaughter of men on both sides both by the explosion and the subsequent fighting. It was the capture of Peters- burg by Grant that caused Lee to send a dispatch to Jeff Davis that he must evacuate Richmond. Davis received this dispatch in church on Sunday and immediately interrupted the service by rapidly leaving They point out his pew and show you his course as he made his rapid exit. Another church in Richmond is famous as the place where Patrick Henry said, "Give me liberty or give me death"g the pew is there yet and the very spot where he stood is marked on the floor. Think of that little St. John's Episcopal Church standing all these years, well preserved and untouched by the battle-marks of war, as a memorial of STEELE MAGNET Page Twenty-Three those words which were heard around the World and Woke the slumbering forces of liberty into vigorous, successful action! Then jump a century and a quarter and ride out to see McClellan's battle-grounds of Fair Oaks and Seven Pines. His earthworks are still there in plain view and his lines can be easily traced. Now hurry down to the mouth of the river again and take a 'dual look out from Hampton over the exact spot where the battle of the Monitor and the Merrimac Was fought and the little "Yankee cheese box" revolutionized the navies of the world, making them abandon their wooden men-of-War and build steel-clad fighters. I have not mentioned half that is to be seen and studied on this historic spot, but perhaps you may be prompted to see it all some day. BI MAY Birds' song and brook's song Rollicking and gay, Child voices, wild voices, The World is at play! Love-time and life-time, And bluebirds on the wing, Fairy bells ring clearly- '4Rejoice, all! 'T is spring !" Daffodils and springtime, Dalfodils and gold, Daffodils and sunshine, Fairies, as of old, To a winter-deadened world J oyously do bring Gold of daffodils and sun, Calling gaily, "Spring!" Page Twenty-Four STEELE MAGNET GERMANY DURING WAR TIMES RAYMOND ADLER E arrived in Salzburg, Austria Hungary, on the day that war was declared between Austria. Hungary and Servia. Fearing that we would be kept in the city of Salzburg until the troops had all marched, we packed up our trunks and left hurriedly for Munich, Germany. In Munich there was talk of Germany declaring warg so, being desir- ous of getting near Berlin as soon as possible, we left for Nuremberg the next morning. From Nuremberg We went to Dresden, where we went to a hotel to spend the night, intending to go to Berlin the next morning. My father and I arose early and went down to the station to find out when the next train left for Berlin. On arriving at the sta.tion, We were astonished to iind that it was clo ed. Not understanding the reason why, we asked the nearest policeman, and he with many excited gestures and flourishes told us that the tracks would be used only to transport troops and provisions to the border, and prisoners and wounded men back to the hospitals. We next went to the North German Lloyd offices and asked them whether our boat would sail on its scheduled time. They looked at us as if we were crazy and said that probably no boats would sail for six months. But how were we to get home, if no boats were going? we asked. The German behind the counter merely smiled and told us it would be risking our lives to go out in a vessel flying the German flag. On our way home we passed the postman delivering the morning mail, and, wondering why we had not received anypmail from America, we stopped him and asked the reason. The American mail was not being delivered on account of each German soldier receiving a postal card tell- ing him to be at a certain place at a certain time in his regular fighting uniform. The postal card did not state where he was going, but only gave instructions what to do. We stepped into the Hamburg-American Line oiiices and inquired there also about the boats. Receiving no favor- able reply, we went to the consuls, and there, with a crowd of excited American people, were told the good news that the United States Govern- ment was going to send transports to take us home. In the meantime, things had been very lively in Dresden. The nrst detachment of 30,000 troops marched out two days later, at about twlo o'c1ock in the morning. In the barrel of every musket was a small bou- quet and the men marched singing joyously the "Wacht Am Rheinf' while we stood and shouted f'Auf Wiedersehnf' as they passed us. It was a beautiful and sa.d sight, for they were the nation's youngest and fairest. 'Four days later lists were published which showed that ten per cent. of them had been killed. I Every day, twenty-four trains passed through Dresden, each train consisting of forty freight cars, each car containing fifty men, and ten pieces of artillery carried on four flat cars in the rear. During each night sixteen trains passed through, making a total of forty trains each twenty- STEELE MAGNET Page Twenty-Five four hours, and transporting troops at the rate of eighty thousand a day. Between the troop trains, ammunition and supply trains were sent, and on the other tra.cks through the city the prisoners and wounded passed through. The prisoners were almost all wounded and were in a Very sorry condition. To see them made a person shudder at the horrors of war. The wounded were happy and gay at the thought of going to the war and getting home without being killed. They were also ha.ppy at the thought of seeing their families. One of the most amusing sights in Dresden was when the Germans discovered a spy in their midst. The spy usually ran and the people got so close to him that the military authorities would have at hard time determining who was the spy and who was not. In one case the spy was a man in nurse's costume, and he jumped into the river where so many people jumped in after him that in the confusion he was able to get away. VVe were in Dresden three weeks, and then left for Berlin, a dis- tance of a hundred and ten miles, and it took us thirteen hours to get there. In Berlin the only change the war had made that we noticed was that women drove the taxicabs and street cars and the young boys cleaned the streets. We left Berlin and went to Holland, a three-hundred-mile ride which took us twenty-four hours. On this trip we sat up, six people in one compartment. In Holland we were fortunate enough to get a boat for America, landing in New York just six weeks after the war had started. CHEMICAL ENGINEERING HENRY BLAU HERE is probably no greater progress in this era than the devel- opment of chemical industries. The primary ca.use for this decided advance is the change from old processes based on tra- ditions and kindred reasons, to procedures based on the intelligent a.ppli- cation of modern scientihc principles. But, for the intelligent application of science, a man of skill and training is needed, and such trained men for chemical industries are called chemical engineers. The training of a chemical engineer can be divided into four deinite groups, namely, chemistry, mechanics, business methods, and chemical engineering itself. Under the head of chemistry, the student is drilled in the fundamentals of chemistry and also inorganic, organic, analytical, and industrial chemistry. The mechanics studied include mechanical drawing, mechanisms, applied mechanics, and heat engineering, while the business methods treat with economics, business law, etc. The chem- ical engineering group is undoubtedly the most important, although it is really a combination of mechanics a.nd chemistry. The courses under this head deal chieiiy with determining how various chemical reactions can best be accomplished commercially and with the construction of devices and apparatus by means of which the result ca.n be obtained most Page Twenty-Six STEELE MAGNET efficiently and cheaply. Courses are not given for fostering the im- provement of existing processes and industries alone however, but con- siderable training is also given for developing initiative towards dis- coveries leading to new industries and their perfection through research work. Therefore, it is obvious that there must be an enormous Held for this line of work in the United States, a country of such extensive natural resources. A great many of our industries are practically in almost a primary condition, and applying science to these will undoubtedly bring about rapid progress. As an example of what efiiciency can be obtained from using sciences in industries, we have in our own city the National Cash Register Company, and the Delco. These concerns, with many chemical engineers in their employment, have built up enormous busi- nesses by perfecting their output by scientific means. To prepare men for the consta.nt demand for men to create and operate such industries that are based on and require chemical principles, is the function of the courses in chemical engineering, which are now so popula.r in our tech- nical schools and universities. UI DJ W MARK TWAIN AS A CHARACTER ARTIST CHRISTIAN VAN RIPER ARK TWAIN was once asked why it was that he could portray character with such remarkable accuracy. Answering in his characteristic manner, he said, "Well, you see, during the early part of 1ny life I was so poor that I hardly ever got a square meal, so I just a.te character." And that, truly, was the secret of his success. As a boy in Missouri, it was his delight to watch the steamboats on the Mississippi, and his greatest ambition was to become some day a deck-hand, for at that time he did not aspire to that lofty position of ship's pilot. But at last the chance came when he was apprenticed as a cub pilot. Here he was thrown in consta.nt conta.ct with all kinds of 1-ivermen, and though he was not aware of it at the time, was absorbing the ways, the customs, and speech of his companions. But then the Civil War broke out and it came as a distinct shock to him, for, as he tells us 1a.ter, he had confidently expected to be a pilot for the rest of his life. Commerce, however, was now at a standstill on the river, and Mark Twain was out of employment. Soon a.fter this, his brother received a political appointment in the West and took him along as an under-secretary. Now, if ever, came the opportunity to eat character. This was in the boom times, and people from the East, North, and South, together with the few Westerners already there, were all striving to begin life over again in a new country. To complete this education was the fact that Mark Twain, at this time even, had no notion of authorship. To go and live in certain surroundings that one may be- STEELE MAGNET Page Twenty-Seven come familiar with them, is a favorite trick of the author 5 but still there is not that feeling of absolute equality, because the author is not striving after the same ends that his companions are. With Mark Twain it was different 5 he was one of their number. Not until he had returned to the East did he consider his experience in the light of so much capital from which to draw an income. But when he did, the world was given one of its best delineations of American life. Perhaps his best-known work is "The Adventures of Tom Sawyer." In this book Tom is not the description of one boy, but of several known by Mark Twain in his childhood. At first one might think that this would spoil the character, but it only serves to increase the life-like nature since the reader, if he were ever a boy, will surely recognize some trait of real boyishness. For instance, who has not nursed in solitude a broken heart, wished himself dead, and then wondered if mother and the rest would not grieve their eyes out for not appreciating such a noble but misunderstood lad? But nature does not allow the spirit to part so readily from the body, and after a time sends little snatches of more nour- ishing food for meditation, even to the disgust of the would-be martyr. Or perhaps the reader can remember some Becky Thatcher for whom he would have taken the severest iiogging and have been glad of the chance. But, mayhap, he was of sterner stuif. Then, too, with Tom Sawyer he would have liked to sail the Spanish Main with skull and cross-bones Iioating before him. The companion book of "Tom Sawyer" is "The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn." Here the character is practically reversed, for the hero aspires not to the emotional, for the commonplace was good enough for him. This very easily fits in with the boy, who was one of the ignorant ffwhite trash" of the South. Just the same, we find the philosophy of a sage often proceeding from his lips all unconsciously, and when we hear it we are reminded that we can learn something from the humblest per- son on earth. Take, for example, the case of Huck and Jim, the run- away, on the raft. After wearing himself out with grief and exertion dur- ing a fog, Jim is overjoyed to see again his friend Huck, but the latter makes him believe he has dreamed it all. Then according to the preva- lent negro superstitious, he proceeds to interpret the dream, embellish- ing it highly to suit his fancy. When he had finished, Huck pointed to a broken oar, and demanded to know how he accounted for that. As soon as it dawned on Jim that he had been the victim of a cruel joke, he silently took himself to the little Wigwam on the raft in shame. Then, to use Huck's words, "It was fifteen minutes before I could work myself up to go and humble myself to a nigger, but I done it and I warn't ever sorry for it afterwards, neither." Can you find anywhere a truer picture of the courage it ta.kes to acknowledge one's faults, or the peace of mind afterward? One more illustration from this book: There have been those, though their number is rapidly diminishing, who have held that one's, conscience is infallible and that it will dictate the true course to follow Whether educated or not. Be it as it may, Huck Ends himself in the middle of the Mississippi helping a runaway slave to secure his liberty. Page Twenty-Eight STEELE MAGNET Now, according to our belief, slavery was morally wrong and to aid in helping off a fugitive was an act of mercy, else why did our good old Quaker ancestors so zealously run the risk of fine and imprisonment for operating the Underground Railway? Born in the South, an abolutionist was scorned and considered among the worst of sinners, while a "nigger stealerv was held in about as high esteem as a horse thief in the West. What, then, should he do-inform on Jim and be respectable, or help him and be despised? His conscience and training told him the latter was the course to take, but his sympathies and promise were with Jim. Perhaps the state of mind tha.t Huck was in will be made evident by a short ex- tract of his mental soliloquyz U. . . It got to troubling me so I couldn't rest, I couldn't stay still in one place. It hadn't ever come home to me before what this thing was I was doing. But now it did . . . and scorched me more and more." Next comes that wonderful passage of a.ttempted self- deception. Huck did not know anything of ethics from a scientinc view- point, or its relation to sophistry, but he did know that he was not play- ing square with himself, for he continues: HI tried to make out to myself that I warn't to blame, because I didn't run Jim off from his rightful owner, but it warn't no use, conscience up and says every time, 'What had poor Miss Watson done to you that you could see her nigger go off right under your eyes and never say one single word? What did that poor old woman do to you that you could treat her, so mean? Why, she tried to learn you your book, . . . she tried to be good to you every way she knowed how. Tha-t 's wha.t she done! " As a result then of the dictates of his conscience, Huck decides to inform, and straightway is at ease. That he does not do so is not due to the ultimate action of true conscience, for in giving up his purpose it caused him mental pain and dejection, and these are not the accompany- ing feelings of obedience to conscience. In this, then, you have set before you in miniature a counterpart of the struggle between human desire and training. To write it took the skill of a grea.t author, to translate it from real life was the work of a genius. And so it is with all Mark Twainis other books. "Roughing It," or the story of his Western life, is full of bits of humanity interspiced with the keenest of fun, and if you read his other works you cannot fail to 'rind Mark Twain a friend of humor, the soul of wit, and the faithful scribe of human nature. UI FRAU STEINBRUNNER'S LETTER AUSTIN F. ZICHT NY mail for Frau Steinbrunner?,' inquired a weak, little voice at my elbow. I turned and surveyed the questioner. She was an old woman, wrinkled, and thin of frame, with a faded remnant of a shawl thrown about her shoulders. Her yellowed hair, twisted and rolled into a tiny knot at the back of her head, was partly covered by a black bonnet with strings tied in at neat little black bow benea.th STEELE MAGNET Page Twenty-Nine her pointed chin. There was a tender appeal in her withered face, which was intensified by the sad expression in her jet black eyes as they intently followed the postmaster in his search among the morning ma.il. ' At last, his search finished, he faced Frau Steinbrunner and dropping his spectacles to the end of his nose, gazed solemnly over them and si- lently shook his head. "Immer nichtsj' she sighed brokenly 5 "loam wort von Karl? The light died from her eyes, a tear hung on her lashes, and drawing her tattered shawl about her, she hobbled away from the window. I became suddenly curious to know more of the sorrow of the sad old woman. "Who is she?" I asked of the postmaster. "Mein, H err," he began, 'fit is indeed a pitiful case, yet she is but one in a million vainly seeking news from their beloved at the front. Every morning at ten o'clock her head peeps up before my window and she asks the same question. Then I pretend to look carefully for the letter that I know is not there. Just to please her, one morning, I felt an unusual pity for the poor old dame and put the question, 'Are you looking for a letter from your brother, husband, or son?' Her grief so long pent up broke in a torrent of sobs and she told me all about him. He was her son, a tall, handsome boy, well built, with red cheeks, blue eyes, and blonde hair. The rest of her sad tale consisted mainly in reiterated motherly exaggerations of his high and noble character and how she hoped day after day for the letter which did not come. At last, partially regaining her composure, she dried her eyes and turned to go away. 'Maybe to- morrow it will come,' she said, 'Karl would not forget his mother! " "Karl Steinbrunner, Karl Steinbrunnerf' I repeated, trying to re- member where I had heard the name before. "Yes," answered the postmaster, "perhaps you have heard of him. Report is that he died valiantly during the siege of Liege, but I had not the heart to tell her." As I left the post-oiiice, I could not shake off the memory of Frau Eteinbrunner. A vision of that pale face and sad eyes 'filled with a vain hope, rose before me at every step. I saw in my fancy her beloved Ka.rl, mangled by schrapnel, or perhaps torn to shreds by a bursting shell, a wasting corpse on a deserted battle-field. How much longer could she stand the anxious strain of waiting? She should wait no longer, for to-morrow the cherished letter would come. I would write it myself. A few minutes later I was at my desk. A tra.nsformation took pla.ce. I became at once a mighty hero, and a loving son writing to a doting old mother. What marvels I accomplished! It was my brain that mapped 'the plan by which a whole army of prisoners were captured. Who tended the wounded and nursed them to gradual recovery? Where would the army have been without me? Honors and medals had been heaped upon me. How proud I was, not of the laurels, of course, but of such a kind mother to whom I felt indebted for all my fame. I appended a last en- dearing phrase and deliberately signed below it, "Karl Steinbrunneri' At nine-thirty the next morning I was at the post-oiiiceg at nine- forty-five I paced anxiously back and forth counting the granite blocks in the floor. Each squeak of the door brought me to a standstill. Page Thirty STEELE MAGNET At last the door swung open just enough to admit her tiny form, and she came tottering to the window. Folding her small hands on the sill, she asked in the same dry little voice, f'Any mail for Frau Steinbrunner?" The postmaster turned and looked aimlessly through the mail. His eyes became as big as saucers as he pulled from the heap a large envelope and a smaller blue one. Three times he read the addresses, then, after adjusting his spectacles and lowering his eyebrows, he read them again. At last with a reluctant glance he handed the mail over to the little impatient lady. You should have seen her handle my letter. She kissed it twice and then tore it open. Her mouth turned up at the corners and her black eyes sparkled as she read. "See !" she cried joyfully, triumphantly, to the postmaster as she raised her eyes for a moment, "Karl would not forget his mother." The postmaster stretched his lean neck from the window like a turtle. In vain he tried to read over her shoulder. I felt a delicious thrill of self-satisfaction. The old lady's face shone with joy as she devoured the last page of "Karl's" letter. With a quaint little chuckle she read and kissed the signature and, as she folded the letter and returned it to the envelope, a heavenly smile was on her face. Then-the blue envelope! It shook in her trembling hands. Her features puckered in agony, she wayed, caught at the desk, and sank to the floor. As I lifted her to a chair, the blue letter dropped from her fingers. One glance was sufficient. It was a formal notice of her son's death in the siege of Liege. THE PATH THROUGH THE WOODS RUSSELL DUKE The path through the woods, if it you will follow, Runs over the hill and down through the hollow, At Hrst it is narrow, and dark, and gloomy, But as it goes on, it widens quite roomy, Till it reaches the hill-crest, where the sun shines bright With tl1e glory of God and Eternal Light, There you will iind your reward in the bowers Formed by the trees, and the woods, and the ilowers. Just so it will be in the lives of some, Gladness and happiness to them will soon come, But to others, who must follow the path Through sadness and death, terror and wrath, Let them always remember that the end is joy To man, to woman, girl, or boy. STEELE MAGNET Page Thirty-One BOOKS When you 're feeling rather lonesome And don't know what to do, And everything is going wrong And all the world is blue, Then stroll up to the bookcase And satisfy all need 3 Just get a book, a dandy book, And read, and read, and read! When gayety and fun forsake, When all the weather 's drear, When your team has lost the game And you need a dose of cheer, Then walk up to the bookcase And take a cheerful book And look for all the bright spots, And look, and look, and look! WUI TO YOU The sun-light, the Warm-light Soft-shinin' on your hair, It makes your skin all silky And rosy-pink and fair, And your eyes a-twinklin' merry, And the soft sheen of your dress, And your ribbons, blue and frilly, Gently touching, a caress 5 But it ain't your clothes and ribbons That makes you look so fair- It 's the sun-light, the warm-light, Soft-shinin' in your hair! Star-light and love-light A-shinin' in your eyes, A moon-beam, a. gold-gleam, You parts your lips and sighs, The ruby's crimson glimmer, Flick'rin' lights upon your hand, And pearls' soft, satin shimmer- But you jest caI1't understand, That it ain't jest jewels sparklin' An' your beauty that I prize- It 's the star-light, the love-light, A-shinin' in your eyes! -JANE CORBETT. Page Thirty-Two STEELE MAGNET AN APPRECIATION OF ROBERT BURNS MELVIN ALDEN F all the poets we have studied during this, to me, memorable year, Burns stands out as one of the most original, ver atile, and human of them all. One cannot help being influenced by his poems and made to laugh or feel sad with him according to the mood or circumstances which in pired each individual poem. His vivid powers of description, whether of na- ture or of people, enable one to see the same things he saw, and his gift of narrative leaves in us but one regret and that is that he did not write more poems of the kind. For instance, in "Tam O' Shanterv we have a narrative poem which is worthy of Scott himself, and at the same time is combined with that lively humor which enlivens so many of Burns' poems. He very often puts the conclusion of a poem in the form of a moral. So in the poem about this same "Tam O' Shanterj' he sums up the lesson taught therein with a warning to others to beware of drink: "Nouw, wha this tale o' truth shall read, Ilk man, and mother's son, take heed: Whene'er to drink you are inclined, Or cutty sarks run in your mind, Think! ye may buy the joys o'er dear, Remember Tam O' Shanter's mare." His great love and appreciation of nature is expressed in many of his poems, and scarcely any of them but have some comparisons drawn from nature. Thus in "Highland Mary," he says: "How sweetly bloom'd the gay green birk, How rich the hawthorns blossom, As underneath their fragrant shade I clasped her to my bosom." And in another poem he again gives expression to his romantic nature by beautiful comparisons to nature: "My love 's like a red, red rose That 's newly sprung in June. My love 's like the melody That 's sweetly played in tune." Burns also gives us many glimpses of himself in the role of a patri- otic and liberty-loving person, and one can readily believe that had he lived in the days of Bruce and Wallace, he too would have been in the forefront of a. battle against the "tyrant" "Scots what hae wi' Wallace bled, Scots, Wham Bruce has aften led, Welcome to your gory bed Or to victoria" Burns also wrote many songs, some of which are familiar to us all. Who does not know "Auld Lang Syne"?--at least by name and tuneg and who is there of us who has not been brought up on "Comin' through the rye"? STEELE MAGNET Page Thirty-Three Although Burns' personal life has been severely criticized, still we must consider that times were different then and standards of living and conduct have changed wonderfully since that day. We know, too, that Burns' own poems have borne no small part in bringing about these changes, and, while we cannot but disapprove of many of his acts, nevertheless he left the world better off for having lived and written for his own and for future generations, we find ourselves his debtors and forget his faults and feel grateful to him for writing some of the most charming poems that have ever been written. Burns appre- ciated these faults of his and in his "A Bard's Epitaph" we get his own judgment and self-criticism from which we may draw a moral, as from his other poems. "Is there a man, whose judgment clear Can others teach the coast to steer, Yet runs, himself, life's mad career Wild as the wave?- Here pause-and, thro' the starting tear, Survey this grave." Bl W SPRING ELIZABETH SCHWARTZ OY of all joys! Spring is here! Weeks ago it was heralded by the bluebirds, robins, redbirds, and other warblers. Now dear, old Mother Ea.rth wears her fairest mantle, in which are embroidered the cherry blossoms, pear, peach, and apple blossoms. Each little pink and white bud is gently unfolded, and, when almost open, a soft wind gently comes and blows the bud into blo somg above, it sees the pale blue heavens, around it, its fairy-like companions. Not only has Mother Earth a mantle wondrous fair, but likewise magical robes-she has but four- and her daintiest she now wea.rs. Here and there the modest violet hangs her head, the delicate spring beauty nods in the breeze, the trembling anemone, the dancing daffodils, and last but not least, the flowers that cheer every one, the dandelions. So many a.nd bright are they that, if we only will, we can take their mes- sage and benefit by it. When we see the jonquils wafted to and fro on their slender stems, our hearts leap up and dance with them. Away off in the woods we see faint, rosy touches, the redbud, or white, cloudy dogwood. What is more beautiful than a spring day, with its varied scenes? When we hesitate but a moment to think of Him who made it all, of Him who gave us power to appreciate this glorious work, should we not strive to make our lives beautiful in His sight? Yea, this is what we should aim for, for then, if ever, come perfect days. Spring is joy! Page Thirty Four STEELE MAGNET FATE The web of human life-how strangely wrought! As if Fate had assumed a spider's shape And all men in her world-wide web were caught, From which death is the only sure escape. Once meshed within this web, thrice cruel Fate Confounds them with a thousand joys and woes And many lights that lure but never sate The hungry eyes that crave their empty shows. The victims, to the treacherous weaver blind, Ea.ch other sting and wound in vengeance vain, And smite whom they should love, and often iind They phantoms love that ilee and leave but pain. And then the cunning weaver laughs in scorn To see her writhing victims left forlorn. ' MACHINE SHOP AT NIGHT. Night I-and the lurid, yellow lamps are lit Along the lofty roof, where darkly loom Wierd shapes of steel while, underneath, men flit Like insects through the vastness of the gloom. That hollow vastness full of awful roar !- Shrill hriek of steel devouring shrieking steel, Staccato scream of chisels, evermore Eating the iron, the grind of mills tha.t peel Rind from steel cylinders with hardy teeth, The flap of belts, the ceaseless whir of wheels: Such sounds contend those lurid lamps beneath That with their warfare wild the black roof reels And, oh, the gloom beneath those yellow lamps!- Huge spaces cast in sickly-dim twilight, Save where shines out some workma.n's bulb as camps A half-quenched star upon the rim of night. These glow-worm bulbs, shining in little spaces Of walled blackness, gleam on figures dark, And light with ghastly glow the grimy faces Of those who toil and through the long night mark The changeless hours in dull procession pass. The din continues, till the pallid day At length peers in through smoky window-glass And finds the lamps a-flare with yellow ray. Hauonn HoFFMAN, '13. QW X , X6 YS Jiihii 'IB Page Thirty-Six STEELE MAGNET HISTORY OF THE SENIOR CLASS E left Parker High School with the elation common to gradu- ates, but on arriving at Steele as Sophomores, our superior feel- ing was changed. We found the halls filled with Seniors and Juniors, and under their guidance we soon found our proper places. Our class of 1915 has been one of ine spirit, enthusiasm, and good will. We began early to take an active interest in the school life. Our iirst procedure was the organization of our class. With the help of Mr. Werthner, the following officers were elected: President. ................. Frank Arnold Vice-President. ......... Anna Sternberger Secretary .................. Hilda Traxler Treasurer .................. Philip Porter Sergeant-at-Arms ........ Oswald Cammon Adviser ..................... Miss Pflaum These oiiicers, with the aid of the class, made this a most interesting year. A school directory was published, which was a great success both financially and practically. With the experience gained from publishing the directory, and other Sophomore activities, we were better fitted to carry the responsibilities that came with the pleasures of our Junior year. We were now accus- tomed to the life a.t Steele, and were ready to assume the dignity of J uniors. We chose as our officers: President ...... ............ H arry Miller Vice-President .... . . .Dorothy Williamson Secretary-Treasurer. . .Elizabeth Schwartz Sergeant-at-Arms ........ Horace Turvene The most important event of our Junior year was our Farewell to the Seniors. It was given in Memorial Hall and was a great success. The grand march was led by Mr. and Mrs. Loos and several other members of the faculty. This, the closing event of our Junior year, was an occa- sion which no one of our class or of the graduating class will ever forget The class reached its senior year with a membership of two hundred and Hfty. We feel that we have accomplished much, and that we may truthfully say we are proud of our entire career at Steele, but chiefly our Senior year. We have been stimulated to do our best work as a class under the leadership of the following oiiicers: President ............ Constantine Tafel Vice-President ........ Elizabeth Schwartz 'Secretary-Treasurer . .Kathryn Harshman Sergeant-at-Arms .......... Frank Arnold The class chose for its iiower the red rose and for its colors green and white. This year we have also had a class song and a farewell song, which were written by members of the class. Our Senior play, "Brown of Harvard," which was given May 14, was a great success. We are indebted to Miss Breene for her careful direc- tion. The cast included: STEELE MAGNET Page Thirty-Seven Tom Brown .... .... H orace Turvene Gerald Thorne .... ........ G uy H. Wells Wilfred Kenyon ...... Stevens Stockslager Claxton Madden ......... A. J. Pillochody John Cartwright ......... Clarence Smith "Tubby" Anderson .... Robert MacDonald Happy Thurston .......... Robert Shriver Walter Bernard ........ David Matthews Thompson Coym ......... Hobart Munsell Warren Pierce. Bud Hall ...... Victor Colton. . Codrlngton .... Mrs. Kenyon . . . Evelyn Kenyon. . . . Marian Thorne .... . Edith Sinclair . . . . . . .Clair Siddall . . .Robert Blessing ... . . . .Roy Phelps . . . . ,Bert Lyman . . . . .Martha Jones . . . .Miriam Becker . . .Jane Klnninger . . .Doris Mueller We Seniors have been much too busy with plans for graduation to realize fully that we are leaving Steele. As the end draws near, we dread to think that we must separate, each going his own wayg but the mem- ories of '15 will hold us together in years to come. ll gli SENIOR CLASS SONG Wards by HERBERT NONNEMAN, '15, Although one is always fond of The violet's darkest blue, And the sturdy sons of Stivers To the orange and black are true, We will own the red carnation, No honor shall it lack, While '15 stands defender To the Red and to the Black. Through the long four years of high school, Midst the scenes we know so well, And the mystic charm of knowledge We vainly seek to spell 5 Or we win athletic victories On the football field or track, Still '15 works for dear, old Steele, And the Red and the Black. Music by Josnrn STEWART, '15, When the cares of life o'er-burden us, And fast turn our locks to gray, Should our dearest friends forsake us, Life's end not for away, Still we banish care and sorrow As our memories turn back, And we think of days of gladness 'Neath the dear, old Red and Black. Chorus- Dear Steele, pride of our heart, We'll ne'er want to part From the joys and pleasures, From the tolls and treasures, You gave us. But when that parting time shall come And we look back to dear, old Steele, We will ever be true to you, dear Steele. UI FAREWELL SONG Words and Music by ROBERT PAUL. Farewell to dear old high school, We are leaving it to-dayg We're starting on life's highways 3 Where they'll lead us none can say. We'll stand forth strong and steady, Put our shoulders to the wheelg We'll ne'er forget the lessons That we learned in dear old Steele. Farewell, our dear old classmates, Time has come to say good-bye, For we must leave forever The friends of dear Steele Hlghg And as we tread 1ife's pathway, Let us e'er be brave and true, And ne'er forget the lessons, That we learned at Steele High School. Farewell. Page Thirty-Eight IK.xn111Nb C. A011111 1'l'll1l'2ll. l'1v1'11111. "Laugh 111111 grow fat." NlIl.l.l11 A1.14.x1'1111 l'1'I1fl'2ll. Agora. Spur. "Tim sfuif H1111 lll'C1lllIS 111'1' 111111112 of. M151.v1x A. A1.111':x l':llf1'l'1'd f1'11111 ll1mw111'd, N. Y. Huzxrd of l1i1'1-1-t1+1's Magnut. "Un their 1:1111 mcrifs n1o1I1'sI mon are tlllllllhu l.14:w1s W. A1.'1'11'1i Ifllft-'l'P'l1 f1'1u111 Fai1'vi11w. ti:-1v1-l. lhlsim-ss Blilllilgtd' Magnet. B1va1'1l of Ibi- 1'1-1'1111's xlilgllvf. "Gi1'1f mc ll'0l'lf to 1I1:."f1'1111 Ifjllfll J,n11:s t'. ANIJIKI-IWS I'I11t1-P1111 f1'1u111 l,'a111t11n, U. 1f'o11thall, '13, '14. "l'111'1l H1111 11 ll'll1lfC." F11.xx1i Il. A1:xn1,1.m, Ju. l'l111e1's1,1n. Fuotlmzlll, liaskethull. Track. SL'l'g4'ilIlT-Ht-AYIIIS. '15. "Ulu il is 1u1'1'1'Il1'11f fo l1111'1' ll yi11l1f's Sfl't'll1jHI.H I111,1..x N. AYICIRY Irving. Athena. "And H0011 111111: yo with yo11." M.x11s11A1.1. 1+!A1c1i1f:1: 1'l'I1fl'ill. The hw! of ux lar-I: nmrc' '11 1l'flI!l8 to bf' fllljlf'l8.U li1"1'11 1'. I2.x1:111-:'1"1' S:11'1'1-11 lI11z11't. Nl'0tl'0Dll021Il. 'Rl Iffllllfllfl lI'1lH, Il 177f'llSIll1f mllilf, llrvsxevl so 110111 11111 yrf in style." KLXKY 1S11:.v1"1'x' llllfflllilll. Spur. f'LiIfr t11'iliyl1t, 11:11. hm' 111181111 l111i1'." 1.x1c1, L. 111:1'1c. Edison. His tribe is that yrcut tr'ib1' of fICIl1lCHlL'l1." M1111.x BI M. Hl1Il'Kl'IR Van C11-vo. lI1'1-1-it1x:111. Senior Class Play. "She ies' spr1'111ls huh muuf 1111' ImII11hs.', 38 STEELE MAGNET STEELE MAGNET PHS' Thi'fY'Ni"' l111m'.x1:1r ll. lil-:1'1i14:'1"r l'1IlIl'l't'1l 11-11111 Malysvillv. KY- "I Ihinlr 11 's 111: 1'1'Xjll'Il1'4' fn 1Il'i'l4lIH my ll1lll'1'.'7 W 1b1:v1l,1,1: l:l'IXNl'I'I"l' xV4'ZlYl'l'. "'f'f1f' 1111111211 1-1111 him Nl1'l'l'f." BI.x1:11': I!11111x1:11:11 Nnrrv Ilillllv. "'I'l11'V1' ix :mf 111111 small fllilljl 111111 :re f'1lll .ww 111111111 111'1'." Il1:N1:Y II. l11,.x1' 4'l'llYl'2ll. S1-ie111-v I-I1lit111' Magnvt. "'l'll!'l4l' 11-1111 ll lililll in nur 11111-11. 111111 he 1111.-1 11'nn1Ir1u1x 11'1.e11." ll1r1:1':11'1' 121.1-:sslxu S1-11i1u1' Vlnss l'l:1y, l1:1wII11v1'111-. f'l'1fPl'i0Il, Y1-ll l'o111111iIt1-1- '15, "1'1mt1y 11111 l111hif 11s 111.11 purxr' Ullll buy." L1 1 II.l.I'I Bl. limes NUIV1' Il:1m1'. . 'il 1111171 xt111l1'nf-in II11lll0f0fHf.', Il1"1'11 H111-:S I':1tl1-1's1m. Nv11t1'1qrl1o:111. "Ii1m1l fI'llllll'l'. 1iL'1+ ll xunny 111111, xhrrls 11 l:1'i11llI111'xs lll'1'1' 1'1'1'1'j1f11ill1l." ll.u11vx.x I!1ao1iw.xl.'1'1':l: I1I1lis1111. N1111t1'1r11l11-1111. 'AN111' 111111'111's 111111111111 11111 s111' IFHIIS ll l'f1YlI'Hl." IYA l:11wA1.xN lluskin. Alll'l'2lIl. "I-'muf IIIUVII 1111 11111111 sin' plnls 111111 plans, N111111' jl1'f'4lIIIl'NS 11: 1ll',Ii1'I'1'..' li11'141 Il11.x1v1-'1u111v 101111-11-1l 1'1'11111 191111-111-I1l. "I 11111 11111 111' l111.' rulf' nf 1'11lI'nlIlll run." NIMH' .l. I511.xN1u1-:x1:1'1:1: l':11t1-1's1111. Nl'l!ll'1!Il1l02Ill. "7'11411 nm111w!11 is Il 1111111111 In 11111 m1'ril." 1'11.x11111-is l211.1N1N l1I1lis1r11. I'I1il11. l+'1I11Ih:1ll. Iizlslwllnlll. I!:1s1-111111, 'l'1'111-lc. "lllx ls III1' Illl'ffII' p1'1f1'1'11 in III1' I1'sI." 310 Q...- -.3Qze, EFQ111' H 1 A-l.'1 STEELE MAGNET HELEN L. BRANNOPK Ilawthorne. Spur, "RIlI'f'II fressrs, a light form and ll gay fH'lIl'f." l-'luxvris BMZXNAN lluifmun. Spur. zluuylllw' of the gurls, flirincly 11111 and nmst rliriilrly fair." l':I.S1l-I lilmvli Van Ulm-vw. Xu! llIlll'lI milf, Il yrvuf, szrefft siIrn1'r"' IIAZEL A. HIIOSXICIK Wvavor. Spur. "ls nrrwry us 11:0 day is lvmg1." HENRY L. BROWN Allen. 1'II4 might bv YI rrry hriyhf nmn by HlIf1H'f'. fur 11-uyhf I l.'nnu'." XvlNNF1'l"1'A BROWN HIlN'l'Pd from Logan, W. Va. f"l'hc hm! part of lwanry is 111111 wlzif-If no pi:-turf' mn 1'-I'l!l'PNN." hu IC. IEURRIS X1-W4-nun. Neotmpllvzlrl. "Sim tulkml, she smilcfl, our hcarfs Iwynilfrl." 1lI..xm's l-I. i',xs'l'HI:1.lNE I'nttm-sun. AllI'l'illl, irlution is f1H4'llli0H :rirlmul intention." Ill"l'lI l'AYl.lbIZ Wayul- Twp. "I Nl1'l'l'f. ullrlu-firc lrinrl of gI'fll'ff." IulrN.x 4'l..u'l'r:lc XY4'ilVl'l'. Spur. "Univ fililjlllf' is Clliillflll fm' rr 1r'nm1l11." I-3x'1c1:r1'1"1' f'r,.x1uc l':llll'l'f'1l from Lytle, 0. flf'1'l' up, old znrln. vllvm' np, wc 'll .soon W Im rl1'ud." E I.ul'1s1: IZ. VUIIEX l'a-utrzxl. Agora. Spur. "The qnvcn of ll thousand grucwsf' 40 if "gut . X STEELE MAGNET Page Forty-One X nl"I'lI Wrox I':IltI'l'l'1l from Lytlo, O. A'll'1'1'0 silcnvc yohlml, I'f1 lm ll 7IliHi0Illlil'f'.U l.l'm'11.I1: t'l:.xIu Y:u11'lm-VO. Ne-ntroplxvaln. "flood humor 'is the huulth of the soul." MARY f'l'l.lll'Ilt'l'SON Wozlvvr. 'xl dimplczl smile that wells The lrnrdvst lluru-f." Lurls ll. l"l'sINO XVDRIVUIZ H.'1lII'fI1lS loolringf for an llVflHHl0ll1.U XVILLIH LEE DALE Iidison. Athena. "lI1'r :Vous arc IFN!!! of plea.-:untwss and ull hw' paths are 1wur'4'. l10l:o'l'IIY M. DANA Van V11-vw. Agora. 'zlll fllillflh' oonlc tn ihosg who 1z'uif." HI'GENI-I II. lnxxuzns Yun l'le-vm-. "No solemn, SllHCfflHOH'i01lR pace I pull, nm' xfluly in- my Sanctum supcrciliousf' .TLTANITA DANO Pattorson. Neotruplloau, 'xl dog-rose blushing hu fl brook, Aint 7Il0lI1'9fl'l' or su'cr'1er." YVILIKVII L. Dwrv Edison HNONICHIIICS I set and think, und other times I just set." luI'N luvxx XV1'IlV1'I'. Spur. Class f'0llll1lilf0C '15. "No one would xupposo if, but I nm uolurullu bl'INllfllI.v l:l"l'Ill'1lil"1lllU M. Illululux Iintvrvd from 1'iqun. "IIC is a, milf!-mauncrcrl num." XIICIIIKILL 1lH1'Kl4:1: Edison. Cl'iU?l'i0Il. "'I.ool.' ut his pretty fare for just one momfutf' 41 -Basil-Ent,-Two f STEELE MAGNET V l .l.xNL: Ill-1l'1:1lcs'r linrlivlnl. " lin-frffs qnirl lrilll ll yr:-ffl llflll In still." Ill-11.1-:N S. Illl-1111, Wvzlvn-V. "ll'Ifrll mv'1'1'I rlrliyllt ll rf11ir't lift' 1lfl'1Pl'IlN.U Itvnxs ll. Ibm-:I-:sri lrvingr. 1'l'ilv1'iuu. fl0lllI'illllIlIlgIlfllltlbl' llzlgllvt. ".l lim' fvllulf' with 4-uum'if'11linlls. lnilsunlr Illlbilsf' Ill'ss11:l,1. I-Z. lPl'llI'I XVUSI Vvr, Hal Vvl. A'-I gwullr Iluw' lfmf, nf quivl frnyls and flmugllllful Iu'4lVi:ly,', Alxlxx J. lr1'1:N14:1.1, W1-'aww-x'. 'mimi In lm lmppfl is Il fine' flrinyl tn flu." Hsmhxlz lllm-1r.AI.xx l':1tt1-1'su1l. 'tl prmliyly of l4'ur11iuy." .Imax ll. l'llIl.l'IX I-Illtvxw-d fl'Hlll Unvingrlnn. ".l mir-mu lllitlllll zrilll xnlwr 1:l1i:', ll'lm wits llix grub 111111 minds his hi:." .XIPl'II..XIIlI4I ll. l-Il.r.ln'l"r I,1mgI'4-llmv. I'1L'1'l'ii1'2lIl. Agora, Play 1'lIlIlIlliltl'l'. "Iwi your llmngfllts lu' nut 11017: for frm' ,mu will alrmrn ill lllf'Hl.H I,l'I1l ELLIS l':llll'l't'4l l'l'0Ill Szllrilm, 0. ".l llIllll'N UIVII lIl1lllHl'l' :mal 1'llrlr111'l1'l' url' lrlml lm'nnl1's him maxi." M.x1:1:.u:l-:T .l. I-1l.l,ls l'll1It'l'l'll from Alle-31111-ily, I':1. "Mm ham Il lrlzyl fm' rrvry lt'lljlfUl'C.H l1.xl,l,.xl:Iw l'II'S'l'lN liul--l'1-d fI'llIll Nm-w H1'lm':ll1N, Lu. Foutlmll. Ilaslivlhall. "'l'r1L'r mr' lrurlf lu flu' sunny Sllllllhn lumix II. IQXYING llnwtlmrllc-. "Il lllcrv is fllljllllllly hvflcr fhrzn in br' W larval. if is luring." 42 STEELE MAGNET Pm AFOYW-Thu' 1 Hlc.u'E F.u'1.KNl':lc Wayne Twp. 1 "flaw woyilatirp facvrltiwz irrrr imulvrnral in Ihc Fflfllfllllllllllifjl of 1'ugilaiiun."' W l I,I't'll.I'I H. Finn: l'z1tt4-rson. Xootropliean. To Im of .vmwirfz rather than to he 1-'mxpi1'imux." IIni:.wr: I4'141ml1'l' t'4-ntral. Mgr. of Foutlxall, '14. Mgr Tx-nclc, '15, Basketball. Baseball. ftl xmnul mind in a sound ll0lI1l.U lllizm-rx M. lf'1al.m:lc Gnrfipld. Macllmvoll. "Sim semis mavlr of l'llf'6'IAfllI yvxtvrrlays. .Ind 1-oilfiilenl in-n1m'1'n1rx." ICHNEST I.. FISIIIGIK 4lal'iis'ld. Philo. Halitol'-ill-1'hh-f, II. S. Tiuws. '15. 'I 4-an rrrul amino rlrvaflful purpose in his fa11'." lIl-1l.i:N I. FORD Yun Flovv. 'tlnrl c"wh lhuuglh l'fllllllllNlll'tl' she would aryllt' still." l'.xI'I. Il. lfulzllzxlxx Iluffulzul, tialvcl. "xl'I'f'I' lvl yuan' xllrdivs infr'l'fw'r' irilh yum' lllllfi xvllnul 1'n11rsf'." S.u:.x1l J. Ifxcl-1l':1i.xxfr:i: l.m1gfullmv. I':f!L'I'if0Illl. Agora. "'l'l1u.w xhinrx a gmail maid in a Illllljlllfjl irurlrlf' IMll:IYl'IlY Hi:1:u.x1:'r 4'vntrnl. l'I1'1'l'ifl'illl. Agora. l'l:1y llnrlllniltew. '-she' has flu' Nll'f'l'ff'Nl fam' I vim' luulfr-rl I11l1l1l." lf'l:.xN4'l':s H1-1l'1'lCR'l' lllifflllnn. 'Nfylll' ir-orlrl ,Il',llH!lN tw Ihr' rnr'rylrfi1'." 4il1:x:'l'1:l'1v11: 1iI1:1:I..xl'4s1I l"I'2lllkIill. Ani'--xul. Sun-..l!u:11'dnf IIix'os-rms Maglle-t. "'l'hf hrs! uf things oftcnl camo 1111116 up in Ihr' smallrml pin-l:uy1's." liumxxi-1 4Qi1.xmlm I.IDllQIIvl'HONV. ldcvritonn. Agora. X 'llrlltlf' irnrfls, quid zvorils, ure affm' all nlnxl llUIl'C'I'fIlI Il'Ul'l,S.n 455 Page Forty-Four STEELE MAGNET Sm,xr.x Gunn Central " "I'is only 110010 lu br' !l'1orl." Vlamx fhwlmlcl. St. Marys. 1'l'iU'l'i0Il. "HI'I'4If man ure illlwljlx unique. Ilnsl-:I.I.A A. Hlal-:lax l'I1ll4'l'Slbll. ",1Iu,wivr1l Iron' Tllllffl Iivs in limi." IRMA Glurxsma llawtllornv. 'zls yfvllllc rm ll I1m1b." lI.xl:I:Y ll. HIllFl'1'l'li Wm-:Ive-V. "ll1' rllffrlyx lI'0I'U u 1mn:p1l1lml1'." l'u.x1:1.1-is M. Gianni nlittm-'P, '15. --1:lcmn,m on lllvfx Iilllr num." lx.v1'lr.uuN14: Ul"l'XYI4IlN lhlkwuml. "Plug: fl :ruIl:." I,m'1s1c ll.xl.11: 1'1'llll'Ell. Spur. Agora. Hllvflrx IIIIIV. H10 jlilllffk ull l1f'2'1'." l"1xl.l-:Y ll. IIALI. l':lItvl'sm1. Ifurum. 'I'l':xc'k. 'l't'lIIliN. "I IHIUII' flull il 'x u sin fur ml' In xil 4 grin." lll'Il.l'llA l.. Ilnlu Ilzlwtlmrnn-. Ilzlaxli Il.u1M.x Edison. Spur. .l fm lm' surf, ll fly for rrnr. A1.mcI:'1' S. IIANI- 1'UIlfl'il I. 44 X1-wm-mu. Philo. AIlIl4lllXll'0Ill4'llt Com- "Spf'f'1'l1 ix yfrrvlf. llllf 8iI0lI1'l' is jlI'f'llfl'l'." "l,1'l lim vrorlll slillv, lvl Um Irnrlrl yu, "NllllL'Q" llunrls lrifh him, hr' Ullflljlk il." 1 s1'm'mLlruxc1NE'f' ..., K.Vl'lIIH'N M. ll.x1:s11x1Ax l-Intercd from Arcadia, Mo. Agora. Spur , Class S1-1-r1-t:u'y"l'1'1-asuror. '15. fi-l 111111011111 s1111p1', 1111 fi11111y1' g11111." It1:1.l.1: IlA'l'I-'lI1Il.lD Van Vlv-V1-. lim-c1'it1-an. l'lay l'ommitt1-0 'll "7'11p 1101111111 of 111'1' 1111i1' l1c1ril111'1's 11111'." l'I1'1iul:'1' lll4:Nl1l:IL'lis Van Ulm-v1'. "'I'l1f- scf-rn nf 11111-ross 'ix f'1111f1f11111'11 111 ll 1IlII'1l0S1'..' l'11.s.x I I11 N s UAW Van Clvvv. " 111' 'l'1'11 111'1' 111011 111'1' 111r'11." l'11'r1:1: C. lllcluz l'1I1Il'l'l'd from Ifairflm-ld. "As 111q11111'i1111x as 1111 Ujl8fl"l'.,' L1'L.x J. Ilorslc Willard. "If xilvzlrc' ix ynlrlcn. 111111' 101111171 TllIl8f 111' fill' 111111zmpl11'1'f' 111111111 l1I'1'."' ll1ll1:.x ll111's'1'11N lldisun. N1-utroplw-1111. ll. "'7'l11' H11y1is11 1111111110 1111111 1l0f 111 110:11-1'iI111 lll'l'.u A. A. H10 111111'1'1' l:l"l'H L. IIVGGINS Nvwcolnv. ll. A. A. "I-'111'1'11'rl1. 1111111 111'1 11111 11f'l11'f01' p11x.wr'ssi11y." Ilixum ll1'1:1'1:1.x' l':Illl'l'SOI'l, Athena. K'H,f'KNf'!l 1111' 1110 1111'r'1r. for 111111 11111111 i1111c1'i1 1l1f' v111'111." llulal-:1:'r lll'I.r. Willard. I"lbl'llIll. Ilaselvull. Imslwtlmll. 'l'l'21i'li. "N1111115l -lim." hmm llI'1,1. W1-nver. Spur. "l'11l111 111111 IIllI'lIH1f'11 Us 11111 NIIIIIIIIVI' sr11S." .I.u11:s IIrN'r1:r: l'1-utral. 1'riterion. "Tim 11'111'l11 k111111'.v n11111i11g of its 11111111-sl 111011." , 45 nge F01-1y-six STEELE MAGNET NI.x1:'1'11,x .luxics l':llll'l'1'1l from Spmnknlu-, Wash. A1111-.111. Sl'lliUI' Vlnss Play. "7'l11'1'1"s ll y111'1l1'11 ill l11'1' fllf'l' lI'l11'1'1' 1'11x1'x 111111 1111116 lilirs 111'1111'." Ill-11.1-:N .I11x' Fl'1lIlkliIl. "N11'1'1't111'.w11. 1111111 1l1'1111'11 nut." C1u:Is'1'1xl-: lillzvli Wvu vvr. "'l'l1c 11'111'l1l 1l1'li11l1ts i11 sunny pc11pl1'." IIHIA KI1IEI1'ER Willzlrd. Spur. Mzwlbowoll. 11111 lH'1'l'.', AIM: li. K1-:LLY l'1iliS0ll. "ln'1ll. 1I1'i11l.', 111111 119 111131'1'11. for 111-111111'1'1111' 11-1' 1lif'." l!11:1.1.H K1f1sN1:11x' Ilawison Twp. "1'1111 11'ill 111'l.'111111'l1'1I11c tllcrv is ll 111ml 1l1'11l nf mc." lH1'lI.u:11 Il. liuxxlvzluy 1'1-ntrzll. ills 1111111 f1111lt is 111111 hc l111s no f11ull." 'l'lml.M.s l-I. liI1Il'I.l'IlI li:u'li1-l1l. Agum. Spur. ll, A, A. l'Ix1-clltive 1'0lHIlliffl'0, '15. EXCIIZIHISZI' l1Iditr1-ss Magnet. l'1'1-sich-11xt of 11011111 of Ilil'01'tlll'S, Magllvt. "I 1-111411111 1li1111it11 11f 111111111c1' is abs11l11!1'l11 11111-1'ss111'11.' ' .Il1I.XNNl'1'l"l'I'1 K1NNxN1:I1:1: 81111-1-11 1111111-1. Spur. Agora. S1-ninl' Flaws Play. "Nl11f's ull 11111 f11111'11 111111111111 lmr, S1115 'N l111'1'ly, sl11"s 1li1'i1111." 1'1r.x1:1.11'r'1'1: lilnam-.x'1'1:11'1i lluwu k Mnrot S1-lmol, 11I1rcx'itoan. "l"iils II11' 11i1' 1'ou111I 11'i1l1 I1111111t11." ll111:m:'r IC. limxl-1 I,11up:I'11ll11w. l'hil11. Hdiflll'-ill-Cllillf M112- 111-t. 11. A. A. Play Fommitlee, '15. Husiuc-ss Blzlllalgw, II. S. Tiums. "II11 jllfljlfll flu' jllllllf' llf bluff fm' 1l11'1'1' jlf'lll'N.H IC11x.x If. Kxlfitsmix' W1-:ws-1'. HN11 1'111'1111sf. x11 111111l1's1, 111111 11'ill111l 1111 1 x11'1'1fr." ' 411 "ll'l111l'x this IINIL t1111'11 to mv! 1:11l11'1'l le STEELE MAGNET Page Fony.s.-M lfluxuns L. Klmllx Ixvllgfollow. l':1'1'I'iIl'3Il. Agora. "ll is ilu' quality, :ml the site. that counts," 1 Lmxl-xx' Ihxxms l':llft'l'l-'fl from Villlldl-'I1, 0. Gzlvl-l. Associzlto- liditur Magnvt. '15. "Hull piiy a .llay11vt mlifor: no our vlsf' will." lflcliu l,.xNu1-1 1'9llfl'2ll. "IIo1t' long, U Lnrrl. lmu' long?" M.x1:4:l'l' I,.xl:soN Irving. "You may trrlrvl and fI'tlI'f'l for many 44 lllllfl, Hut lll"l'l' will you final so ll'llINlllllC u sm iIf'." Tun I.1sl1MAN Willard. "llc hurl: ll' Iran mul hungry look." llnlslclrl' I", I.uau'r H-l1t1':ll. Philo. Alllllblllllw-'lllllllf l'lm1111ittl-1-. '15, Hxmnr' llrlyl, llublly, Alllillvll llc l'l'ftsidrnI." IS.xltllAll.k Imlzllzxz Edison. "l4'ur Irvlrllilryf llrltl: slu' llll uInlmlunc'1'." BI.xl:1a.x1:14:'1' lmlcllzxx l':1Ilvl'son. Aurvam. "l.1'l ns IIIIVI' 11114.-:iq and I'll wvl: no nmrr l cl1'li5ll:I." Kl'13ll'l'Ill Luv l-Inlvrl-d fl'1blll We-st All-xamdrin. 0. "'l'lfis ix 41, r'r1'1f qnml lrnrlrl to lirc 'in " l'lllllN'l'lNA I.l"l'ZI'INllI'Illlll'Ill l'l'llTl'2ll. IP. A. A. ll:1slwtlmll, Hllflpplf um I. fron: warn I um frr'f'." lll'll'l' I.rxr.xN S1-ninr Ulnss l'lzly. lilm-rl-d from l"l'2lIlkll!l, 0. l'ril1-rilnu, "Htl-4llf'llllll'N8 is un 1ll'Hlllll!'llf tn tl ffnNlI1," --.lrixluflfx l-11.Iz.u:14:'l'II I,YM.xX llowv X llnrut School, l'I4'c1'iLv:ll1. "IIr'r roi:-fi was Clfzfr muff and 1016, an Chr- 1-cllcut thing fin ll n'un1an."' 47 Pnge Forty-Eight STEELE' MAGNET Romzrrr M. BIACDONALD liutered from Chicago. Ill. Forum. Iiaskothall. Senior Class Play. "I lore to zrlnal my mouth up, 1 I lore to hour 'if go." l C1..xl:.s llI.w1l1:lc4:ol: Contral. Iicvrituan. Agora. "ll1'l' lriyll-svllool vourse from A to Z is om' flll'f'SNilllf 1-ram." .IESSUJ Ill. MAL'rBY Ilawthoruo. N60f0l'Dllt'i1ll. 'fLittIe, but oh, my."' .loux IC. MANN Cl-utral. Criterion. Iioard of Directors Magnet. "A modest iuflllll. mn I." l'Al'1.1N1-1 BIAIUEULIS lflmorson. Aurean. "God made her small in order to do a more choice bit of lL'0l'kIlltlll8lllII.U NORMAN MAIc'l'IND.xLE I-Intered from West Milton. Forum. "I often tell myself there is more in me than other people think." M.xi:1ox S. MA'rIll4:i: XVillard. Spur. "'.l111I one flwrr :ms a clrerlmer born " Alilll NE BIA'l'TIIl'IXVS llnwthornv-. Spur. "U'!'lll'i1l!l all thy 'lffijlflf of learning, lightly like u flou'm'.'l IPAVID 5I.v1"l'Hl1:ws Central. Critorion. Football. Senior Class Play. "'l'Iu'y1 lilunm rrvryfliing on mc and I am Ihr' moxl iunor'e'nf one in H10 Ullllflllf' llHl:l4I-1l:'1' 'l'. INIUANLY Van Cleve. Gavel. fit nmrry hm-rt gow: ull thc dayfl l'.v1'lil-Jiclxic A. HICAVINIGY lllutored from Cliii-ago, Ill. "I lore art for u1't'.s sake." Ilol:o'rHY 1ICl'I.I'ltE ilawthornei. Hlfrcrity of e.1'pressiou. is proof of Il'f3tl0lll.7' 48 STEELE MAGNET Page Forty-Nine . , N lla lmpt his council and 'zrrnt his ll'Il,ll.y 1 NANCY Il. Mcl'I.1i1:E Central. liccritean. Agora. "Her looks were like the bcmns of thc morning sun." I+'1c1:lJ.x XICUUNNUX Edison. "Mm had a tonguv, but yct iriilml :ras ncrcr loud." Axs1a'r'1'1c Maman Sacrc-cl Ileart "lf ladies he but young and fair, They have the gift fo know it." ICTUILE MCGR1-lm! Wvalvf-r. 'il Iiitlc lore, ri little kiss." Svnvm MCKI-:NNY Edison. "I 1-lmrye thee, fling IMCYIJI ambition: ily that sin fell thc mzyelsil IIELLJN BICKINNEY Entered from Piqua, 0. Spur. 'f'1lf"l'6 ncrcr was a minute ichcn Helvu :1'asn't in it." Jonx MCW1LI.1.u1s Garfield. "Ono rust, snllstnnliul fmiilwj' R.u.1'n lxlmiu Entered from Madisonvillx-, 0. 0l'0ll0Stl'H, '15, llix rw mul nirznnm' 11681161116 !lllLII'HfYl?7." Ilo1:o'1'lIY Ml-:x'x4:l:. Entered from Indianapolis, Ind. "Is she not passing fai1'?'f SYLVM Ml-:x'14:n Central. f"I'l:c fIIll0l'l'lll'C of a lmlrr'." Jos:-:1-HINH MEI-:lux YVCRIVK-?l', 'Sis merry ns lhe day is long." 111-IHMAN KIIUIIAICI. JOEcx'son Twp. 49 1 D Page Fifty I-'HANK lIlI.I.l-Ill l'l'llTl'2ll. Class lf0ll1ll'litTl'U. uzillrrr too, mul yet llll lloncst man." .1 II,x1uzy ll. BIll.l.lili lixoculivc Committee, '13. "Ill lrnows he l.'noH's arlmt hc liIl0llf-S." li.x'1'u 113' N M1L1.lf1I: Willard. Hmmoflllilly lfctwceu rl lcilulrrulzre and u help." .IL'.xx1'r.x M1N'l'oN Yau Cleve Ulu IYIIUNC llocly lodged Ll' mighty LULA BIUISLI-IX lidison, l'as-51-Pas. "I vouI1lu't lac goorl if I would, and I u'ouldn't lm good if I couldf' L'l.ol:l-:NUM MULHN Weaver. "Ning has a brilliant and mirtllful cya." bolus 31l'l'llll.l'IlI lrving. Nm-otmpllcall. SL-uiox' Slut has tones of knuwlcflyc-and, what HIUl'f', thc bottom uint out with some folks." of it like lxxourzxl-1 MI'A1M.x llzuvtlxorno. NF-ot1'opl1s-all. ,l plvusunt monuw' is :forth D. A. A. cl fortune llo1:.x1:'u ll. Ml' Nslcm, "lip hull: cc fur-c Iilrc lb lf011e1liction." BIIIIIAM XIl'IIl'llY San-11-rl Ill-zu-t. 'tl Slllilfl that lumix llrr' rrorlrl to sunslliuv ill-:xl-:x'11cv1-1 Blvllius tia11'i'ie'lll. "Q11ict1la'xs llidvs zfonxpirrlollslrmsf' l Y l lll'Illlil'Ili'l' N'vNNmI.xN I':Ill01'SUIl. l 'tl,irvs of great men ull Wrlrilnl MNH' 50 0 l.ougt'ollow. l"0l'llI1l. Vlass l'1'esident,'1-l mind." l'utto1'so11. Forum. Sa-uior Class Play. Class Play. 'es .1 STEELE MAGNET P380 Fifty one J. lmwl-11.1. 0.uil':s Yan Cla-vc-. Gavel. If' zruulrl willingly div to br thing ut his f14n1'rr1l." Mmalnx f1CHII.'l'Rl4IlG Lungfvllow. livc1'itea11 vim :ras more fair than zrords ANNA Oumvn Ruskin. D. A. A. "Ax sl1'c'r't as Jlllll, and lllllflljl? gn HORACE OHMER Lungfnllow. Uritslrion "l'is by zrit and youll humor xllinvs in r'ompm1y." HIUIIAIRD Usmnm l':llll'l'Pd from Ilollbrook, 0. I f'lllllCf I saw: I vonquercfl. Hilo suns I dlfln't?" lIl:I.l41N l'.x1X'l'm: ungfvllmv. I':1'1'l'iI0llH. Agora. D A Song Uunuuittoo, '15, Alumni Idlfllvi Magm-lf. Ilrr yruz-vful FUNK' mul Sll'f'0tllf'4W lon prillg .lllyllt llialr hm' fuullx, if fllllllfh lun slr' to l1ialv." l"l:AN1'l4IS l'.x'rTl4:1:sux Yan VIL-vo. lficcritvalll "Nll1P1'l'i1ll' lrisrlmn ix xupcrio bllw llulu-:1:'r l'r:.xl:l. l'.xl'1 xY2lS1liIlgTllll. Sung l'0XlllHlft60 "I rlllrrlgw lured mu.-lil'-llml the Univ I,lll'lSl-I I'l-'ANNIAIII .fmgfl-llow. I-Im-1'ilv:x11. Agora. Xnnounu nu-ut l'm11n1ittn-4-. "Slow as ululuxsrw ln Jllllllflfll funn: uphill." t'.v1'11l11:lxx-1 l'l4'l.l'M Ilnwo 8 Mnrut School. Iiaskgtml "'I'o be polilr, 'is lu flu and s J The lrllzrlrst filing in. HIC lslmlcst u 1 lluv A. 1'1ll'1l.1'S l'Illll'l'l'll fl'lllll liutlm,-r, 1'u. GINQ i'0lllllliITl'0. '15. Souiur Clam 1 IS 'IH-mllla-cs mmf' a1'm11lc'rf:1l thoughts 11 If bcncfit of fllc class A. J. l'll.I41LIlI0DY 1'1-nlrul. lcllillllilll. Senior Lliws ax "Aly rlllcutx, my fluvuts, oh, my cluult-ll 31 Two STEELE MAGNET IIHLIQN PUWVELL Gflriield inn A Ul E . . .1 '. g '11, 1 ",Yww lcneur Illcg but to love thee." V1uLnT'rn I'r:AT1mr: Van Cleve. "A modest, shy rioleff' W.xnn Qr'AR'rm. l':lllOl'0d from Grand Rapids, Mich, Philo. Football. Basketball Mgr. Athletic Editor Magnet. Cheer Leader. 'il 'I'fIF!?l',-fill g'ilf8l'.'v l..u'x:r:Nf'E HAUH Vt-ntral. , but not fl bit of grimlll ".lmlzitiou.w still STANLEY HAITI-I Track. Longfellow. '21 man 's II man, for a' that." .Ions I'. RICHMOND Track. 1'1-ntrnl. Philo. Circulation Manager Magnet. Board of Directors Magnet. 'zlll yfreut men arp flying, and I don't fccl rcry well myself." MARGl'Hn1'1'1c IREDEIBEIQGER St. -I0l1ll'S. '-The maiden 11-ith the meek brown eyes." Iluuzx' V. RUBY llintered from New Castle, Ind. UvlllIf'8 his llistury? A blank, my 4. lord." F1:nnr:1:1t'K IRoHnI.I.. Irving. IJ. A. A. 'xl ymrllr, liylzt-lfearlefl mul 0Ul1fI'llf." Q Ilusn Iloslixswl-11':'r Patterson. "ll'l1ul's in a mime? A ruse by any otlwr name u-uulzl be as su'ect."' BIYIKIFIIVM ll. Ilown Van Cleve. Gave-l. .Ill that I ask is lhat fortune send a little nzurr: than I shall spend." l l BIAIIHI. S.xM1'I.1Nl-11: Vt-'llIl'Z1l. D. A. A. Ext-Outivo Committee, '13, I will zrmr my llrflrt upon my sl1'e1'e." 52 J STEELE MAGNET Page Fifty-Three N1-:I,1.1Ic S.xx111's1iv , XVRlSlli!l2jf0ll. Ath1-nn. 1 "Masta thee, lljllliliil, 111111 illilljl 11'ith tI11'1' .HM 111111 1111111111111 j11Ilit11.', Il11:W1'1"1' S.x1'N1u14:1:s Yau l'l1-vo. Play Collllllittvc-. "NT 111'1' u l1111y Ii1111' 1I1'111I." lfI111z.x1:11:'1'11 S1'11w.x1:'1'z l'IIll'6l't'd f1'11n1 l'0lllIlllllIS, 0. Agurzl. l'11't'l'ift-'QlH. Flaws Se1'1'0t:l1'y-'l'1'cnsu1'v1' 'H. Class Vim'-1'1'1-sidvnt, '15, IP. A. A. "'lll'l' 1'c1'11 f1'1111'11s 111'0 SIl'CCfCl' fur 'l'ha11 smiles of Ufill?l' 11111i1Ic11a1 1lI'U.n Ml1:1.m1 Sl-Il'0llli llislrict Nu. S. D. A. A. "Nha s1'c111s ll' 1.-11111111 that 111111 11151 hw' 111111. FAIII. Sl-IHLISG Yam Flow. l"0I'lllll. "ll'h1l is ll ul1i1'l.'1'11?" l'.x1:1. S14:'1'Zl1:1: Gm-liold. Gnvvl. S1-uinr Play. "H1'1'1'11 1111111 11113 his 1111'11 1i1'1'ilixl1 n1111111'11lx." NIAIKY M. SHx'1'11N I.u11gf1'llow. Ag111'n. 11. A. A. "ll'1111I1l 111111 fhf'1'1- 11'1'1'f7 11111112 like h1f1'." Il1'ss11:1,x. S11.x1.'1'14:1: I.ongfvll1m'. "'H'l11'111-1' H111 i1'Ill'llill1i.1 has 11111 I11il Il't'l' i h11ol.'s 1-1111s11111c1l thc Iliitillijlilf 11il?'i t'1,11f1f111:11 li, Slmxni l':Illt'l't'd from l'l1h':1gu. Ill. 11'u1'u1n. "l'lI'1lN!' flll 1111-1111, 111111 IM 1111' sl1'Cp."' lI1uw.x1:u S1114:1.1.Hy l'iIlll'l"?d f1'11111 l'otsdz1Lu, 0. 1 "I '111 y11i1111 tu l1'111'1' thvsn l'11it1'1l Nflllfx 111111 i yn h111-If fu l'1lfNYlIl'lIl.U lMlIl4b'I'llY S1111:1'111c1:11 Irving. I':t'l'I'iI0illl. Agora. "Left with th1' rlirinp yifl of s111iI1's," Ixlxz lt. S1111:1'1111:1:11 Xvl'ElVl'l'. 'AII1111' s11'111-I, I11111' p11xsi11y s1r111'f ix s11liI111I1'." 521 , ., ,,,,,, .,,.,,.,,,,,,,, ,. . N. .,W...,...... . . .1 . ,, ,. ,.,... .,.. 1. ,... Page Fifty-Four STEELE MAGNET I-.lm-iw-d from Findlay. 0. Gavel "Nix lluir is u youd valor, an lmigrfullmv. Agora. l':CCl'ifl'2ll'l. ID llulzlcln' l'. SIIIIIYEII f'L'llfl'2ll. Si-uim' Class Play. 'Al lmpu my 'wife ruism mf- to hc Il niw mam." GI-101142147 Slxlis Vziu Ulcvv. "lIf' kvpt his comic-il and zrent his wall." l,'1..x1Ic SIIIIJALL ' ' . Senior. Vlass Play. c.l'1'1'll1'ul t'olm'.', i'I..xI:l4:N1'lf: A. SMITH Willard. Gavel. Ss-ni01'l'lass Play. "Tim Slllifll, u miyllty man is llc," lll"1'll l. SMITH Van Iluron Twp. ll. A. A. "Yun 1f01'r'r Um fell." IUTTII ll. SMITH llawtlxurm-. Aurezm. Macbowell. Song Committee, '15, just 1'uu't mulre my vyes helium." ..l ll14:LI'1N Sinxlclcow SRll'l't'd Ili-art. IJ. A. A. "Ilene-0, Ioufluicl .lIvIa1:r'l1ol1f."' G1..xlJYs S1'1:A1x . A. A- "Nl1c looks thu briylltcst on a 'rainy flzzyffl 5I.xl:u.xl:i:'r S'r.u'i: NVillux'd. 'illurgmrct 11lu'r1y.v :rears u cllecry .smiIf:." lLu'mvN1r S'l'l'II.ZIG l':lt,t1-l'sm1. tiavul. "Skip, alrip, .slide :mil slip." Axxl-1 S'l'l'IliXl!l'Illlil'Il! liilmni. Spur. Yiicu l'1-esidilut of Class, '13, llzlskotball. "llil.'c fr, brvulll uf neu'-nmlrn lluy slle lu'c1':'1'1l in." Jusl-:rn STI-:w.xl:T f'l'Ilfl'2ll. Sung Cornmittcc. "lla plays liL'1' one in1nuwtul." 54 STEELE MAGNET Page Fifty Five BIARJOIIII-T S'rEwAn'r Longff-Ilnw. Agora. Nootrophenn. 'hlnrl still Hwy gazwl. aml xtill the awmrlcr IIVPIV, That um- small hraal 1-rnilil 1-arry all xhz' l.'nr'n'." Mumnnn S'rINi:s l':lttP1'snn. "l'an I eral' hirl tlnzsw joys farf'a'1'll?" S'l'EVl'INS S'1'o4'KL.u:ER V.-xxt1'ni. 1'l'ift'l'illll. Sc-nin1'f'lass Play. '-You arp tnu infvrffstiag a phafnnnmnan lu hs' pasxfvl nr1'r." RVBY S'rkl-1E'r Willard, Athena, "A laugh is a'm'1h a thousand groans on any nlarlf1'f." liuclmz S'rRuNu." I.ungfi-lluw. Agora. 11101-l'it4-an. Milan- flnlh the' Iittlf' busy live lriiprorf' var-h shining hour." luzm. Slvrnx lflnti-ri-d from Chic-ago. Ill, 'Z-1 xn'm't, afIra1'fil'1' kind of gra4'4'." S'l'AN'I'lNE 'l'.u-'RL I.0ngf4-llow. Philo. Vlass l'l'l'SiKll'llt. '15. lluskvthall. "If nf'r4'r f'ntl'r1'4l his hPaaI fha! any Iiriny lwiny vualll rlixolwn his ur1Il'rs." I-TUNA 'l'.xYl.4m Edison. Nm-utrnpln-ml. "IIN friwnflx. Ihr!! arf' Hltlllllf Hrr fora, arf' Ilirrr any?" Mun' IG. 'l'l-zlznrxm l':I1f4'l'9ll fl'Ulll ll2ll'I'HLlSlllll'g, Ky. "Sim :ras hrfvl in nhl Ifr'nf1lr'lr1l." llvrn 'l'Rlu:v llawthm-ne. "lmn't ll'1ll'I'lI, fit lll4llCf'fIl deep u4rinkles." Lmmxn 'I'lIuM.xs Ifranklin. "Ilnnur and faith anrl Il surf' intf'nl." Imxun A. 'l'1I.muN llnwthurnv, A1llI's u'f'Il tha! mills u'f'Il." 55 Pl!! Fifty-li! STEELE' l ' flmnvs 'l'I'r'rmc Ilnwo it Mnrnt School. Neotrnphcun. 'tl muirl is sin' of quiet :rays,"' l R1"rH 'l'x'1"r1.E ' Edison. N1-utrophean. 'IUYIIFTP shall I sell my surplus kno'u'lerlyz'?" RFBY 'l'nmAs Ente-1's-d from Colorado Springs, Cul. Nr-ntropllean, , "Nur lmlll, lmr shy, um' Rlmrf, mn' full. But ll llf'll' mingling of Hmm ull. sf 0I.IvE1c 'l'0'l"1'l'IN Central. "HP 114-r-orrllslislzes lrlm perse1'eres." Tun B, VFOYVLE Vulltral. Uritvrion. Assistant Businvss Malmgor. Magnvf. D, A. A. "A Iilwrnl Hflllffllffll 1Illl'fl'!?.!" HILUA 'l'RAxI.En Central. Board of Direr'torS, Magnet. S1'0l'l'fHI'y of Class, '13. "Kirk in ull u H'IHI1lll1'R ln1'Pliness." lixawlcwr TFHNER Wvavl-1'. "NIr1'p. my little nur, siren." M.x1m1, 'l'm:NEIc Wu-aver. Mac-llowell. "liriyllf and uvconlplisllerl, rosy und bllI7ll1C."' lloulwn 'l'lrIcvl11NE Willard. Forum. Board of Dirnctors. Magm-t. 1'rvsidvnt nf A. A., '15, Baseball lfoutlmll. Senior Ulass Play. Hlfmpolzsillilitll 1lI'fll'ffllf!'H fn him lrlm can sllulllllm' if." ,Im-: Umclcv Lollgfellow. Hx-lsvbilll, "The flrnrlfl lmlnnys fu the f'l1Fl'1lPf'ii'.," LEE I'xmLE l':llfl'l'l'd from Nv!lSlllHgfU1l. Ind. Track. Baseball. "HP IVIIR flrwl of foot." IRENH I'N'r1mRElu:ER Willard. "lli'kP 11 quirf luke, llIll'llml't1 by the u'in1l.' .SG ....,...- rn... .,,Y., -.. ... , --,. ........ .. , -.. -..,- Pggg Fifty.SgVen ZRMIA I'nxts'1'nw Franklin. ",Yf'r4'r lIl'l'l'." ll4llUl'l'HY I"l'z Weaver. "Nle1'p, thuu max! ymltlf' uf ilu' df"i!ic's." 1'nurs'rI.xN VAN lhvm: Garth-ld. Philo. l-Ixm-ntivv CORD- luiltvn-. '14, 'Html fhwn hw tnllrml. glrvuf N1-nfl, hun' ln' flifl full-'."' lh"rH VAN Svovx W1-avor, Nm-ntlwrpllvall. Hlfvazafy of minrl f'HlIIlI'l'f'l fnrz're'l'." NIAI-I V.u'uHN lint:-red from Nils-S. U. 'ANubm', xffvlalfrmf. uurl 1lr'n1urf'." Ill"l'H WAxl.l..wr: Wvavvr. Spur. "Her lur4'lim'xx I m'rw' klwu' until xha' smilul un mv." l'IIRNICLIA WAI.'rz l'att4-1-son. "How fzrv low the Il'lllIU."' Rl'ssI-im, XVABIl'l.l'Ili Shiloh. "Nluu' hu! surf." Jnms WAHI-t l'a-:tim-rsnn. "Allan is f'r'f'r ffhllnyruhlf' mul fir-kI4'." J RA X: YI-I'l"l'l-I XVM: Fl nur Imxxgfollmv 'ASM' lruulfl nut with lH'l'4'lll1If0i'H tnnr' rms:-rl thy num' ulmn hm' fum' hw' 1Hl'll."' IlI"rn Wivrsnx 1':ll1l'l't'd from llaluillnn. U, Mavlbowvll. "Thr :rihl IIVHHIR trillawl fn hm- lIlf'Vl'jl rni1'4',"' l'I..ucA XYEICKS W llnrrisun Twp. Xmmtrnpln-all, 1 "Xu l'il'YlIl'.ll without luhurf' 1 1 1 ,, 57 1 page Fifty.Eight STEELE MAGNET IRICNE XYEI-IKS Harrison Twp. Anrnan. "She doth Hill? lrimlnesxvx Qrhlvh oihrrn Imrv unrlnnr ur 11vspise."' Nunn XYEISFINBORN Edison. N4-ntmplll-an. Board of Ilircctors, Magm-t. 'fShf' lx like a rlrmm of poetry that may wot lm wrihwz or told." GUY H. YVRLLS Garfield. Sl-uior Class Play. "Wlmt"s the- 1-1n'r0r'I 1imF?"' E'I'Ill'lI. XVILIIELMI I-Intl-rod from Wvst Cal'r0lIt0u. Nvutroplwan. ll. A. A. "lfl'tlIlfifllI behurior is the' finest of flne arts." l'L.nuss.x W11.I.I.xMs Jvlfvrson Twp. Basketball. U.-1 ll'0llllllI'8 .wtrength is must pntrnt rubfvl in yenflPnPss." EDWARD YVILLIAMS Irving. "Goal 11111112 but one vast from this mold. Um' :ras enough." Dm:0'1'IlY YVILLIAMSON Sacred llenrt. Ei'i'l'if0Hl1. Agora. Lol-al lidltra-ss Magnet. "Wit will shine." I-Zl.EANu1z L. WINTER Holy Angels. "I1'x a vulfl 'nunw I bear." ANNAMAE YVIRSHING Savrod H1-art. Neotrophean. HSiyh no murv, lrulfirs, mm: 'll'f'l'G demrirers lll'Pl'.U MARY F. WULE St. Jusvph. IJ. A. A. "She lrure the xmile that n'1m't rome off." Gmnrs H. WVWHET Ruskin. 'H-l maiflfn nfrm' lmlrl nf spirit, still rmfl quirtf' BIARY E. YVUICHET Longfellow. I-If-critvan. Agora. Annnunvemont Committee. 'kind the first shall he last, mul the las! shall be fir.st.'l 58 STEELE MAGNET Page Fifty-Nine WHERE THEY ARE GOING Raymond Adler ...... Penn. State Lewis Altick ......... Wittenberg James Andrews .... Miliken Univ. Marshall Barker. ...... Denison Ruth Barrett .......... O. S. U. Robert Blessing ......... O. S. U. Ruth Boes ............. ..O. S. U. Charles Brannin. .Y. M. C. A. Col. Louise Cohen. ., ........ Wellesley Lucile Craig .... Randolph-Macon Dorothy Dana. .. ........ Denison Wilbur ,Davis.. .. ....... Otterbein Jeanette .DePriest ....... Denison Russell Duke. .Univ. of California Adelaide Elliott ......... Cornell Doris Ewing ..... Ohio Wesleyan Horace -Feight ......... -Michigan Ernest Fisher ...... . ...... Miami Helen Ford .............. Miami Sarah Freehafer. . .Northwestern Rosanne Gilmore, Sweet Brier Col. Katherine Gutwein ...... O. S. U. Finley Hall .......... Cincinnati Robert Hull .............. Miami Irma Keefer. ......... ,. . .Oberlin Thelma Kepler. .Western Reserve Robert Kline ........... Harvard Frances Krohn ........... Vassar Robert Light. ......... Wisconsin Barbara Lorenz .......... Vassar Margaret Lorenz. . .Northwestern Robert McDonald ...... Columbia Clara McGregor. . .. ..... Smith John Mann. .. .... .... . .Michigan Ralph Mead ..... . . ...Denison Frank Miller ...... .... 0 . S. U. Hobert Munsell ...... Cincinnati Helen Painter. .. ........ Earlham Louise Pfanner. .Randolph-Macon Roy Phelps ............. O. S. U. Ward Quartel .......... Denison Lawrence Rauh ......... -Purdue Clifford Shank.. .Northwestern Howard Shelley ....... .Otterbein Clair Siddall ....... .. . .Otterbein Robert Shriver .......... O. S. U. Stevens Stockslager, Car'gie Tech. Stantine Tafel. . .Y. M. C. A. Col. Tom .Towle ..... , ....... Michigan Hilda Traxler ......... Wellesley Horace Turvene ..... . .... Cornell Mary Ella Terhune .... Berea Col. Christian VanRiper ...... O. S. U. Mae Vaughn. ........ .... M iami Guy Wells ........ ..... C ornell 47.372 of the students entered the name of the college they expect to attend. JUN IOR CLASS STEELE MAGNET Page Sixty-One THE CLASS OF 1916 T has taken the class of 1916 a long time to organize, but during this time its members have been thinking about and planning for their future. In order for a venture to be successful, it must have a good start, in that it must be carefully planned and these plans well carried out. These requirements have been accomplished so far in the Junior Class, hence, we infer that "1916" will be a successful class. By being uccessful it must not only look out for itself but for the good of the whole school. The class was called together early in March for the purpose of or- ganization. At the Hrst meeting, Mr. Painter acted as chairman and he ap- pointed a committee to draw up a constitution and nominate suitab-le members for class offices. At the next meeting of the class, the constitu- tion was adopted and at the same time Mr. Painter was made adviser. The election of officers took place a.t the next meeting. The class selected as their president Harold Herbig. He represents the right spirit of Steele in his school life, in athletics, and in social affairs. The same may be said of the vice-president, Sarah Clark. The secretary of the class is Margaret Guy. The class is keeping up the school spirit in making Mr. Eastman their treasurer. The members of the Committee on Committees are Irene Howard, Mildred Klinger, Kenneth Lee, Edwin Leyda, and Charles Trump. This committee appoints all committees in connection with the work of the class, and, with the president, vice-president, and secretary, forms the Executive Committee. As soon as the class became established, the matter of dues was brought up. It was decided that the Junior and Senior dues would he paid as soon as possible, so that next year the small matter of dues would not interfere with the greater work the class expects to accomplish. The plan of collecting twenty-ive cents in April, in May, and in June, is being carried out. The class also decided to select their pins and order as soon as pos- sible. The pin committee, composed of France Disher as chairman, Ralph Farnum, Herbert Bloom, Edith Apple, and Mary Cullen, obtained samples from several diferent firms. The class decided upon a beauti- fully designed pin from Bastian Bros., New York. The great event of the Junior year seems to be the Farewell given to the Seniors. Prepara.tions are now being made to make this the best Farewell ever given. Committees have been appointed to arrange every detail so that this may be a long-remembered event in the minds of all in both classes. The Junior Class is endeavoring to do all it can for the upbuilding of Steele High School. Not only is it trying to do this in all Junior matters, but it is also working to obtain the support of every one in Steele in all school undertakings and to gain theinterest of a.ll outside the school in Steele affairs. .....----..'- ,' ' "0-.iv-' -ff-' v-M ' v" v "'--' W, --.,,... - 4- ...---..-N V ..... "" Page Sixty-Four ' STEELE MAGNET THE PRE-VOCATIONAL SCHOOL FOR GIRLS HE idea. of the pre-vocational school for the boys and girls of the teen age in the city of Dayton, has been given, during the present school year, an opportunity to prove its right to a place in our great school system. The Pre-Vocational School for Boys has its head- quarters at Stivers, while the corresponding school for girls has found a home under the hospitable roof of Steele. This school for girls was organized immediately following the spring vacation, and is made up of pupils of the seventh and eighth grades of the district schools of the city who will be unable for one reason or an- other to enter the high school. The schedule of a day's work includes two periods in cooking, two in sewing, one in typewriting, and two in a.cademic work. The academic work is carried on in Room 31A. Here the girls study Business and Vocational Arithmetic, Business Methods in English, Orthography which is correlated with the other subjects of their course, Penmanship, and reading from "Hygiene for the Worker." The Pre-Vocational girls are granted all the privileges of the school Lunch Room, the noon musicales, and motion pictures in the Auditorium, and next year will enjoy with the regular students of Steele the pleasures of the new gymnasium and swimming-pool. The interest of the girls in the new life of the high school, their appreciation of the opportunities that are being opened up to them which are helping them to find themselves and their places in the world of work, and the profit and pleasure in their new duties, these alone are suiiicient reasons for the belief that the Pre-Vocational School for Girls has come to stay. , Bl PAS-A-PAS HE PHS-fl-PHS Society was organized by the Public Speaking De- partment for the purpose of putting into actual practice the principles of the subject. The meetings are held on Monday mornings at tl1e regular period. Questions of varied interest have been discussed, bearing on the subjects of art, literature, civic welfare, and business. Through these channels of expression, it has been the aim of the society to bring all the qualities of emphasis, impressiveness, and per- suasion to bear upon the presentation of a subject. The results thus far have been highly satisfactory and the prospects for the future seem very encouraging. .212 If QI? uf A if CWI IN-A' t7 5 99 A5.1-'E -hem, IIAQA5 ns' 41- 2 M ,,,,,"'.'2 'W' 'Z' I Q I pri? ingy 'IAQ 4 fi" 4 45 'ii fi Q E59 I' 95 is gg 'A f' f 0 'lm mr' ---1-- I GQ on , FOUNDED ECCRITEAN - I 856 PI-IILOMATHEAN - I 869 SPUR - I 884 FORUM - I 894 ACORA I 898 CAVEI. - I 902 AUREAN - I 907 CRITERION - I9I4-I5 NEOTROPHEAN - I 9 I 4- I 5 ATHENA - I 9I 4-I 5 w ""--.."i."-ls-is 1 fs 'IX avi- E-if X IIE III 'Q I ' ECCRITEAN STEELE MAGNET Page Sixty-Seven ECCRITEAN CCRITEAN is just successfully closing her fifty-ninth yea.r. Each member, proud of the traditions of the society, proud of its won- derful record in scholarship and school spirit, and prouder still as they look over the long member hip list of successful and happy alumni, still feels that Eccritean has not fallen below standard this past year. The year began auspiciously under the able leadership of Miss Doro- thy Williamson, who chose as her topic, "Present-Day Questions." These interesting programs taught every girl the value of being well-informed on current events. The term closed with a "screaming,' farce entitled "The Burglar," in which some of those members who possessed dramatic ability took part. The next president, Miss Dorothy Shepherd, devoted her term to the study of "Our Country, Its Beauties and Industries." Under present conditions especially these programs made the girls realize what "See America First" and "-Made in America" really mean. The programs were very interesting as well as instructive. The Christmas Assembly given for the entertainment of the school, consisted of a. two-act play, the first act taken from "Bird's Christmas Carol," the second, Eccritean's Christ- mas tokens, a beautifully decora.ted tree and accompanying red and black stockings filled with candy. The Mid-Winter Eccritean Dance, given December 30, proved a great success, as did the Alumni Reception held at the home of Miss Dorothy Naber. A George Washington party closed the term. Miss Sarah Freehafer, next chosen head of Eccritean, presented a delightful course of programs, using as the general topic, '4America in Literature and Art." A minstrel show was given a.t the Steele-Stivers Assembly. Miss Na.ncy McClure was elected presiding oiiicer for the last term, her subject being "Nature" Owing to the press of work the last part of the term the programs were made more simple, many little plays being read and acted. The spring dance was given in the Steele Auditorium, it being beautifully decorated for the occasion. ' Miss Stivers, the adviser and formerly an Eccritean girl, entertained the members informally at her home. On recalling all the enjoyable social occasions through the year, all the many interesting programs, the laughable incidents, the few moments before and after meetings when all were drawn more closely together, the noon-day programs and general assemblies, all members echo, "A happy, useful year." And all the Juniors fervently hope that they may carry on the work of next year, with the aid of their collea.gues, as well as the Seniors have done this year. All unite in the old Eccritean yell: f'The great! The grand! The pride of the land! Eccritean! Eccritean! Long may we stand!" Colors-olive green and white. Motto-"Carpe diem." PHILOMATI-IEAN STEELE MAGNET Page Sixty-Nine PHILOMATHEAN HE Philomathean Society began this, its forty-sixth, year with the maxim in mind, "A good beginning makes a better ending." Al- though badly weakened by the departure of Glass '14, the society was full of enthusiasm and had abundant plans for a big year. By his atti- tude of sympathetic interest and co-operation, the principal was able to help us adjust ourselves to the conditions arising from the new rules concerning societies that went into effect with the beginning of the school year. Particular attention was given to the matter of a school paper. Since the staH had already begun work on the first issue of the High School Times, permission was given to complete the issue. The plans for the paper were slightly changed, however, in order to make it a farewell number. The publication appeared in November and was a success in every way. With this issue the Times ceased, after having been published for thirty-three years. For the remainder of the year the whole attention of the society was turned to the weekly literary programs. These programs were essentially the same as in previous years, impromptu speaking and deba.tes being the outstanding features. Although compelled to shorten the programs to accommodate them to the time, the Philomathean standard of quality was maintained. Marked literary ability, especially in debate, has been shown by some of the Sophomores, who are expected through natural improvement, to be very strong members next year. Although literary work was zealously undertaken from the begin- ning, social aifairs did not occupy our attention until later. The first affair was the Midwinter given in Steele auditorium on January 20. This dance was well attended by both active members and alumni. Every one had a delightful evening. Later, a series of spring dances were given, also in the Auditorium, which were more popular among the members of the society and much more enjoyable. In reviewing the activities of the society for the year just ended, notwithstanding the unavoidable diiiiculties met, it is clearly seen to have been a most pleasant and profitable year. Colors-Cardinal red and gray. Yell- Heigho! Heigho! Heigho! We yell Heigho For the old Philo! Heigho! Heigho! Heigho! Adviser-Mr. E. G. Pumphrey. l UR SP STEELE MAGNET Page Seventy-One SPUR MON G the literary societies at Steele, the Spur is not, as a great many people think, one of the comparatively recent ones, but next to the oldest. Some years ago, about 1884, when there was no society for girls, a group of girls in the old Central High School organ- ized themselves into the "Spur Club," and this was the real beginning of the Spur Society of to-day. The society pursued the usual course of liter- ary societies until the year 1892, when, with that out-going senior class, the last Spur girl was graduated from the school. In 1900, the "Spur Club" was resurrected and organized into the present Spur Society. While they reorganized the society, it is prac- tically a continuation of the old "Spur Club," for Spur has the same pin, motto, and constitution. The present society is just completing one of the most successful and profitable years it has ever known. Miss Thelma. Kepler, the first presi- dent, chose as her subject, 'fGermanyl' and "Modern-Day Questions." During her term, the society enjoyed an address by Miss Campbell on "Art and Home Decoration," and a talk by Miss Horrell on her trip abroad. Miss Kathryn Harshman, the second president, took as her subject, "Generals of the European War," and "Subjects of Common Interest." With Miss Nelle Albaugh as president for the third term, Spur maintained its standard for good work. Miss Albaugh chose as her subject, "Poets and Novelists in America To-day." As Washington's birthday came in this term, it was celebrated in Spur by our adviser, Miss Hunter, giving an interesting description of her trip to Mt. Vernon. Spur has now entered upon its fourth and last term for this year with Miss Helen Brannock as leader. Miss Brannock has continued the subject, "Poets and Novelists in America To-day," and the meetings promise to be fully as interesting and instructive as the preceding ones. During this year, the Spur Society has not only accomplished a great deal from a literary point-of-view but socially also. First of all was the "Steele Social" and the Hallowe'en Party in which Spur as well as all of the other ocieties did their best to make them the success they were. The Spur has furnished the noon-day musicals for four weeks and has made it possible for the students to hear many of the prominent local artists. They also gave a short original sketch in the Steele vs. Stivers Basketball Assembly to boost the game. The Thanksgiving Assembly was in charge of Spur also, at which they presented "The Mouse Trap," During the Christmas vacation, the Spur reception was held at the home of Miss Rebecca Huffman, on December 29. In addition to this, Spur held their mid-winter dance in the school auditorium on New Year's night and also their spring dance on March 20. Motto-"A pur to prick the sides of our intent." Flower-Violet. ' Colors-Lavender and white. Yell: . S-P-U--R. That 's who we are. Spur! Spur! Spur! R RUM FO STEELE MAGNET Page Seventy-Three FORUM URING the school year of 1914-15, there have been some very interesting meetings of the Forum Literary Society. The year's work opened under the presidency of Robert MacDonald, and a debate by Turvene, Farnum, Sauer, and Coates on the time-worn sub- ject, "Shall Ohio go dry?" proved one of the most interesting features of the term. Among the most interesting events of the second term was a talk by Harry Miller, under the heading of Current Events, on the recent war, as brought out by a series of news items. At the same meeting there was a well-prepared talk on football by Francis McGurk. At a later date, in December, several meetings were devoted to a discussion of our local city government, comparing old method with the new, and illustrating how the different departments of the city government are conducted. Owing 'to the continued illness of the president, Horace Turvene, the vice-presi- dent, Fred Stockstill, presided in a very efficient manner. The meetings during the third term were carried on under the very effective lea.dership of the president, Robert Hull. The programs for the earlier half of the term consisted of a series of subjects suggested by articles in the current magazines. Then a new idea was introduced into the method of carrying on the meetings. The society was divided into two parts, under the leadership of two captains, each part taking entire charge of the program every other week. The captain assigned the work to those belonging to his group. This led to a series of talks so interest- ing that the plan has been continued during the present term. The Forum has been well represented in athletics. Raymond Kalter was captain of the footba.ll team in the fall. Robert MacDonald was captain of the basketball team during the winter months. Robert Hull is captain of the present baseball team. Harry Miller is our present president. This term is proving the most interesting of the school year. The members have been stirred up to their old-time 4'pep" and true Forum spirit. The social events of the society naturally are fully as interesting to the members as the literary programs. During the Christmas holidays we had the usual mid-Winter dance, and a few weeks ago we had our spring dance. Two social events will mark the close of the year. The Dutch Lunch is a farewill given by the Juniors and Sophomores to the Seniors, and the picnic, of course, is the great event of t.he year. VVe look forward with a great deal of pleasure to both of these events. Colors-Purple and white. Yell: Screezo, Scrizo, Phiro, Dorum! The grand old Forum, Forum, Forum! Adviser-Mr. August Foerste. 1 RA AGO STEELE MAGNET Page Seventy-Five AGORA MONG the factors for the intellectual a.nd social betterment of the pupils of Steele High School, are its literary societies, and prominent among these is Agora, a society for girls, organized about the year 1898. In recent years, red and White have been adopted as the colors, the organization having at that time abandoned its former colors of orange and black. Its motto is very comprehensive and ex- presses the real or main purpose of the society: "The best that We can do for one another, is to exchange our thoughts freely," and the fact that the members have so well observed the motto accounts for the very splen- did success of the Agora Literary Society. Perhaps no season has witnessed a more zealous interest in the various activities of the society than the present one, and the standard of excellence heretofore enjoyed has been fully maintained, for with the aid and supervision of Miss Burns, the adviser, the girls n1ay well be proud of the literary work which has been accomplished. During the administration of Miss Helen Klinger, they studied "The Lives and Works of Poets and Novelists of the Nineteenth Cen- tury," a.nd during that of Miss Eleanor Folsom, "The Lives and Times of Famous Womenf' At present, under the leadership of Miss Cornelia Jones, the programs are devoted to "Famous Men and Women of the Present Day." The meetings have been both interesting and instructive. The year has been also a very enjoyable one socially. Several dances were held at the school auditorium under the auspices of the society and the girls are now anticipating with pleasure their annual picnic. The present oiiicers are: President ........ Vice-President .... Rec. Secretary ........... Cor. Secretary ........... Treasurer ........ Chorister ........ ..... . . . . . .Cornelia Jones . .Lillian Miller .Theresa Folger .Helen Rodgers . . . . . .Helen Heinlg . . Eulah Corner Critic .................... Dorothy Prugh Editress ................. Mildred J eftrey Sergeant-at-Arms .......... Helen Klinger Y VEL GA STEELE MAGNET Page Seventy-Seven GAVEL, HIRTEEN years ago, May, 1902, a little body of students, believ- ing that a new society was needed in the school, founded the Gavel Club. Their aim, was the cultivation of those talents which tend to make oratory effective and argument forcible, as well as the promotion of a firmer, truer friendship that would continue through- out life. The task, during the first few years, was a difficult one, for the new society ha.d to prove itself worthy before it gained recognition. But the efforts of the members were successful a.nd in course of time the club was acknowledged as a brother society of the older organizations. Through the years that followed, the club has held to its purpose, and we, the Gavel of 1915, feel safe in asserting that we have maintained the tand- ard of the work. Much has been effected toward the perfection of literary excellence, declamations, essays, and lively debates being a part of the bi-monthly programs. These programs have been at all times open to visitors. Socially, the club has enjoyed many good times this year. Promi- nent among the socia.l interests of the club have been the dances given in the school. Indeed, the year has been an exceptional one, and in the many delightful memories we will carry with us from the school, the days in the Gavel will take a big share. Although the organization will lose many of its members through graduation, we are fortunate in having a splendid nucleus around which to build up the society next year: and we end the present yea.r with a feeling of pleasure for work well done. Motto: "Victory and truth is the true basis of noble manhood." Colors: Red and white. Yell: . Rickety Rax! Rickety Ra-x! Hullabaloo Kazook Kazax! Dickery Bow! Kickery Kow! Gavel! Gavel! Wow ! PRESENT OFFICERS President .............. Raymond Stelzig Vice-President. .... ......... C lair Siddall Secretary .................. Carl Schinke Treasurer ............ Herbert .McAnly Sergeant-at-Arms. ......... Everett Hamm Russell Duke Raymond Stelzig Herbert McAnly Clarence Smith J. Lowell Oakes Kenneth Lee Frederick Longstreth Myrdrum Rowe Clair Siddall C l S tz ar e er Carney Landis MEMBERS Harold Lampman Ralph Russell Carl Schinke Paul Foreman Roy Phelps Donald Pridy Lewis Altlck Albert Bowman Horace Lohnes H S d arry ny er Everett Hamm AUREAN STEELE MAGNET Page Seventy-Nine AUREAN HE Aurean Literary Society was organized in 1908 by Agnes Drury, Ruth Morrill, Ethel Mumma, and a. few others. After ob- taining permission, these girls organized the fourth girls' so- ciety of Steele High School. Miss Breene was elected adviser at the nrst meeting, which took place January 14, 1908. Ruth Morrill was the Hrst president, and Agnes Drury the iirst vice-president. At this same meet- ing the name was chosen to be "Aurean Literary Society." At an early date, namely, February 25, the motto and colors were chosen, the motto being Ulndzlcafmw' Agenda," and the colors blue and white. From the beginning, the society has been based on scholarship and high idea.ls. A wide range of most interesting topics have been studied. For so young a society, it has grown marvelously in ability and influence This year, with its large number of members, it has been doing exception- ally fine work. During the first term miscellaneous subjects were studied under the presidency of Elizabeth Hannan. With Margaret Lorenz as president, music and arts were studied, and this term certainly was a success. "See United States First" was the interesting subject chosen by Martha Jones. Impromptu debates were the main features of this term. At present we are tudying "Modern Dramai' under the presidency of Gertrude Gerlaugh, who is assisted by the following officers: Vice President ......... Cor. Secretary .......... RGC. S6C1'et8,l'y Treasurer ............. Critic ......... Chorister . . . Editress . . . . . .Laura Landis . . .Mildred Eckie ............Ma.rgaret Mills .Margaret Lorenz Pauline Margolis . . . . . . .Thelma Foley . . . . . . .Grace Ingle CRITERION STEELE MAGNET Page Eighty-one CRITERION N the second of last November, a new literary society was formed in Steele High School. Taking advantage of the invitation of the school authorities that new literary societies be formed, a group of boys, Senior, Junior, and Sophomore, banded together and the Criterion Was founded. A constitutional committee was appointed, and after much care and discussion a constitution was Written and adopted, and the society was on a ine Working basis. Burns Dreese was elected president for the first term, and so thor- ough was he in his executive capacity that he was re-elected to the office for the third term. Robert Blessing was head of the society during the second term, and at this time was given the mid-Winter dance, a. decided success. The other socia.l event was an informal spring dance, April 30. The programs have been on current topics, material for which has been taken from the leading magazines, and have been under the super- vision of a program committee and the adviser, Miss Frances Hunter. The Criterion held an open meeting on May 11 and invited the school to hear ex-Governor Cox Who had generously consented to talk to the Criterion boys. Mr. Cox gave a splendid talk which had much that was valuable in it for each student of Steele. The Criterion wishes to stand for all that is good in Steele and to aid and further her advancement in every way possible. The literary soci- eties have a great opportunity before them for keeping up the right kind of school spirit and impetus, and it is the earnest endeavor of this society to be in the forward guard. Robert W. Blessing Frank Brown Merrill Decker Burns Dreese William Estabrook Urban Goschel George Houk James Hunter Lyle Johnson Robert Jones Burt Lyman Arthur McClure Adviser-Miss Fran ces Hunter. Adams McHenry William McNeil John Mann David Matthews William Piium Lester Sanders John Sinnett Stevens Stockslager Robert Stolz Tom Towle Dickson Wells f STEELE MAGNET Page Eighty-One CRITERION N the second of last November, a new literary society was formed in Steele High School. Taking advantage of the invitation of the school authorities that new literary ocieties be formed, a group of boys, Senior, Junior, and Sophomore, banded together and the Criterion was founded. A constitutional committee was appointed, and after much care and discussion a constitution was written and adopted, and the society was on a. fine working basis. Burns Dreese was elected president for the first term, and so thor- ough was he in his executive ca.pacity that he was re-elected to the office for the third term. Robert Blessing was head of the society during the second term, and at this time was given the mid-winter dance, a decided success. The other social event was an informal spring dance, April 30. The programs have been on current topics, material for which has been ta.ken from the leading magazines, and have been under the super- vision of a program committee and the adviser, Miss Frances Hunter. The Criterion held an open meeting on May 11 and invited the school to hear ex-Governor Cox who had generously consented to talk to the Criterion boys. Mr. Cox gave a splendid talk which had much that was valuable in it for each student of Steele. The Criterion wishes to stand for all that is good in Steele and to aid and further her advancement in every way possible. The literary soci- eties have a great opportunity before them for keeping up the right kind of school spirit and impetus, and it is the earnest endeavor of this society to be in the forward guard. Robert W. Blessing Frank Brown Merrill Decker Burns Dreese William Estabrook Urban Goschel George Houk James Hunter Lyle Johnson Robert Jones Burt Lyman Arthur McClure Adviser-Miss Fran CBS Hunter. Adams McHenry William McNeil John Mann David Matthews William Pflum Lester Sanders John Sinnett Stevens Stockslager Robert Stolz Tom Towle Dickson Wells NEOTROPHEAN STEELE MAGNET Page Eighty-Three NEOTROPHEAN AST fall, Mr. Brown expressed his desire for the formation of more literary societies in the high schools, so that more pupils would have an opportunity of deriving a benefit from literary work. A few of the girls in Steele felt the need of a new society, and immediately met for the purpose of organizing one. There were eleven charter members with Ruth Tittle acting as chairman. After a few meetings, a constitution and by-laws were submitted and accepted. The next thing to be considered was a name for the society. The "Neotrophean," a Greek name meaning 'fseeker of new things," was suggested by Mr. Loos, and the same ldea was carried out in our Latin motto, 'Quaerimus verumf' We then chose Miss Pfiaum as our adviser. Ruth Tittle was elected as our first president and chose for the subject of her programs, "Civic and Settlement Work," which proved a. very interesting theme. It was during her administration as president that our society grew in numbers and we now have a membership of thirty-ive, which is just five less than the maximum. During her term, the teachers of the school were made honor- ary members. For our next president we elected Marjorie Stewart, whose term ended April 23. Her subject has been "Miscellaneous Topics of the Day." Her term has been a very interesting one, and one of success. The society aims to progress in the literary work and be one of the best in Steele. The present members are: Irma Apel Ruth Barrett Threlole Bell Ruth Boes Ramona Bookwalter Mary Brandenburg Ida Burris Angela Byrne Lucile Craig Lucille Dana. Juanita Dano Helen DeVille Lucile Fear Dorothy Freyman Ruth Garst Helen Hutchings Jessie Maltby Mary Miller Doris Muller Imogene Mumma Edna Niswonger Edith Riley Esther Rogers Clara Seybold Jessimlne Seybold Marjorie Stewart Edna Taylor Gladys Tittle Ruth Tittle Ruby Tobias Ruth VanScoyk Clara Weeks Naomi Weisenborn Ethel Wllhelmina, Annamae Wirsching ATI-IENA STEELE MAGNET page Eightypive ATHENA HE Athena Literary Society was organized in Steele High School October, 1914, by Miss Stivers, the Eccritean Literary Society, and the girls of the Tuskegee Literary Society of Parker High 1913-14. The name "Athena" was chosen in honor of Athena, the Greek goddess of wisdom. Following the old Greek idea, our aim is "al sound mind in a sound body." The girls chose "Progress" as their motto and ventured to live up to it. The meetings are held. on Monday of each week. Miss Ella Avery was elected as our Hrst president, assisted by Hortense Anderson, Vice- President, Anita Hyde, Secretary, Ruby Street, Corresponding Secretary, Willie Lee Dale, Treasurer, Grace Malvin, Chorister. Miss Avery chose as her subject, "PresentfDay Topics." The discussions on the European Was, labor unions, and child labor questions, were very interesting. Impromptus and roll-call on current events have materially helped us in readiness of speech whenever called upon. The second term was under the leadership of Miss Dale, who chose as her subject, "Poets and Authors of America." Authors were studied according to the section of the United States in which they lived. Thus we learned much of the characteristics and ideas of historic New Eng- land, our own Ohio, the sunny South, the far West, and the vigorous North. Miss Dale was assisted by the following officers: Leslie Ander- son, Vice President, Gertrude Cox, Secretary, Ruby Street, Correspond- ing Secretary, Hortense Anderson, Treasurer, Virginia Clark, Chorister. Miss Ruby Street, our newly elected president, has shown much abil- ity and i working hard to make her term a success. She has chosen "Nature and Its Many Moods" as her topic. Flowers, birds, trees, and other forms of nature have an added interest for us. We are learning that there are "sermons in stones and tongues in the running brooks." At our last election, the following officers, in addition to the presi- dent, were chosen for the remainder of the term: Nelle Sandusky, Vice- President, Willie Lee Dale, Secretary, Anita Hyde, Corresponding Secre- tary, Hortense Anderson, Treasurer, Leslie Anderson, Chorister. Vir- ginia Clark is our representative for the school paper. There are now ten energetic members and the society is progressing rapidly in literary work. Athena is striving to become one of the best societies of Steele. E STEELE MAGNET Page Eighty-Seven MacDOWELL HE MacDowell is drawing near the close of a short but successful term. The success of this youthful society has been due to the efforts of its able presidents in the past, Miss Eugenie Slowman and Miss Irma Keefer. The literary programs have included the struggles and successes of master musicians, while the instrumental consisted of the Works of MacDoWell, Mendelssohn, and Beethoven. Miss Watson has chosen for her subject, "World Powers and Their Music." Up to this time, the society has given no social affairs, but our adviser, Miss Breene, and the president are planning several unique spring entertainments. ' . THE STEELE ORCHESTRA HE Steele Orchestra is an organization formed this year, under the direction of Prof. Arthur LeRoy Tebbs. Since this is the nrst time an orchestra has been under any real organization for a number of years, it has been a popular feature, and its success has added much to the school. Rehearsals occur every Thursday during the third period and twice a month a mass rehear al is held with the Stivers orchestra, this meeting alternating between the two schools. The nr t Thursday of the month the meeting is held at Stivers, the first and second periods, and the third Thursday, the seventh and eighth periods at Steele. Much has been accomplished. Music has been furnished for various assemblies. Through steady and careful training the orchestra was capable of accompanying the soloists and playing the opening orchestral selections for the Spring Festival held recently at Memorial Hall. The membership is open to all students of Steele, and is made up of the following pupils: Flute- V'i0Hn8- Goodwin Schwartz Ruth R. Smith G Ward Quartel Clarmets- Ruth Levy George Sinks Jacob Silverman Max Rauvf Ralph Mead Uwneta.. Cornealia. Waltz Sarah Freehafer Stanley Rauh Ruth Boes Albert Hand Kettle Drums- Paul Schenck Ernest Turner Cello- Herbert Nonneman Page Eighty-Eight STEELE MAGNET THE DECORATIVE ARTL ASSOCIATION BOUT the time that most of the Sophomores of the school were born, an organization was formed among the Seniors for the purpose of beautifying the building, it found favor among the boys and girls, and soon every class was represented in the society which called itself the S. H. S. Decorative Art Association. Each member agreed to savea nickle a month during the school year, and with the fund so raised several fine photographs were bought, framed, and hung on the walls of our alma, mater. From year to year the Association grew and did more and more to remove the barren appearance of the walls within, scores of pictures fphotographs, engravings, and color-prints of famous masterpieces or modern works of arty were purchased, plaster casts of a number of interesting pieces were also procured, and finally even an original work of sculpture was placed on our small "campus," the now famous S. H. S. Lion, well known throughout all the land as the master- piece of the foremost animal sculptress of America, Miss Anna V. Hyatt. The great flood of 1913 undermined the pedestal on which it stood, and together with the northwest corner of the building, it went down in ruin. The bronze lion, however, slightly damaged, was raised from the pit into which it fell, and, soon after the opening of the present school year, it was again mounted on an artistic pedestal and now stands a type of the strength and determination of Steele students in their efforts to conquer difficulties and rise superior to them. This year, on the advice of the principal and the faculty representa- tives of the Associa.tion, no effort was made to collect the monthly dues from the boys and girls, as the times seemed too hard Hnanciallyg but it is hoped that the better times ahead will enable the school next year to continue the work so well carried on heretofore, and that, from the stand- point of art, as well as in culture generally and in athletics, old Steele will keep abreast of the movement to make our home city a place attrac- tive both without and within. The purpose of the Decorative Art Association has not been one to secure pleasure for the moment, to satisfy temporary desire, or to do that which must soon be forgotten, its aim has been the permanent beautify- ing of the building in which the best hours of the day are spent during the last years devoted to secondary schooling. The boys and girls of old Steele have come and gone, but they have left lasting signs of their pres- ence which, as the years roll on, will affect every attendant within its walls as well as every passer-by who observes what they have done in erecting the first artistic monument ever placed in a public school yard of our State. Besides the bronze lion at the corner of our building and the shrub- bery tha.t the Association has planted around its walls, there are almost a hundred works of art within the building on the walls of the school rooms, the corridors, and stairways. Is this work of the last 'fifteen years to be all the D. A. A. is to do for our alma -matter? Shall we not all to- gether take hold next year, and keep up the reputation of the Steele High School students as boys and girls who give as well as take? LET1 STEELE MAGNET Page Ninety-One FOOTBALL EW in Steele knew that we harbored a championship football team in 19143 but who did not know the virtues of our football team? This team practiced hard and consistently throughout the entire season and dually brought the long-lost championship back again. The success of the team was demonstrated in ma-ny ways. In the first place, the team was successful in the number of games won, by which standard the average person will judge any team and stamp it as a success or failure. In the early part of the season the team seemed handicapped by lack of weight, especially in the backiieldg but the team work deeply overshadowed this deficiency. The splendid work of the coach, as well as the players, brought about this fine machine-like team. The accidents during the season were very few. Turvene was put out of business during the drst part of the season and didn't get to play again. Kalter was out a couple of games with a wrenched knee. Augsburger had his knee hurt in the Stivers game, and it developed into a very serious case, right now it is doubtful whether he will be able to play next year. No one else was injured seriously, due probably to the excellent physical condition. Each player did his work very well, as Mr. Mattis said about each one. Captain-elect Augsburger was a sterling end, with strength and speed. He can smash interference, but needs to be more aggressive. Ex-Captain Kalter, a good, all-around half-back, was full of a, spirit which the team always caught. Matthews is a splendid tackle for his size and good on defense, but a little too erratic. Andrews was better on offense than defense and could be relied on to open a hole. Pillochody was a good center, as he made his passes true and was always on the job. Sauer, a player quick to master his part, plays a strong game both on oiense and defense. Herbig, a muscular youth, had good drop-kicking ability, but was a little too conservative. Baker played a strong game when he set his mind to it and was a good ground gainer on an end around play. Quartel was a little too light to make interference, but his strength lay in his ability to choose the proper play at the proper time, and he was also a sure tackler. Bracnin played a very steady game and came nearer doing wha.t he was told than any other member of the team. Arnold was the most consistent ground gainer and full of fight. Eustis came from the South too late to show his real worth, but was strong on line plunges and quick to master the technique of the game. Russell played an excellent game for his first year, and we are glad that he will be with us two more years. STEELE MAGNET Page Ninety-Three BASKETBALL LTHOUGH the basketball season of 1914-15 was not a brilliant success, yet Steele can well be proud of her team. The consis- tency and team work which chara.cterized every minute of play, the snap and spirit exhibited even when playing against certain defeat, gave to Steele a team true to the Steele spirit, and one worthy of Steele. There were only ten Steele victories out of the nineteen games played, but there was not one that was not hotly contested until the last minute of play. McDonald, the captain and forward, although handicapped by lack of time to practice, was nevertheless Stee1e's star all-around man. In passing and head-work, he surpassed all other members of the team. Leyda, at center and guard, played a very consistent game. Tafel, at forward, played a rather erratic game at timesg but other- wise his playing was of the finest quality. Branin and Arnold admirably filled the position of guard. Arnold as a guard scored more points than any other man on the team. Even though Leyda will be the only regular man back on the team next year, the prospects are good for a successful season. The other men who will be with us next year are Herbig, Trump, Leihgeber, and Mc- Gurk. With these good prospects, let us look forward to a successful season in 1915-16. The schedule and scores for the season of 1914-15 were as follows: Steele McGufEy ..... 'Steele Richmond Steele ...... Alumni 'Steele Sidney ...... Steele Westerville 'Steele Lebanon .... 'Steele Piqua .. . Steele Stivers . ..... . 'Steele Findley . . . . 'Steele Bowling Green 'Steele Greenville .. . . Steele Sidney ....... 'Steele Springfield Steele Hamilton 'Steele Oxford . .... . 'Steele Glenford .... 'Steele Kingston 'Steele McGufEy .... Steele Stivers . .... . Starred games played away from home. 1 2 , i STEELE MAGNET Page Ninety-Five TRACK HIS year, the season of 1915, marks Steele's entrance into 'fmajor league" track athletics. Never before have so many turned out for running and, what is better, stayed on the job throughout the entire season. Prospects for a winning team at the Miami and State meets were never so bright as at present, with a 72-57 victory over Stivers and another win over Liberty, Indiana, already on the books. As for the Stivers-Parker contest, the only misfortune was that there were not more men entered in the events, in order to corral more seconds and thirds. But even at that, the only race lost to Stivers was the high hurdle, and this becau e of the Steele runner being disqualihed for knocking over the first one. ' In the individual event , Feight and Leyda tied for the 50-yd. dash with Rauh third, while Feight won the 100-yd. and 220-yd. dashes. Leyda. easily led the field in the quarter, and incidentally smashed the Ohio high-school record for the distance, duplicating his performance of a week before, when he treated the Indiana record in the same manner. His time for the run was 52 fiat, just one second better than the former record. In the 880-yd. and mile, Lee Umbel added ten more points to the Steele total, and Leyda then gave us five more by winning the low hurdles. In the field events, Richmond took the pole vault, Wallace the high jump, Leyda. the standing and Umbel the running broadg Feight then pulled down second place in the shot-put, and third in the discus, leaving Stivers all three places in the hammer, as well as the Hrsts in these events. With such a decisive victory in the city meet, there is no doubt that the Red-and-Black runners can pull out near the top in the Miami con- test at Oxford on May 23, and also give a good account of themselves at Columbus later. .... i..- F s 1 STEELE MAGNET Page Ninety-Seven BASEBALL AST year, on account of weather conditions, Steele was unable to play very many of their scheduled games, but there were two games played that will be well Worth remembering. These two were those with Stivers. Steele has held the championship for many successive seasons, and when Stivers won the iirst game last year many thought that they would regain the long-lost championship, but Steele came back and won from Stivers in one of the best games during the season, 4-1 The same spirit that has won the football championship and basket- ball games is keeping our baseba.ll team on the top. The spirit of the battle is one of the outstanding features of the Steele team. The iielding is brisk, sure, and above the average of high-school teams. The batting may be said to be only normal, but hits are there when needed. Feight, the big Dutchman, leads in the batting list and is right there with the big stick, as he is on the field. Leihgeber, the left fielder, is the one who works the umpire for walks, getting to first base four times in the Hughes game. Blum and Ulery are the other two iielders, and Blum with Leih- geber can cover more ground than any other pair of outfielders in this conference. Ulery, who doesn't Held quite as fast as these other two, makes up for this by his excellent hitting. Jordan takes care of the pitch- lng department in fine style, and with Brannin or Turvene on the receiv- ing end, the battery is all that could be asked. "Jim" Hunter and "Squat" Herbig are the ones who cover the keystone sack, and they pick up grounders and pull down flies in a way that would make a professional sit up and take notice. And then comes our captain, Hull, who plays first base. He puts confidence and "pep" in the players in such a way that they don't know what the word- Uquitl' means. As an all-around player, Hull is our best. He handles all that comes his way on first base and a little bit more, and with the bat he is the best on the team. Each player could be classed as a star but they are playing as at team and when they play Stivers on June 5, it will be the last chance for many of us to see a Steele-Stivers contest, as well as the last chance for two- thirds of the team to play against Stiversg so let the school, as one, cheer our team to another championship. Page Ninety-Eight STEELE MAGNET i GIRLS' BASKETBALL HE Girls' Basketball Team, with' Christina Lutzenberger as cap-. tain, and Eulah Corner as manager, has closed its season, but not with a great line of victories. The only two games played were with Middletown and both ended in defeat for the Steele girls but with a very close score on each occasion. There were very few girls who turned out this year, but those who tlid were thoroughly satisiied with the physical benefit as well as the pleasure derived from the weekly practice. It is hoped that more girls will show interest when Steele has its own gymnasium. Following is a list of the players: Katherine Pfiaum ......... Right Forward Anne Sternberger .......... Left Forward Iva McKittrick .......... Left Forward Christina Lutzenberger. ........... Center Clarissa Williams ............ Left Guard Elizabeth Wampler .......... Right Guard ' fx I1 fix ' ,- A -ay? I , Ji? 4 4 ,fly A ' , f M fi' V 14 .f . TFT? "A desfs Pos GPR , Lies isthepear 9 Of him that hears it." 3 'Q W-,-,EG Page One Hundred STEELE MAGNET OUR LOCAL EDITRESS It was our Local Editress, And she stoppeth one of three, "By thy furrowed brow and skinny hand, Now, wherefore, stop'st thou me?" "The class-room door is open wide, The tardy-bell has rung, The class has met: I'm not there yet, I'l1 be sent to see Miss Pflaum." She holds him with her eager hand, "Tell me a joke," quoth she. "All right, hold off," he said with a. cough, "That's easy as easy can be." "Take this," said he, as he laughed with glee, fThe editress' blood did freeze., "There is nobody home but the Fahrenheit, And it's going down by degrees." "Or this," continued the student bold, As he laughed, beginning to shout. "There is no one home 'cept an old door-knob, And I'm sure that that's half out." "Don't you like that? Well, then, take this," fFor a moment he did think,J "Did you ever stand in the dining-room door And see the kitchen sink?" Swiftly, swiftly he dld talk, Yet she listened raptly, too, Sweetly, sweetly blew the breeze, On her alone it blew. She looked at him with her glittering eye, And looking down at his boot, "Be careful," said she, "don't go to the cellar, For fear the coal will chute." Another girl just then did pass, The editress asked her name. "Ida," he replied. "Ida who?" she inquired. "I da' know." CAint it a shame?l Alone, alone, all, all alone, And not a sound was heardg As they racked their brains to make a. joke That wouldn't be too absurd. Locals, locals everywhere, Not a Senior knew a thing. Locals, locals everywhere And not one did they bring! "I fear thee, local editress!" "Be still, thou Senior boy! For want of a joke my rest is broke, My skates I cannot enjoy." STEELE MAGNET Page One Hundred and 0116 The editress, whose eye is bright, Whose years are less than a score, Is gone. And now the Senior boy Turns out by the Main Street door. He went like one that had been stung, To whom life ls no joke: In all his future futile life He thought before he spoke. Bob Hull and Horace Turvene as usual were bragging about thelr strength. Bob said: "Why, I take the bucket to the well every morning and pull up ninety gallons of water." "That's nothing," replied Horace, "I take my rowboat every morning and Dull up the river." ' E. Hendricks ito pupil behind himjz "Please excuse my hair but I used sea-foam on it last night and lt has now become very light." "Jimmy" Rauh: "So you are a good baseball player?" "Fat" Adler: "Yep, I'm so good that they gave me a job down ln the lunch room." J. Rauh: "A job! Doing what?" "Fat" R. C. Adler: "Catching flies and putting them out!" "Who is the family that lives across the street?" "Why, their name is 'Checkers' " "Well, no wonder, they move around so much." Mrs. Dickson to Pauline Phelps in history class: "Pauline, what happened to Saint Perpetua when she was put in the arena?" Pauline P: "I don't know, but I think the gladi-ator." Mr. Foerste: "Feight, do you know how to work this problem?" Horace Felght: "Yes, sir." Mr. Foerste: "Then I suppose everybody can." Lady to R. Adler lfloorwalkerlz "Do you keep stationary?" Adler: "No, madam. If I did I would lose my job." Mr. Loos: "Why do they put 'waves' in Latin in the feminine gender?" H. McAnly: "Because they make so much noise." If "Dutch" Feight lost a Hamm lEverettl in Finley's Hall would Jimmy Hunter? Well Prepared. J. P. Morgan to J. D.: "Say, John, why the dence are you forever hoarding up your money?" J. D. Rockefeller: "Why, I'm saving it to buy an umbrella." J. P. M.: "What good will that be to you?" J. D. R.: "Why, that's something for a rainy day." Ruth Switzer, looking at some beautiful drawing, said with a sigh: "Gee, I oan't draw anything but my breath." Sleepy Rauh in lunchroom: "I wonder why ice cream always goes to my head?" Gerald Levy, our school wit: "Because it always goes to the place where it has the most room." During Mr. F0erste's eighth hour class, he was explaining expansion and con- traction. "Now," he said, "give me some examples, like an iron bridge for instance, which expands during hot weather and contracts during cold." Several examples were given when Stan Rauh raised his hand and said, "On account of expansion and con- traction we have long days in the hot summer and short days in the cold winter." Page One Hundred and Two STEELE MAGNET Marie Fackler to a tramp: "Are you the same man I gave some soup to the other day?" Tramp: "No, lady, I'll never be the same man again." Miss Gregory to Irene Howard Un cooking classlz "Irene, what does your mother do when she bastes a chicken?" Irene: "Sews it up!" ' Stantine Tafel: "How did you catch your cold, old man?" John Richmond: "I cod id by siddlng dear a widdow." Stanton: "She must have been icy." Miriam Becker italking to occupant of her desklz "Are you Miriam Becker?" Frightened Sophomore: "N-no." M. B.: "Well, I am, and this is my desk." Mr. Foerste: "Now, who can tell me which travels fastest-heat or cold?" Tub Andrews: "Heat, of course, anybody can catch cold." "The school papers are always willing to accept my stuff." 'You are an author, or a poet, perhaps?" "No, I'm an ad writer." "Brown, an inquisitive chap, coming home from the show last night climbed up a high gate post to see what the sign was at the top." "What was it?" "Wet paint." Mr. Foerste in seventh period class: "Some one please wake up Brother Richmond." It a street-car was crowded and couldn't take any more on, could Ben-jam-ln? Old Farmer: "How are you going to plant your potatoes?" Russel Wampler: "I'm going to wrap each one in tissue paper this year." Farmer: "Why are you going to do that?" Russel ilaughinglz "To keep the dirt out of their eyes." Wilbur Davis CMr. Loos' second-hour Latin classy: "J.-Juno." Mr. Loos: "Well, but Wilbur, Juno fdo you knowl--that's the question. Now, everybody, listen, Wilbur is going to tell you something." An Intelligent Junior. Miss Hall: "Richard, name the different kinds of poetry." Richard: "Well, there is denticle, masculine, feminine, strong, sectional, and dramatic." , Mrs. Stevens: "The purple martin feeds largely on mosquitoes." Pupil: "Gee, I bet they have a. lot of mosquito bites in their stomachs." After the Civic lesson was over, Mr. Mattis asked a review question. No one in the class was able to answer it. Mr. Mattis: "I suppose we will all take 'D' for this recitation." Bob Schriver: "Why, don't you know it either?" Miss Hunter: "Howard, tell me one of Burns' representative poems." Howard S. fatter a period of deep thoughtls "Cotter's Saturday Evening Post." 0 you debate! The trial ot our life, It's work night and day to get ready for strife. We search here and there for knowledge of facts, To crush our opponents like hammering tacks. STEELE MAGNET Page One Hundred and Three When Miss Hunter gets a grump It keeps us all right on the hump To be good the whole day long, And never do a single wrong. But she likes us one and all And lets us talk when in the hall But when we enter twenty-nine We must travel the straight line. Rlce Bradford: "Oh, Gee, I believe I will go to our doctor and have him write out a prescription that I am not able to give a debate." He: "Do you know, I can move my nose and ears?" She: "That isn't anything, I can move my whole head." C. Grimm: At the table after working on his debate material, his eyes on the hash: "Please pass the Review of Reviews," he said dreamlly. Pete Herr: "Gee! I had a line breakfast." Bob Paul: "What did you have?" Pete Herr: "Dresslng." Mr. Mattis: "Louise Hale, where is the United States Hall of Representatives?" Louise: "Opposite page 270!" Mr. Mumma to a new student: "Who made the trees, the fields, beautiful flowers, and the big mountains?" Student: "I don't know." I Mumma: "Why don't you know?" Student: "Because we just moved here last week, slr." Before going in to English,- Bob McD: "Say! Libby, where can I get a local?" E. S.: "At the Dayton and Xenia traction o11lce." Kate Harshman: "0h! sh--sh-I want to study IU" Can you imagine lt? Belle Hatfield: "I just haven't got the nerve to stay out of school some day. I have nineteen days coming to me on honor and merit cards, and that's a whole month." Irma Keefer: "Well, why don't you take a month off, some day." What would happen if We didn't hear Miss Frances Hunter say, "The bell has rung, hurry to your study hall"? Robert Light would smile when told to learn poetry by Miss Hunter? Mlle. Diirst would forget to say, "Bon jour, mes eleves," to all her classes? The Philo fellows would arrive on time at the fifth hour English class, on Mondays? Mr. Seigler couldn't say, "Let's have quiet, please." Miss Mayer: "Will you please translate to-day, Dorothy?" Dot Burnham Ktranslatinglz "Oh, would that the earth would swallow me up!" Miss M.: "Oh! you needn't feel so badly about it as all that." Miss Hall: "Now you wouldn't say, 'The girl aggravated her sister.' What would you say?" Edith Wilson: "Peeved." Peg Hall: "Oh! say, did you hear about Boo?" Gladys Deaton: "Boo who?" Peg Hall: "Well, if you're going to cry about it, I won't tell you." Miss Hunter: "Robert, I know better than you, because I am so much older." Rob't Light: "Yes, Miss Hunter, I realize that, but-" Page One Hundred and Four STEELE MAGNET There's a little rill of laughter- There's a little trill of laughter- And a little shrill of laughter, But it's girlish and it's gay, And it gladdens, does the laughter, Never saddens, not that laughter, Sometimes maddens, saucy laughter, When we hear it every day. There's a silly little giggle And a trilly little giggle, And a frilly little giggle All deserving of the nameg It's a cheery little giggle, And a merry little giggle, Never weary of that giggle, Always joyous just the same. John: "What animal eats the least?" Bob: "I don't know." John: "A moth-all they eat is holes." Mamma ia morning on moving dayl: 'My dears, we will have to eat on our white- lined pans this morning." Willy: "Oh, that's nothing, mamma, President Wilson has eaten on the Pan Handle." Coming to school this morning I noticed a sign which wa worded in this manner: "Fireless Shingles, for sale here. Resist fire better than slate." Below was the sign. "NO SMOKING ALLOWED." Mr. Foerste flocking at Danielsjz "It seems to me that some of you pupils will never have a second childhood, You know, of course, that every one is supposed to have one." Rice Bradford: "Why won't we?" Mr. Foerste: "For the simple reason that you will never get over the first one." Miriam Mendosa: "We're going to have pictures to-day the third period." Irma Keefer: "Oh! what on?" Miriam: "On the screen." "Say, Doc," said Johnny Mann, who was seeking for free advice, "I wonder why I am getting baldg just take a look at my head." "The reason is very apparent," replied the doctor, "after taking a look, your halr ls falling out." It was on a winter's evening in the balmy month of June, The April sun was shining on the full October moon, The birds were gaily twitterlng while all around was still Save the babbling of the brooklet running swiftly up the hill. Miss Hunter iOn Monday morninglz "Have any of you thought ot Wordsworth since Friday?" Pupil: "Well, I took a walk to the Bluffs Saturday, they were bare and brown all winter but now they are covered with Dutchman's Breechesf' Nan: "I just saw a dog commit suicide." Sis W.: "How did he do it?" Nan: "Put his tail in his mouth and said, 'This is the end of me! " Mr. Foerste: "Mr, Hull, what is work?" Hull: "Everything is work." "What! Everything is work?" "Yes, sir." "Then I take it you would like the class to believe this desk is work." "Yes, sir," wearily, "woodwork," STEELE MAGNET Page One Hundred and Five STEELE ANNUAL 1 He looks for hls own picture hurriedly. 2 He looks at his own picture five times. 3 He looks at his own picture twice. 4 He looks for his name ten times. 5 He looks for his glrl's picture ilve times. 6 He gazes at lt fondly. 7 Looks for his gir1's name. 8 He looks at his own picture again. 9 Reads the rest. 10 Closes the book. Margaret Watterson: "Look, Kenneth, I can't move my hands." K. Lee: "Why not?" Margaret: "My watch stem ls broken." DID YOU KNOW- That Louise Pfanner had the audacity to say, that Helen Painter had told her that Miriam Becker had said to Daun Davis, that Kate Harshman had remarked that Dorothy Shepard had stated that Jane Kinneger knew that Edna Clapper had revealed to Helen Brannock that Hazel Brosler had heard from a. reliable source that Ruth Wallace sald "Shorty" knew a boy that wrote in his note-book that girls do not tell things? Ask Mr. Seigler to prove to you "that so long as you keep moving a train cannot run over you." Bob Blessing to Harry Miller: "Why ls lt that this match will not light?" Miller: "I don't know, it lit a minute ago." Robert Kline: "Mother, was Robinson Crusoe an acrobat?" Mother: "I don't know, why?" Robert: "Well, here it reads that after he had finished his day's work he sat down on his chest." Miss Hall: "Dick, what will your father say to your low grades this month?" Seybold: "When Dad sees I'm down to zero, he'l1 warm me up I guess." Mr. Herbig: "Harold, this girl is only a school flirt. How do you know she really loves you?" Squat: "She dyes her hair to conform with my class colors, dad. A fellow couldn't ask for greater proof of devotion than that." A Season's Engagements: "All for the Ladies"-Edwin Leyda. "The Sunshine Girl"-Jane Kinninger. "Peg 0' my Heart"-Kathryn Harshman. "Will 0' the Wisp"-Nell Albaugh. "A Pair of Slxes"-Harold and Russel Becker. "The Girl of my Dreams"-Miriam Becker. "Madame Butterfly"-Emily Prior. "The Dandy"-"Bob" Kline. "The Man with a Previous Engagement"-"Shorty" Augsberger. "I Can't Make my Eyes Behave"-Mary Beatty. "The Man without a Country"-Horace Ohmer. "The Man with a Million"-Al Sinclair. Q "Humpty Durnpty"-E. Ward Sauer. "It Pays to Advertise" through-Alice Conkle. "Thurston"-"Stan" Rauh. "Tilly's Punctured Romance"-"Sauk" C1ark's "case" on Edwin Leyda. "The Perils of Pauline"-Mary Cullen. "Charlie Chaplln's 'sub' "-1-Gerald Levy. "Annette Kellerman",-"Fairy" Allen. B. Dreese to James Ware: "When are you going to have your picture taken?" James: "When I am looking right." B. Dreese: "But we want it thi year." Page One Hundred and Six STEELE MAGNET Mr. Loos: "Why did Aeneas' men oil their shoulders before setting out in a galley race?" Helen P.: "So they wouldn't get sunburnt." This really happened! Teacher: "Who wrote the 'Elegy ln a Country Churchyard'?" Robert Blessing: "Milton wrote 'Gray's Elegy ln a Country Churchyardf He was very melancholy one day so he sat on a tombstone in a churchyard and wrote the 'Elegyf " Since the wooden head of the newel post of the front stairs has been taken, some ot us will turn up missing. Mr. Loos: "Are there any absentees present?" R. Stolz: "I haven't paid a cent for repairs on my machine ln ten months." Pflum: "So the man who made the repairs told me." Mrs. Stolz: "Why ln the world are you coming home from school so early?" Robert: "Merely a matter of principal." Frank Miller: "That pretty girl over there is smlling at me!!- Thelma K.: "She's too well-bred to laugh, I guess." A. Conkle: "What are you turning around and looking at me tor?" W. Estabrook: "I was looking to see lf I couldn't flnd a. joke for the MAGNET." Adelaide E.: "What is the most nervous thing, next to a girl?"' Robert Light: "I am the most nervous thing next to a. girl." Mr. Mumma: "What i a polygon?" Janet Cooper: "A dead parrot." If a classic student is a book-worm, ls a geometry student an angle-worm? "Mr. Kuhns, what business are you going to put your son into?" "Well, I haven't declded, but I think from the hours John keeps, he ought to be a mllkmanf' Esther Burns: "My face pains me, doctor. What shall I do?" Dr. Bucher: "I'm sure I ean't help you. You. know I've no way of improving your looks." Miss Hall: "What meter is that written ln?" Harold Herblg fwaklng upj: "Gas meter." Miss Beck: "Is Sara Berlnger present?" Gladys Deaton: "Ot course not, she was here yesterday." IZZY HUBER'S LAMENT It's a long time until three-thirty, It's a long time to stayg It's a long time until three-thirty, Why was I late to-day? Good-bye, Rike's lunch-counter, Farewell, dopes so dear: It's a long, long time until three-thirty, But I'll be right here. Do you believe in fairies? If not read and be convinced.-Grimm? Fairy Tales. Academy of Argument-Robert Light, President. I can teach you to argue about nothing. Miss Hall: "Why did the novel take the place of the drama?" Dlsher: "Because lt's cheaper." STEELE MAGNET Page One Hundred and Seven Margaret Estabrook: "Did you know there was a man electrocuted at the dairy lunch the other day?" La Mae Ward: "How?" M. E.: "He was eating a plece of mlnce pie and struck a currant tcurrentll' Mr. Foerste: "Well, we have two children here now, one who sleeps and another who would like to treferring to Joe Ulrey and Ernest Turnerl. Why d0n't you boys go to see your girls earlier so you can get home earlier and stay awake ln class?" There was a young lady named Fife, Who had never been kissed in her lite, She saw a large cat, And sald, "I'll kiss that," But the cat answered, "Not on your life." How would we feel If David Matthews would stop smoking? If Janet Cooper would grow? It "Fairy" Allen grew thin? If Miss I-Iunter's classes could spell? If the school would show dignity in the halls? If Mr. Mattis would scold? If the sophomores would respect their elders? Mrs. Neal was showing a visitor a new hall-tree she had recently purchased when Arthur came ln and neglected to remove his hat. Thinking to teach him a lesson she said: "Arthur, what did I buy that hall-tree for?" "For 81.98," answered Arthur promptly, "but you said I wasn't to tell anybody." 0 YOU SENIOR NAMES! A Mann there was and his name was Brown, A Hunter and a Fisher, too. He rode in his Ford far away from the town, With Joy in his heart and Light in his eye. Over Craig and Dale, past Oaks and Bloom, Leaving the Sheet and House and Hall, He sought the forest's cooling gloom. Far from the Otllce or duty's Beck, Free from Fear and dark Grimm hold, Wlth Hamm and'bread and a wholesome draft, From Miller's Wells-of water cold, Happy ls he and Good-in Winter. , Mr. Norman Martindale, the wonder of Room 13, was asked because of his remarkable skill on the typewriter, to write a letter of appreciation on the remarkable worth of a certain make of typewriter the other day and this ls what he wrote: "After Using thee automatlg Back-action atype writer for thre emonthtan d Over. I unheslttattinggly pronounce it pro no nce it to be al ad even more than thee Manu- facturs claim? for lt. During the time been in our possisslo e. l, th ree monthz! ld has more th an paid for for ltSelf in the Saveing oF time an d labrr." Leontlne Wright: "It 's such a silly superstition to be always picking up pins." Ralph Farnum: "You may call it superstition lf you want to, but I know a chap who makes about six dollars a week by doing it." Leontine: "How can a fellow gather that many?" Farnum: "He works in a bowling alley." Trump: "Say, Dlsher, ls Augsberger still going with Ruth?" Dlsher: "Sure, ever since he found out that candy makes her sick, and the movies hurt her eyes." A wlse boy: A small boy was given two nickels, one with which to purchase a loaf of bread and the other to buy himself candy. He returned with the candy, but mlnus the bread. "Mamma, I lost the nickel for the bread," he explained serenely. Page One Hundred and Eight STEELE MAGNET A GEOGRAPHICAL LOVE SONG In the State of Mass. there lives a lass I love to go N. C.: no other Miss can e're, I Wis., be half so dear to me. R. I. is blue and her cheeks the hue of shoals where waters swashg on her pink white phlz there Nev. Ariz. the least complexion Wash. La! could I win the heart of Minn. I'd ask for nothing more, but I only dream upon the theme, and Conn. it o'er and Ore. Why is it pray, I cannot Ala. this love that makes me Ill? N. Y., 0. Wy. Kan. Nev. Ver. I propose to her my will? I shun the task 'twould be to ask this gentle maid to wed: and so to press my suit I guess Alaska, Pa. instead. Mary Cullen: "Leontine, you have S400 in the bank, haven't you?" L. W.: "Yes, after 1 am through school, I may take a trip abroad, or I may just save the money for a rainy day." M. C.: "Oh! to buy umbrellas with?" Miss Hall: "What is meant by a sepulchral tone of voice?" Lewis Knebel: "That means to speak gravely." Cape of Good Hope-Sweet Sixteen. Cape of Flattery-Twenty. Cape Lookout-Twenty-ilve. Cape Fear-Thirty. Cape Farewell-Forty. Mr. Schantz: "Miss Robbins, what ls an acid?" Thelma R.: "An acid is something that eats everything." Mr. Shantz: "0h, you are thinking of a goat." ' Dorothy K.: "Quincy, I hear Evelyn threw you down." Flnfrock: "Oh, she needn't brag, I've been thrown down by lots of other glrls." R. Nelson: "Mr, Mumma, how do people in the weather bureau ilnd out what kind of weather we are going to have?" Mr. Mumma: "They don't." Miss Stivers: "Now Fred, Mary followed Edward VII., dIdn't she?" Fred D. R.: "Yes, ma'm." Miss S.: "And now, who followed Mary?" iSilenceJ Miss S.: "Yes, who followed Mary?" Fred: "Her little lamb, Miss Stlversl' Mr. Werthner: "Where is the Dead Sea?" A. Norris: "I don't know." Mr. W.: "Don't know where the Dead Sea is?" Albert: "No, sir. I dldn't even know any of them were sick." Mother: "And you will come home early, Robert?" Robert Blessing: "Yes, mother, but if I'm a little late, don't wait breakfast for me." Merry: "Say, have you forgotten that you owe me a dollar?" Gebbart: "No, not yet. Give me tlme." Isabel H.: "I Wear gloves when I go to bed. They keep my hands nice and soft." Helen K.: "Do you wear a hat, too?" Mr. Mattis: "This is not the excuse you gave me yesterday." George Houk: "No, sir, but you didn't believe that one." Mr. Werthner: "What do you think of the Culebra Cut?" Karl Hotchkiss: "I never tried it, I don't smoke, you know." In Latin: Hilda T. Creadlngl: "Having gathered, with bronze slckles, by the light of the moon, the juicy herbs with the milk of a black a-a-Cwith a bright smllel cow"-0venenit- pofismnl V156 W? S Z ZZA Ilishef 'gg Page One Hundred and Ten STEELE MAGNET STEELE HIGH SCHOOL FACULTY ALPHABET A. ls for Arndt, a young lady so tlne, Who teaches us shorthand with dot and with line. B is for Boring who's with us each day, To help us the Spanish to read and to say. And Burns too, who works from morning to night, That we may know angles and theorems just right. For Brown with her smile and gentle sweet way, Some Latin and English and German to say. 5,4 ' ,. I And Beck, too, is with these great busy B's, To tell us of Germany over the seas. And last, but not least, for Breene will B stand, Who can make us great orators, bound to command. O is for Campbell, whose classes in Art Such wonders can do, they appeal to each heart. D is for Dickson whose history lore, Makes each pupil wish she would tell us some more. And Diirst, too, belongs with the wonderful D'l, Who can "parle vous Francais" with such very great ease. E is for Eastman with so much to do, Athletics and Latin, Arithmetic too, And money to handle-pay bills that are due. F is for Foerste whose Physics you fear, But who's really quite nice and makes things so clear, When once in his classes his statements you hear. G is for Gregory, skillful you know, In teaching us cooking, and also to sew. H is for Hall with such energy rare, That she makes us love English, all do declare. And Hyre, too, that demure llttle maid, Who aids ln Art work, and does well it is said. For Hunter, sweet Alice, whose love for what's fine, In English, will give to each one a gold mine. And Hardy, you know, who presides with such art, Over cooking and sewing: tells each one her part. And Hunter again, 'tis Frances, this one, Librarian, teacher-and both are well done. STEELE MAGNET Page One Hundred and Eleven I is the Interest all teachers show J-K we don't have them as all surely know. L is for Loos, that kindly dear man, Who knows about English all that any one can. M is tor Mumma, who'll teach you, indeed, To plow and to harvest, and care for each seed. For Mayer as well, no other so flne, In Latin translations her pupils all shine. And Myer and Meyers, the mald and the man, Who in Physics and Chemistry do all they can. N is tor New Teachers-when they are here, 0 for the Old ones whom all should revere. P is for Painter, our Principal true, Who's kind, just, and courteous to me and to you. And Pumphrey, as well, who can tell girl or boy, Everything about Civics, and make it a joy. For Pflum, too, obliging and gracious and kind: All absence and tardiness rests on her mind, And records well kept in her onlce you'll nnd. 0 are the Queer ones of whom we have none R the Rewards for the work that's well done. S is lor Stevens, with 'ologles lore. Who makes them so pleasant, you wish there were more. And Stivers, as well, who in History can tell All that ever the Ancients or Moderne befell. And Selgler you'll tlnd with the S's aligned, Teaching Math. pro and con, to the brilliant young mind. T is for Tebbs, our great musical friend, Whose art, to all music, a charm's sure to lend. U ls for Unity, wanted by all, For Union in order, in study, and hall. V is for Valter, whose bookkeeping skill, Is wondrous, exact, and our brains will help tlll. W for Werthner, whose fame all can tell, In Commercial Geography none can excel. X is the 'Xcellence, all strive to attain, Y ls the Youth which in spirit they gain. Z ls the Zeal with which all do their work- Principal, teachers, librarian, clerk. Page One Hundred and Twelve STEELE MAGNET Principal Admirable Invariable Noted Taclturn Executive Responsible Businesslike Unassuming Reasonable Neat Sarcastlc Sensible Tenacious Insistent Vigorous Eccrltean Reliable Stern CM. AJ Honest Unyieldlng Natural Thorough Elder Renowned Mild Able Tlmtd Temperate Idealistlc Shy Wise Erect Refined Tidy Hearty Nature-student Entertaining Radical QFJ Helpful Useful Necessary Tactful Eager Reference OUR FACULTY Definite Interesting Critic Keen Suffragette Original Nice Dear Unique Remembering Smiling Tiny Vigilant Amiable Liberal Thoughtful Expressive Reserved Mathematical Understanding Manager Mighty Astronomer Benign Earnest Conservative Kind Pleasant Fun Laughing Amiable Untiring Military Stagey Evasive Imposing Generous Large Eloquent Remarkable Brilliant Rare Open-hearted Worker New Tall Enduring Baritone Beneflcent Sincere Condlal Artistic Modest Positive Benevolent Enticing Lenlent Luminous Latin Optimist Obliging Scholarly Peaceful Unusual Meek Political Humble Rational Easy Yleldlng Firm Obstlnate Eccentric Resolute Systematic Thorough Exact The "Magnet" is a great invention, The school gets all the fame: The U. B. gets the money, The staff and censors get the blame. Scientific Careful Honest Ability Nervous Tlreless Zealous Merry Active Youthful Energetic Regular Busy Romantic Elocutfonlst Exact Nonesuch Efficient Essential Accounts Sweeny Tickets Methodical Accurate Natural 1 Bashful O K Reasonable Intelligent Normal Gentleman Short Tactful Enthusiastic Vivacious Economical Narrator Suffragette Hustler Athletic Loyal Loveable 1' .lJ"- lg Z Ox t 'o.,, f ' I if I I 1 'GV 5 ,' , Ng ' S Ax I - I I 55 Fifmci hi 'Y I r.x f X'?l" ,six - - ?X X 4 X J '19 9 Page One Hundred and Fourteen STEELE MAGNET QKNWWWNMMMWMMMMWQZMREQZREMEQSRSQSHMQSMWNNWWWWNNESSQEWWWHMQEMENX iSiS!KS!!!t!1GkEi!!8S!28!!9ElY!!i!t89llS!l L GLEN SCHRADER Be sure to see our elegant line of summer clothing. White Serges, Palm Beaches, Tropic Crashes and Panama Clothes. Q as Phone, Main 1277 E Room 3 Bimm Homestead Bldg. First and Main Streets E srmvsrsnsfmfmavmms:awafawawavavmmmwswasmmarmwsarmmwassiswsrmsewmfmmmmssssawswswavsnswawasszfafswasmawszwavswawswss all 'E :avi SSS!!! itil NES!!! iii? QQ semen: - 5 a -1-1 3' 3 n - : S 2 o '5' ' 3 S 5 3 5 H 'I 5 an -1 Z Eg Q, 3 Q gf Jw Q an-1 3 fe U' Z s: I an 3' i" 9 U FB L11 31 0 Q.. all U 39' if za- : as 5 g Lb- ? E fb 'U 2 Q 5 at . ihsmxmnxxssswmxxssmmxxmmmm gasisisisssmsis is xssusisasasisvwsx za X U 2' "' U3 3 3 3 U ae an : p af 5' U, 2. it m C G E H 3' H- I 1: ca 3 . o -O N- 3-4 M af: E f' D all Q, " ,M l-1 ! 2 B- :Q CD 3' C gf U W O 3 gtg 9 C Q 2 3 .. . . O :s 2 E S :1: H' 2 2. Q- ' 3 ,- CD S' isvssavamxsu mms at za: E E 2 li s 'E s s s 2 2 2 s 2 E .me me E 2 E E li E E E 2 E 2 E 74: s FE! Fines! Place lo Ea! in Ohio iYiKl!l5iY!Yi!!Ei!iS!!!!!5l95!4E!!!!5!9Sk5SZ!S!Z!5WWWWXWWWWWWWWWWEWNWWWWEEZSWWlgigiililgigigigigigwlglgifigiffifigigiglgigllifif BQ Bl 5 M. J. GIBBCNS ELECTRIC, SHOP R 3 I Agents of G. E. Electric Fans, Edison Mazda Lamps, Q if . Electric House Wiring, Mfgrs. of Lighting Fixtures, Gar- S ll ,,!'!,k den Hose, Lawn Sprays, Plumbing and Heating Sup- E me I-Qp"g?4L:,.pAn1 plies, Designers, Sprinkler and Fire Protection Systems. g avg E4 Display Room, 20-22 W. 3rd sr. 5 8 L - Bell M 387 Home 2387 if is Wholesale Dept. Bell E. 387-388 Home 5621 601-615 E. Monument Ave. E 35313535ililililiwiliiiiififiiililiiii3553535515135R535Rii1RlBW?6i'l2l?tli13iRli1RiRiB53l5W5WiF31Rl?v'Fi'Fi'l B154i4ic1i?35R5i1Ri3'Fi'li?3lR5i1RFRW3iRiRli1i1 !St!!1!!fS!21!l!!E!2i!i!lElE!Z!!iZi952!i2!!L!iS!!1959595RES!!!QEQESSREQEQSSZQEHESEQSBZESZQZZBLERSZEQSXEQSQSHE EMMQEMMMNQSXQEMLESEMWEMMMWQ 1559295151518 su 93 TL 5.1 Q: til 'ffm H 93 Q: gw 9: -cm W Eb QH :Ill gsu E. va Z 3' :- 'Qc 5995 mm? ng,-UQ -T: 3. -ego ga.: sg'-2' 52? 'PLEE 'I 502 ci. mg' fl-15 Via: 529: nv: 55' "U'fl '10-U 925:- a.-se, ,Bae ET USGS 2" 2. Y' 5538353535315 3 the West Side Merchants' Festival May 20-21-22l ifMRlilkiililftlililiiil5535ilililililifiilililRWMSliiiliiiiilffliiililifililililiiilililifililililil Rliiilililiiilililililililililililiiiliiilg STEELE MAGNET Page One Hundred and Fifteen J One of the Largest and Most Complete Printing Plants in the United States Our Specialties! CID Catalogues 133 House Organs C21 Booklets C45 Trade Papers Q51 Magazines Also Printing requiring the same material and workmanship as the above, such as Proceedings, Directories. Histories, Books and the like. Our Complete Service, all or any part of which is at your command, embraces Copy Writing Presswork Illustratlng Binding Engraving Mailing Electrotyping Commercial Lithographing Photography Typesetting Designing QMachlne and Handj If desired, we mall your printed matter direct from our plant. Tl1isNAnnual was issued from our plant-Engravings, Typesetting, Presswork and Binding. Place Your Prin-in-ig Orders ln the Hands of a Large Absolutely Reliable Printing House "lilly: QBtterhein teas" United Brethren Publishing House zso-250 w. Fifth street Dayton, ohm Page One Hundred and Sixteen STEELE MAGNET .IQSNMQEQSMEQZMISWQSQSEWQSIEWMZEXHESSXXIEQEQEQEPSQESERSSZ!!QElE1f'5lElE!EiE!El2!SlEll5lf'5i-S9595LESEQERSQEIEQESZSESSIEVSQESZQEQSREBEQEWE at A. Newsalt if Watches, Diamonds, and Solid Sterling Silver 5 Cor. Main and 4th Streets E gmsammvmawsimsviiswmafifswMsvmisfswmsfmaisvmawswmwarafawsvarsfifiiaraviwawirawaiawii GRIMM BROTHERS 8: CO. IOS- B- MURPHY MERCHANT TAILORS Attorney-at-Law Reibold Bldg. 105 S. Jefferson Dayton, Ohio Home 2139 Bell Main 4364 Baseball Goods Fishing Tackle CLARENCE I. STOECKLEIN Attorney-at-Law BICYCLES 711 Reibold Bldg. Dayton, Ohio CI-IAS. W. WELSH 936 W, 34 KALTER'S RHEUMATIC CO. H, A, FENNER Guaranteed Groceries and Smoked Meats 3 'flrsatgnlxxntafxfg' Sirxgola, Boils, Rheumatxsm, and all Diseases Home Phone 11286 Ist and Williams Sta. D' 1263 W. 3d St. and R. R. THAT REFRESHING , NEW DRINK Get Your BeZt5TIge?E?FERSON IT MADE DETROIT FAMOUS . AT RUDY'S BUTTERMILK SHOP 26 S. MAIN ST. Picture Framing a Specialty Bell Phone 8491 WILLIAM TOMPERT FRED BUEHLER Dealer in Fresh and Salted Meats lArC2dG--- 1109 West Third Street Picture and Frame Ben Phone' Main 2678 Dayton, NO. 18 Arcade, Third sf. EIIYYBIICQ. Dayton, Ohio. GAYLORD'S BICYCLE REPAIR SHOP Lvlifimwflgg Home Pm' 6894 BICYCLES AND SUNDRIES Bicycle Repairing L M sh Sgcond-Hand Wheels awn owers arpene MERCHANT TAILORS 1251 W Timd Cappel Bldg., 2d Floor. Dayton' ohm 127 S. Ludlow St. Dayton, Ohio MRS. BESSIE SHOOP T 226 Third Street Arcade MISSES' AND CI-IILDREN'S DRESSES AND SUITS TO ORDER. GRADUATION GOWNS A SPECIALTY. THE UP-T0-DATE BARBER SHOP 1303 Wayne Ave. STEELE MAGNET Page One Hundred and Seventeen wwwsmumwxmwxwxwsmwxwwmwmwwsxmmwsxwammwsxwawwswsauxazsasneasasazsaasusas Shorthand Students! Q 2 fi r STOP! LOOK! LISTEN! 402 Words in Sixty Secondsg Q the notes read back at but little less speed, without a fi single error and the writer had never heard or seen the 3 matter before it was read in the test. T' Who made that record? What system was used? Has the author or writer of any other system made any such record? 5 3 lsn't that system the very best in the world? ii 5 Why don't you use the very best? in 3 If you use an imitation when you can have the orig- S inal, why do you? 3 If you have not, why haven't you examined that Q system? Why don't you see Mr. Dement about it? He wants to help you, and he can if you will let him. He 3 is right here in this city. See address below. R 5 3 S E DEMENT PUBLISHING CO. 1180 Reibold Building Dayton, Ohio 52 9892326 3 2 ll! i 3 B! 3 Bl 3 s 5 3 5 3 21 3 5 3 Page One Hundred and Eighteen STEELE MAGNET QXWEEWXEEHHWWNWWWWWNQNEEMHWNMEWNWWHWWWWXEMQMEMQWMWEWWWEWNNWXWHWWWWWWNWWKWE K E 3 ' 2 a ton Blue Prlnt andg 2 upply Company R R N R 5 Everything in Supplies for Artists, Architects, En- E Q 33 2 gineers. Supplies for Manual Training and Art E ig Students a Specialty. EW! HHN R E 3 36 South Jefferson Street Dayton, Ohio MMMMMMNMMMMMNMKMNNMMMNMMNXMMMXKKMKMMMMKMKNMWKWKMKNWNMMMMMMMMMMWMXNWNMMMMMQ SHNMMWHMWEMNXWNWWMWMMNEEWNGREENE!XQEMWWEWEWHMNHMMEMEMMEMMEMWMNWWMEXNWMWWWg R R 3 2 'f 2 R vs sl 2 X R 5 Zllibe Elsie aah ibflaum Glnmpanp 5 E 2 PRINTERS jg R E 2 Letterheads Catalogs Programs E 5 Billheads Mailing Cards Engraved Cards 3 Envelopes Pamphlets Announcements Q ki 3 Bell, M. 170: Home 2170 44 East second sr. M R RQ - Ii Q55 S 2 H 5 Q X 2 3 N 3 H H 3 5 H 5 H E! 31 Q N N iq Q if E? Bl 3! EQ I N 3? if 35 EQ 5 29 E9 ER EK 5 22 2? E! E! ER E! 29 E! ER EK ER ER E! 3 EK if 5 293 STEELE MAGNET Page One Hundred and Nineteen ssvsvsxsrsasasssasamsasvsssmsg E S2 he VE he E E 2 E Q E E E va za ra 2 E E we E 2 we E E E E E we E SS 2 ai S 'E me E we E E Sa E 75 5 'fs .C Tennis Rackets Athletic Supplies 5 Fishing Tackle 3 kSSEkS29E!Zi'SlSQ',5'Z9!9593E39E Q 31 el Q it at Q Q Q 3 Q Q' Q Q Q Q Q 5 Q Q if Q if Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q 3 Q 5 3 3 Q Q Q if Q Q Q Q Q 5 Q S Q 3 Q Q Canoes, Old Town, Mullin Tennis Rackets Restrung on short notice - Work Guaranteed Bell Phono 1434 J AMES DODDS rss East Third street Eff EKNHWLEWWMMLSRSQZQ2EiFE951lE2K55b5!E!2i!bS252SHERSQEQSLSQSLEQSlgigistgigigigigigiglgigiglgigvflgiglIE!!!E!Xi!LS!S!2!!i2!EiSi5!S!!iSiS!SlS!KLEsJi W HARRY SAYRE ,, EQ . TOBACCO CIGARS CANDIES " " E 2: ' FE 59 Ice Cream and Not1ons hs 3 52 K , WE 5 Home Phone 3085 713 Wyoming Street Q B! YE ?f gffi565656?6iii45'l?5ii4?6?6545551iiiliiiiilililiiilil56R554Ri?6i151?i?5'55'i3i3i?6?v'iRli'lii35ii5lT51i?lili'li'5Rl,iifaifiilifiiililiiiiiiiiiiii3156554365655 REHELEHZQi!iS25iZLSi!L'5iE9S9!5ELE95Z'!!2L59!LS132E25!!!E!!iE!!QZQSXBSBEZSNZEWLSEHEMBEBSHEHEMMWW92!EiE!S!EiS1!3SiSi!!EW!E!8!E!5!-EiE2E!E!!f"5 gr'-"'n"' , N.s1 C.BLOSS III' 509-10 Reibold Building Dayton, Ohio iiiHQ?6?f1i1ii56i15Wiii'vii156'5BiiiS515'lRli'lR351?ii?66:Z15'5i15f6Ri?s15?5'iB1iiiiilililiiiifiliiiiiiiil51RiS45?52i5W?i'lRi53i1?s'iiWiiRl?il3li1R'lRiRli'li'liiR5R5 353759551 2 Ji 32 E VS Ia: FS V5 :K E E bi F2 E 1 Fi IE PE 2 E bi SE ii E E FE E 'E E E 2 E FE FE 2 E bi E 32 it hi E ii 2 32 E ii R iii! i?K!2Ei!5S!Z9!',95!-1555959515 35955 2335? 3 3 I if - 9 3 4 in 0 55 Q 2' C-' 34 3 we N B! 5 2 Q O Q! er Q 'D' 2' fo El! gg CD 2 3 as Q! un D' gt 0 3 Q- ... 3 as' 55 2 3 U51 B! z ig E11 W 9 3 Z S s B! wd3i?w'vi5i63iiii1i33i3W6iiiB65i1il3i MAAG, Manager The ARCADE FRENCH DRY CLEANING COMPANY E Ludlow Street Arcade Page One Hund d and Twenty STEELE MAGNET gumMaxxMwxwxwwmMMwwwwwwmxwwwwwwmxwxwwwwxxwxwwwwWxwwxxxmwwwwwxaxwmwwxwwwwwg R R 3 E S R awww F' F5 5 :- 71 aa 57 F7 H 'JU i 52 mamma WEWWQWENHWHHEEH '-l D' G C5 in as Q55 Ill O fir-P rn"4 55" UG sv :Q ,RCD Ps f5 9 xx l"-I C5 fb 0 Fi fb 5 '11 FS C is fl' U11 C5 CD U2 mm EW M555 EM MNH NNN XWEWQWEE Plain and Fancy MEM Special Prices to School and Class Socials MENNMXNNXMKMHM gmwwmxxxxxxxwmxxu 3 w 5 a 3 a 3 Q 3 3 lg a Q 3 55 5 3 a Q a 5 w is m 3 5 5 a 3 5 3 3 3 a 5 immxmmmmxmmmmxmmmm 1 005 WEST THIRD STREE T Phones: Home 3391: Bell 1391 STEELE MAGNET Page One Hundred and Twenty-One SQESESESEXQEM1598131218!E!95!E!SiE!Si!!E!EiE!-589259.4iS!ZlZiZ!E9ELE!EiElZ!E!EiSiEiESE929529523535 EQSXSQEEQESSMBEESEISMQESEWEWQEEMWWWSSXER Ji Go to HERMAN WOLLENHAUPT alllaninuriug aah ilaair Qtutting R Next Beckel xisiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiRiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiRiiiifiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiififg C. E. JOHNSON O. G. SMITH 733 West Fifth St. 1035 Germantown Groceries and Fresh Meats Groceries 31 Meats Phone 13639 Home 5236 Bell 4753 Samuel A. Andrews STEAM WELL DRILLING SHIRLEY HAMILTON ""E3'l"" in C1 PpMPSd R of 'fu' Kind' 206 Hawthorne St. IS ern eanmg an epamng Tube and Drive Wells a Specialty TRANSFER AND MOVING Bell Phone -isa 720 wayne Avenue B011 1629 Hom' 3379 Home Phone 4077 Dayton, Ohio A- W- PAYNE D. E. MILLER 901 W' mb st' Between Bank and Sprague Candy-Cigars-Ice Cream Confectionery Shop Ice Cream Cigars Candy hE!E!ErELEi!iEiEi25SlSiE!!!SiE9SlS951835QS1295523335!i8!!iS!SiEi55iSiSSESS!E!8i59E!E!!5iEi5!75!5i5!MXEMZEQEMRESE95!!5!Sif'51'E!8!E!EtEiEiSB!!5iE!!2Z!E!E gg li 3 E 2 The Young' Maiden 2 Is most charming in her Graduating days Q Let us preserve that charm pictorially '25 3 MBE' SWS' 3t'fE!!iEi!l3!A9E229Ei!Ei5!SkEi2E32Ei2E!89! aiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii THE LEEZER STUDIO P0l'Il'diIS D PDOIOQYGDDV Canby Bldg., 137 S. Main Street If RikiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiRi3'i3FiiiiRiBiB'iRS?s'5i'i?o'l?I'iRii'E5'iB55'i5'i5'55'li1RIB125?6S1?i'i?6S'3S'ii55'iii5v'iii5?iSRW5'iRiRi5'i:Tii'IiiS'i51 Hundred and Twenty-Two STEELE MAGNET Antiseptic and Bleach IN oNE Used in the home, store or factory. Endorsed by hundreds of leading institutions over the world. Large Sized Bottle 25c. If Your Dealer Does Not Keep It, Write the Electro Chemical Co. Dayton, Ohio ii NMMMNNNMMMMMMMKMMMMMKMMKMMNNNMMMMRK MMMNKMNMN U 2. g CD E Qr' vm ? 33032 e-rs:-wg VT' omg UQ-P5912 gm Q.. O 2 "S E F-5' R N E QQ R 2 iii! Hiiiig 3553351533 HMMMiiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiilHiiiiiiiiiiii QMKMXNNZMNNMMHNiiiiiiiiiiii STEELE MAGNET Page One Hundred and Twenty-Three asasasssusvasvszsazsasssassszsasasvswsssasssasssvsg we we we td ri E we :vsoseg ww 5: 553.20 0 sv--'U' VF Cf "' 50'-40-sw xi U38 O ms' MM pk "" 0 ,-:-,-:-'s4"'S, ri CII Z 5 M2241 'JU E is-il'1'1 g "-20 ov gg Ugrrj 915-ECO vu: 'U 5' S-258: E 'UE sew? Cl En QSYEE E O 9. 0" PE v-1 559, :tg bi .-. on-qs..-.g m IE Si Biggs 2 We-r '-" 72 U '-'IE-'F as '4"'Z::"' vi rngf'!'jf-'img li SW 353053 cn S P132 2.54 i-U E gas 2',.jta:c1 g .IE 215230 vs -C0 5'91' mg if 'U ,-m 5- hi -- ol"'1 tlll PE 'giinm 2' S E33 Tru 2 5"o3"-'l1 P S EL? i'.'2.Q.,'s1Q. Q O'-U 5":.'. o-'11-1 mo! 2 xp! va O Z .:s 5-as 02510 Q n-. O 2:7-3 SWE-74 Ts 22 EE -1. r-4 is UZ 2.5 '-7 E :1 n he D nm'--fc JE w:12,?o be f"D..mC WT: E Cn is E we za 9538 R525 AND THEIR ALLIED BRANCHES ak will equip you for even greater opportunities. A business training was never so neces- ig sary for success as at present. By beginning when High School closes, you can gain 'K E35 three months' salary and a splendid position you could not get if you waited until later. E 5 High School Students who have been studying Pitman Shorthand, can continue ai 5 same at the Miami without loss of time and make payment of tuition on monthly basis. Q gg Write or phone Main 975 Home 3975 for full information. E msasasasvsasas I-I I-4 'P l-l zo o ua O 5 ff 5' 3 . H ua YY '1 0 0 rf swxswxarms E!!! B! s B! B! B! ss s EQ B! Bt B! s Bl af R s a E1 S B! s ss B! Z! 2' 3 Z! Bl 3 s s X B! a El! 32 B! BQ B! BQ s s Eff s 22 s it a THE MIAMI COMMERCIAL COLLEGE !Z2S95!S!EiEb32EiS2E15iE95955SiSiS95hE5E!5!S9S1!!5ifSiL49Ei8!S9E!SiEt8iSM!S95l8!Sg , bi STANDARD REGISTERS wilf'J3tRZg1i?5iv' Jw? Standard Registers are built to issue many differ- ent size documents. and can be used in any de- Some of Our ' partment. of your business where a record is re- prominent User. as quired to be kept. ,l, Parke, Davis 81 Co. Packard Motor Car Co. Goodyear Tire and Rubber Company Murphy Varnish Co. The N.K. Fairbank Co. Timken-Detroit Axle Company Detroit United Ry. Co Style S l Showing Position of Feed Roller in Register . xg This' is a reproduction of an actual R photograph of bills extracted from a X U "STANDARD" . fi' ' 'I showing the automatically measured gg K " Y , 0 check feature. It requires but one 3 Vx' I ,N i i gelvolutlorr off tg? hangle goubring Sl 0 iso outitgtltsdudvengt . t i s issue 3 E P 1-62.3 of anniniblh in vary even i' ' I I THE STANDARD 3 Feed Roller Equipped with 22 Pins which grasp the bills as they move over them automatically. Result, "Al!gnment"-the vital working point of an ' Autographlc Register is assured. DAYTON, OHIO' U' S. A' gilkliliiRiiiilililililiiiaiiiliiiliiiiiliiilililiiRiiikiiiililiiilifiiiiiiiiilililf ' , , ,ii Page One Hundred and Twenty-Four STEELE MAGNET gi!QSEM3292183218REQEQE151315199515iE!E!E!EiS!Ei!i8!E!E!2!E!!!!1251212WEQSQKSSQEZSEREEQSSEQESSE!b'!E!!!f'5JE!!iEi95i2Ek!!.'!MlS9fLZ2E!f'5S35!?52Eg 3 81 TH: STRUCTURAL CONCRETE Co. 3 ENGINEERS AND CONTRACTORS Bt R ozunuu. orrnczs na nzmou: nuluamo DAYTON' OHIO PE 21 1295 SE!! 208131415 3 Et B! 3 3 Bt Bt Bl 3 3 3 3 Bl 3 3 EM Bt Bt 21 Bt Bt 3 Bt 3 Bl 3 BQ B! B! it 3 3 3 3? STEELE MAGNET V Page One Hundred and Twenty-Five 9981812281512383818133518i!!E18!E!!SEiEiS95i!L'5lS!8MMIEIEIESEIEXSQPEQZQEQSJERSEXWQSWZSSEEMHEIEwE!S!!!E!E!EiS!S!SiE!EiL4iSi!iS!SLS!fS!E5E!S!2E All the Newest Styles Shoes and Oxfords Now Ready E THE HAAS SHOE COMPANY as south Main sc. E 5 Fine Shoes RIMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiR6Riiiifliiifitiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii5155553651if51513554Bi5'i56i'65s'i5'i5s'i5s'iii5s'656?fI51545654ffK:YF5'65'Si1 LESZEIEWQSQSQZENSESEZENKENSSXWQEQEWSEESEQEHESERSRQEIESEIEQENQSEEEQENWHEWEQEWQZlgigiglgllilglglglglglglgiglgiwgllllfiflglgll Buy your Shoes of .swaeksmasafs G. Gaessler B! . . 3 High Grade Footwear Il28 W. Thlrcl Street Q 35ili!35ii5'5iiil35353535595553555i'5il5?f?v'lilil3li'Fi5f6il?iF?J5i15n'5i'55i'l5'53i5'lilfiiilifiiililiiifilifilililifilililililiiililifilililililiiifilililililifili wssuasarvswvsvsvsvsasesasswsvsasxas'szsasarssasisasvsasmsasasasag Sgda Fountain at 3 we 21 Fw? GREENBAUM'S S FL U K ? E 218 North Main Street if! . 723 n if What Will You D0 About It? THE Exc1Ei.sci1o1?BiXU!i:DRY co. :xg z iff LISTEN! 'E ' , , F5 M t C t 3 Remove your conditxon by taking H dDLRiTT?Rs P BUPEgfIfIngrZndc:3XN Bl Special Work at the Y.M.C.A. Summer QQ owar ' epmw' 'es' A - - School. E Chas. J. Olt Chas. Suche: S d Flssoglatxonls -ld. , n . r I C011 OOF, OHOVCI' UI In gf! ig get biarlljjes said lichcgli e Main and Third Streets 8 if Games Camping Swimming 5 Y ' Dayton' Ohio Sag IIE il! 9? g STUDY MADE PLEASANT E Home Phone 2251 Bell Phone 1264 if T. H. NELSON, secretary Aikman 8: Oldham if Educational Dept. Y. M. c. A. Attorneys garsws.4aaz1si:s4assra1saars1ass1mmszmmmafsasaswmarmswmxxsg i sol U' B' Building Tm mo' Q!WEXlBEHNXEWEW!!EENWW XEENNW 2MEEWW !E9!lE!E!E!EiSiEiEl!!3!Z!E!S!El-S!S!E!!!ZlE 5 a irhan 8: Bnhnv D .iv 35 Eau: Jliftly Street ffg ,R 2 -- ' ' 3 3 SPORTING GOODS CANOES AND BICYCLES af: Everything in Athletic and Gymnasium Outfits Kodaks and Phonographs Amateur Developing and Printing Done Right First Class Repair Shop at 226 South Main Street ifiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiifiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiilRlRi35i6i15?i5'55i3iiii1ii5?iil51Ri5?Fi1iW5'iB'5i'laiiiiiifililiiiliiililiiiliiiliiililialifiiiliiil Page One Hundred and Twenty-Six STEELE MAGNET SWNWWHNMWMMWXEMMNMEXXEEMMWMMMMMMMMMMEBEXMMHWWEWWENEWEEWMMXXEEBMWMHMWKHXMQE R 3 N R R EXE! iii FQ P WUI E3 21 zI1'I .lm mi 5 m fr U1 I3 Q- Pd Ei I-t Q-L U1 er l"f 0 fb er W 5. Q- UQ fb EEMEMEWEXEEMEEEXK 3 ME iii 3 if I 2 2 Friend: ' 3 2 The life of your machine depends largely on is 2 the care you give it. Why treat an expensive E 3 machine to inferior grades of oils and greases when 3 S you can get the best for little or no more money? 5 gt Don't take chances. get oils that have been 5 2 tried and proven. gg The Gargoyle Oils. Mobiloil A. B. C.. Zero- ? line. Polarine Oils and Greases. have a nation- E 3 wide reputation. We carry nothing but the bet- 'f S ter grades of oils. 3 5 When over our way give us a call and satisfy 325 yourself as to the superiority of our Oils and 'R 3 Greases. E 3 RED CROWN GASOLINE--The one-grade we EEK iii Gasoline. Don't take substitute. S We solicit your patronage. E N K ............... - .. .. ........ 2 " "' " ' ' ' ""'- 5 S MIAMI FILLING STATION 2 2 An Independent Station E Q I QEKH R if X X Q 3 3 5 Si 3 5 Q Z H N Z 22 N N ?4 Q 33 N if I N 3 E 3 5 ?4 5 3 it H E H N 2 H B! 'ii Z! 3! ER ER 5 EH E! E! 35 ER ENW STEELE HAGNET Page One Hundred and Twenty-Seven EXE 5 WEEE! lffg E R .4 2 K rf iff 0 535583 U ,gg N 93 Q 'gf H- 2 o Qing 2 H' fbp-A R 8: F22 .. w.,C"O ' 4 'U 3 528 A-'E E U' 'sd'-2-' 2 rv U 3552: E E 222'-M 2 m F' H ESQNG 2 n-1 HO E W' cf, QE E tu E Q' ru 'SS' E UD pu. W fl ff- E C-' E E-:"'4 E SI fs :US N 2 03. Q-I E 0 9 2 E 55555555555555 555555555 555555552 QEXEKMEE 2 Q R 2 3 B N Z 2 H Q 2 3 3 N Q 5 Bl R 3 'E l S Bl 2. if 3 I I 3 E! 3 3 2 5 E H 5 5 Z! E! S E! 3 if 3? as 35555555 BOTH PHONES wasisiswuiswisisxisxxisisisasasisiwsisisssisisvssisisiswsisazvsizewsvsmsauaswwzwwfisvsisiswzsawsnenevsiswsisisgi ' Compliments of 712 Schwincl Building gnu xaeumaenmse maewmaeuxaenaw mae msewmaewmsenmseewwmsewaewmsewmama mmsuwmsunmsewmame mauuaeumsi? EE ii S E EE E E 'E 25 EE Vi is he E ME E EE E E E E EE ii IE 2 EE E EE SE EE EE ii 'E E E SE E E E E EE 'E fi ii 'E ggi: an , , 5 Kelter s Beauty Shop if We are prepared to clo all lcincls of Shampooin , Scalp Treatments, Man- E 5 icuring and s ecialize on Face and igleck Massage. S 295 0 CD Elbgg F71 CD F1 CD 75 WJ 2. Ei B CD 23 I' NJ1 G O 665 HBE SE? O I O 2 C ella Kimmel Kelter 3 3 220 Gibbons Arcade Dayton, Ohio 5 gmmmxmxmmmmmmmmmmmmmmwmxmmxxmmmmxmmmmmmmmmmmmmmxmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmxmmmmmmmmg J O H N P. C H A R C H THE "REMBRANDT" T 3 i 1 0 , E MEN AND WOMEN Callahan Bank Bldg. 14 North Mlin St, Second Floor Jane Reece, Opposite Court House Dayton, Ohio Dayton, Ohio Page One Hundred and Twenty-Eight STEELE MAGNET giglglxlglgiglgviigiglgigxigiglgiglgigiglglgigiglgSESSSSBSEQSQELZVEQSQEXSZSEEWEWHSSQSWSZMEQEQEEESSZEZESQEQQEQEQEREHSWQSWWQYWWW 3 az 2 s W if s 3 Cf Q 3 1 ,' C iS!E!!i2E!8!!!E!2i!!SiS!E Ri 'ef 921532 iiiiiiii . 9 A WIPO 1161612 2!5S!E2Z!Z!E!S!S!E5SL5!EkZLSlf!!S!S2EiE3ESE!E!2!E1E ZESEQSIES-ERESERZQSSZIS Prized and Praised By all Great Artists Described as "Tl'ie poetically sweet Piano that sings like the human voice." The very utmost in Pianos de Luxe is the Knabe. Wurlitzer presents Knabe Pianos in a vast variety of designs in Grands, Up- Q rights and Players. Price. 5700, Sl400. 5 soLD ON EASY PA YMENTS 1 l WURLIIEER 9295555855595 SSE!!!-ESEQBEQE Bl as s s s B! BQ 24 24 Bl !! 2 BQ ss 34 5 B! as s 3 Bl s 2 s B! B! S 2? 3 Bl s BQ 34 3 Bl Bl si s 3 3 24 3135 STEELE MAGNET Page One Hundred and Twenty-Nine E li E E se E 3E E s FE JE Zi UE E is li 32 IE s 2 s 2 li li li JE E E li E 'E rfffhg 15595 at W Midsummer Styles Millinery and Outer n Apparel Fashions Suitable for Garden Parties, Country 3 Clubs, Sport, Travel and Summer Resort Wear D at New Summer Styles in Black and White Trimmed Hats, Knox Sailors, Sport Hats and Outing Hats for the School Miss. R "New Hats every Tuesday" Palm Beach and Linen Suits, Sport Coats X Silk Coats and-,Dresses and Blouses for Graduation Pretty Crepe de chine and Georgette Crepe Dresses Q !2EiE!!!Ei!iQ!lS!!!SiQEi!i!E!!iEl5 S Wg? 39 South Ludlow Street iiiiiiiiiiiiiiitliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiifiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiidiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiilililiiiaf ifiiiilniiiiiiii 'U N 'fi O :a G :ll s 3. 3 a. 5 a- 3 5. '4 rn H Fl P1 l" Fl S P 3 li'-I 18181798125QE!!QS95123892QSQYQEQSQSQQEQEQZEIZEXSMS!Si9!!!i!!2lE!Uk2El!iSSEt!!SlEik'l!iE!!tE!-EiSiEiSiEi!EiS32E!52!2!S5!i!!Sl!!E!!!E!EtB2E!E!E!8!8!E!S3S 3 HERBERT F. PPLE Automobile Electric Supplies. Service Station Dynamoes, Batteries, Magnetoes, Coils, Plugs, Lamps, ancl Cable. A specialty of repairing all kinds of starting, lighting, batteries, magnetoes, Rliiiiiiiiliiiiifiiii Rliafiiiiiiilil Biilililii and coils. Satisfaction and Best of Service Guaranteed 3 Home-Q 427 East Third, opp. wayne Ave. Bs:'..-':'.g:e WWE 3 3 Zi 3 3 3 IE ii 32? s 3 3 s E JE li MWMNRW QSM! iiiliiilil 353535 QE!! 313351315 Bell Phone East 232 Home Telephone 3613 Jarkann 8: Nhitmn' FUNERAL DIRECTORS Private Motor Ambulance 3 3 1802 East Third St. Motor or Horse Drawn 3 Equipment DAYTON, OHIO MMMMMMMMMNMMM MNMM MN FRED W. WEIRETER 8: CO. COMPLETE HoUsE FURNISHERS 422 E. Fifth St. Bell Main 504 Home 2804 Dayton, Ohio its 3 3 3 3 3 3 21 Bl 3 3 33 Ea H3 33 32 3 3 3 El! 33 BE!! X LEQSQQEIEREMSEQE Home Telephone 2535 3 3 Uhr Galmmnh Buttery 3 B. GoETz s0Ns E Manufacturers of all kinds of Q as E -1 3 z 2 a- sv Fl area SEQ!!! gxasvswseazs 3 3 az 3 3 3 3 an mxazsvsamfar if 1425 South Brown Street DAYTON, OHIO R551 Open Day and Night Home Phone 5389 EDGEMONT WAGON SHOP AND GARAGE 628 Washington St. Dayton, O. STEELE MAGNET Page One Hundred and Thirty-One QEQEQEZESEWXMMQZMWSSSZXEMSSRZMEWKHWW28QSSEQ!!!WSE55195159595359532ES!!!SS!!!-2951!!S!EiS!!!lEtS!E!EiZ'E!EiS!E!!lEl!1Ei8SE!!!2tE!Si!ig WEEMBESESE ORGANIZED IN 1873 5 This Association now has Assets of more than R :se S6,700,000.00 Q QSM!! we and a Surplus of more than S 460,000.00 5 QSQSMQEQQSSSMEEMXEBEM with Loans on Real Estate of more than S S6,000,000.00 QEQESSQSQESSLEMZEQES-E!3SiE!S5E!S and is prepared to pay dividends at the highest rate consist- ent with safety and stability. ME!-EQESSQEQE 15 In 5' C9 2: 52 '32 231 55 QQ ag sa. U2 ESV: F2 EEE' 'gen gl LEE' Em oo 2. as ".'.!. o 3 Accounts may be opened at any time. QQ!!! 18129215 324695 3 5 B! if! BC s Zi! 34 Bl B! 31 Bt 24 N Bl 3 Bt at Bl B! 2 B! 3 31 2 Y! at 5 3 34 3 Bl 32 is X B! Bl Z! 24 2 32 S Bl 2 Page One Hundred and 4Thirty-Two STEELE MAGNET ' m E li E E 71? FE E E E FE E If E E E E E E E 'E 52 E if: E FE E FE E ii E RWE QSM!!! Si Riifiiiiiiiiii 56 lEiEi92!S!Ek!!Si!9-E385 353551 3126 an 3631 CHARLES W. FCLKERTH 3 ATTORNEY AT LAW E au 2 E 3 58 Callahan Bank Bldg. Dayton, Ohio E aff 3 3 ae , .an. .. , S I A ' F git2Fi'F?i'F?il3l5'l3li'l?l2l3'lR'liF353l5'li'l5'l3l3lilil3l3lWBiilililififiliiililiiilililililififiliifvililiiili iWNKNNNNNNN3Wm 2929595552395SSRERZQSQSSSSEISQZQZSZWQERESZQSQSSSKlS3S!8!E!Ei9B-E192 A, D, SCQTT TRY Groceries and Fresh Meat H Ph 1sso1 s4s s. Bro s. Myers Ice Cream """ W" ' 3 IT'S ALWAYS T1-IE BEST FEARS ICE CREAM 00- " , , . A ' E Try Our Ice Cream and Soda y Cor. Oak and Pernne I 1 3 ' Telephone, Bell, Main 1176 an Q if HENRY KASSENS 3 412 Warren St. Both Phones MERCHANT TAILOR 3 Cleaning and Repairing a Specialty Bliiiliiiifiiifilil ilililifmiiliiifiiil 88 W. Second Street 3 Save your Soda Water Money and Dcposil It in E 713 3 THE UNION BUILDING ASSOCIATION Q gg and receive Six Per Cent. Dividends FIFTH FLOOR CONOVER BUILDING gil3'l3'lii3'l5'l26'lil35i5i5i1i'l5il5?li'li'liW513l3lil3lR5M 55fi3535R55i'55'l3l3FiW3l5'l5'i5'5i'l5'l3lRIRIRIRIBFRIBIRFFGRFRFRFRFRIRFRFSFSTRIRFRCRIBIBI STEELE MAGNET Page One Hundred and Thirty-Three w9!EMWMEEWMMMM SEQESSXERZQQLEBSSSEQSB-ESEKQSMXWMIEHHMQSNMMXENWEEMNNSSMWWMMBENWNK COMPLIMENTS OF The Neotrophean Literary R 2 1 R rr giiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii5653?iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiifiiiiiiifiliiiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiifiiiiiiiiifiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiaig N Society PEFFER'S Hair Cut 156 G. R. KINNEY 81 CO. Shave 100 114-116 E. Fourth sf. Gents: If you want a Nice, Clean Shave, or a Stylish Hair Cut, THE 31.98 Shoe Store 240 Ave. 50 Stores-That 's Why Joe's Place g!E35!E25!95l!!E!SE!!!5!E!-E!!iSi51E!E!SiSlEl!i!!5!YEQSWQZSSQSXSEW ' HARRY FUNK at Q! PIANIST AND TEACHER 3 E is 5' 0 0 Studio: Home Phone: QS A SE 1312 s. wayne Ave 2462 5 Buy your Raincoat, Cra- D- B00NE'S SON 3 Venette, or Balmacaan R Well Drilling, Pumps, Trggakegisx Wells, Ciaterna cleaned S direct from the whole- an S, Wm, . S saler. Sporty models for Hom' 2019 Res' E. 1332 Mm 'W' at students 353.98 to 3515. za HARRY c. Boomz, Mgr. 2 Y L E 81 Meals 88.00 7 Meals 81.00 2 ECONOMICAL RESTAURANT R The Comer Mfg. Co. 331 gd Sr. 3 36-38 East Fourth St. We handle nothing but pure food. MMRi2Ki6RiR5RiRBi35iiRiiiRFii353Wiii33fi5RF5iiR2Mi6i3lR6W3fii PETER POLITES Page One Hundred and Thirty-Four STEELE MAGNET l2!2S2i2t2!2i2i2i292!2!2!252i2!222!2!2i2i2!2!42!2i2!2!2!2i2i2!2!21212!2!2h2!2!2!2!2S2!2l2!2L2!2!2!2!2i2!2i2i2i2i2i2i2!2!2!2i2i212!2!2!2 White Wash Skirts for 2212123292 215252128232 2212 2292352 12323292192 12232 S 5 21 21 31 3 a Bt if! B! if! as EY! 2 3 3 a 5 5 B! 3 B! 2 B! 5 3 2 3 S EY! B! B! 5 2 BQ H X it 2 B! R 22 5 129-21232128212 3i3i3i3i3331353535?63i363i3S3i3i35313i3i3i353i carried. !2i2L2!2i2i212!2!2!2!2i2i2i2!2!2l2!2!2!222!2k2i2!2i2:2i2!2l2!2i2!2i2i2i W. N. ARTZ 110-112 North Main Street High Grade Furniture asmswsasaaasasasasae W 23 Q4 C UQ. rn 333333333333 31353535 313533353533 at M e d i u m Grade Prices W. N. ARTZ High School Girls E v Brim full of girlish style are those white tub skirts of pique. corduroy. linens and linene. E Included is the "Sport" model with its large R flat pearl buttons and patch pockets. R We are showing circulars, flares. plaited models. and gores. The largest line of skirts we have ever Prices 98c. to 55.00 JOHNSTON E3 SHELTON COMPANY E gl2!2!21292!2i2!2L292l2!2!2!2L295!2229522125299222 I2!2!252!2!2!2!2!25 B! 2 For your Graduation B! ?E 2 Photo go to E 5 ' SE X 2 -----THE1--- E Q ' E 3 Picture Shop 3 36 N. Main Street. Dayton. Ohio ,E B! 32 if ANew GroundFloor Stu- E dio for High Grade Photo- 5 Q graphs at Popular Prices El! gt Enlargemente and Frames E 5 Your Photo on Post Cards E 3 N0 STAIRS TO CLIMB E 3 as 3i353i353i35353'53f3i363S3i3i313W3i363?353f3i353i3i3i3F3f353i3i353W3i3' STEELE MAGNET Page One Hundred and Thirty-Five HE E E 2 E E E s E E HM EXW! 555 EWHMHHMXMEXMWWMEMQ 5555555 EEE!!KNEE!!!HNXMMMMWHWEQMXMEMXME m r+ 33 O as EQ E 4 rn o UID Ph Q EQ' 2 Em W 2 32 3 Qt.. S W5 Q UUQ. S 'sm 9: oy o om O Wm 5, J .s Q. P 5555555555555555 555 EE Flu UI 'U 9 ff 71 O 23 Fin N 0 Q-A U' '41 U' 93 5 77" fn U' W '13 F' 0 H UD 93 5 Q-A 5555 MERICA WHEN 5 was U' C E. 'D 0 rn rn 3 fb I3 O Hs U N '4 er O I3 W 5 Q-s rn C-' V1 I as BE roundmg count1es. Present rate of E Q ' E dividend. 51 per cent. Let us issue E 34 li EE '42 O C-' an U' O O F' na I3 D- UI f+ as H f+ '42 O C-' O D C+ D' ra 5 ZWHQEEHEHM H O 99 Q.. f+ O 'U H O UI 'U 0 H Flo 0+ 'ff 5555555 WEXEXE R mxmmmmmmmmmmmxxmmmmmmmmmmmwmmmmmmmmmmmmMMmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmMmxmmmmmg Page One Hundred and Thirty-Six STEELE MAGNET giE9!!!!S!E!EiE!EiE!Sl75SS!!bE!E!fSiE!Z95iE!51SiE!2!5QEQ!18125151412B2E951295LE95929552QEBEQSSESEQEZElE!3QS3.95!!!!5iS!E!S!S!fS!S!S!!9E1S!S!8!E!S!E3E 3333333333 33333333333333?6E63333333 Compliments of SEE!! 333331335 Cn 2 Q 8 , 8 ft Q Cla R' N P' 's 3333 The Dayton Electrical Mfg. Co. li 22 ---e- -------- 2 3 was as 5 an if 5 ae as 5 if is ae 3 3 3 as all ae 5 it 3 as 3 3 is is ae 5 55 2: if 3 an 3 3 3 5 if 24 xmas x w E 22 ii is E EELS.. E E 5332+--2? Q E595 'Tl 010 Egogr-115 W yz' ff, S5255 S H35 5Q'225"1'1 gina? avaliefsi wmowq EFQOH' -Z O'-4 :Ep-l.,1l"5p--W We H w U o 4 rm 3EQlg3"'l--I :U2 Mtn 502123 STH? Eiga W: 2,2 U Q we P15 Q E 5 E5 5 Q O D FU Q Q W fi 3? -5 Ca 2 Q E 5 E 2 N. I H- E .21 S 3' 2 F' ff F2 aa O ' R R asf: Q 5 Sai 5 E 3 3 5' Q' I-1 N mg 92? ww 'S Q H CD 'Q 5- 3 R ve 5' QE -1 22 m si 3 U SE E 2375 S cali - E -S 3333333333335 a Ib 2 FL Q Q 3 Q. 5 3 cm Q Q E 3 E1 3 91 Q 5 P1 I-Q C so 5 . rs 3 V5- 333333333333 3333333333333333333333333333333W33333333333333333333333333333333333333333333333333333333333333333333333333333333333333333333N33?6333333N33M33M STEELE MAGNET Page One ,Hundred and Thirty-Seven K M MMMMMMMMMMMMXMNMMMNMMMMMMMMMMMMWXNX N nsasasasawxwsaszswnemws-sasueaswsxzsasav as 'nag igasasasasasasxvfasasasasasaxwasaaxasasxasawxas E we as -V11 'u om ---mo o- il: In R a 95?-E-50:55 - E Q S9 2' 3 mg CD r- : sg! gang:-QQROSSE girls N3 rs pin m Q E 2-ax' gm-QFD-1-rg-2"m,,, Ei!! kg S' S 1... Q 3 Q FZ 555' 3i55lElah5"sZ5t High I Q '53 Q-ar 'R 5 520, 55223-H3252-5 F19-'23 :Q 52,5 ee H. E mf-,Q uz:Q.552,a2'5s F1555 U M w E O , :- 5-' U. 32i:,.w-Dir-"'2:, Z 2 5 M E t., -. -U U :gage-5"'MifT22 27:25 ff: Il: Q E E'-1-.1-1 53123 :.'8'D5-'SEQ r-4533-q .3 143-03 nv E 255: 5 as 5-we-few UDZMD. 3- asm 2 gg LLUQ w -4 On'-Jqmrra' gf- .4::"'.-. wg im Dfffvfnsoo CD 3, 'N '--- 0 5- U3 E DD- xv -uv 'DSO' -4-gn' - 4 gg Q Q-. w Q- Sp, pf Q' m Fm SDELE. ,-, E --o Q T' G o E SP5f'f w SS 3292395-re I N 0230: 5' Nh 22 aio O HO yi Ewwo QE Q W 5 254 B ...rj 3 Q nm'-1 E Q O v3.05 II' ,Q at ,,, O ng, Q ,E 5 G 5591323-Q vo FE ?! s Q 'U C 'D":r '1 Q E -4 CID m -4o.:s.+.m. v ,L Sing Q x R ISE is "' F mxmsavawswswarswmarzsswmawawsamawmaswarswswsrawswsrsfarswmm GQ E. 3 Kg M 5 2, E ZX af "' we asasasasasasasasasasasazsaszsasasasasmsasasasas - uasaswsssxus SE 5 D. 9' U2-' '95 S E, 02 4 g Q 5 ' if gg 5-4'Q-U If srisfsff, iss- 5-Eva' E Z.. 5' ff., gg a H5-2 ff. g af ga E up ,551 I-I0 8 Ph S' -Q g N Q: 5'UQ 5 m P+ E 5 2 '11 22 af ?f C11 Q Q. Q' 'ff 'E Q5 5.2 fa 1525 QE 'sm :wg we 515'-5-.'?..2 5 'fs CD O . gg 4 ,., Q-Z! ,EIN 535 's QP.-gg Q.. R E fb Q 'D s w 3. fb :Q " L E Fo' "' U 2 Um F72 ae 8 ua ii m '-I ,., :a ,-1: he af: we Ss 225 .. 21 o U D 2 Hi Bl f hi ZF' an " 54 Q 252:91 E9 N :1 5 3 H- S 5 ...fo 75 5 va as rf: :Q Hs --. aa o rn ::r we ae rn Q' C O fo ra a - -1 N fb n-. q wg 2 -Q N N N Fw 3 3' R - 0 0. aa ae '92 0. N N 3 eq --- Q va 2 2? 'E Q 3 2, S B ,fs 5 2 U 03 M E I va awmsmmmsamsammarmmmsaxmsar .mx as as :Sim av awafawswszsswza 2 2 if iv if H N N if if N 3 X 2 N Page One Hundred and Thirty-Eight STEELE MAGNET -SSS TE zz we as R aa as bi as 22 'E E as FE we zz 'E 32 as E is P15 2 O 'E we we as va we E wa 5 E 22 PE 32: if as as E S 'E ba , . he IE 5' CD :: c n E z 'P E l'l'l :u as n 9 E R154 9595955959595 lEif'51!39Eb?A!5S2E95i95!Z9Z E CI Ui IO C-' O PP ra '41 O CI "U -1 5. rn U2 U3 ro 5' FB W -5 U3 Riiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii SPORTING GOODS 3 WE WILL SAVE YOU MONEY gg ag as Baseball. Football. Basketball, Fislnng Tackle. Bicycles. E Track., Canoe. Gymnasium and Tennis Accessories E as if R Q Dayton D1str1butors for the P. Goldsm1th Sons Sportmg Goods E is Hgme 5194 flyg N. MAIN STREET Opp. Court House, Up-Stairs E R gg. gg!!! BC 5 B! 3 is 55 El! 2? 3 21 if 32 5 3 B! if 3 5 32 3! Z! 3 5 S Elf 3 Q Q! 3 B! 3 S 31 BC in :ik I JE is FE wi R Fa: E BE hi 2 2 FE FE R F15 IS vii hi hi Fri PE sq 1IMiss Tiffany always carries a new and up-to- gt N. KA'rz Bell Phone Main 3891 H. Kfvrz . . . . gg Iwi date 11ne of waxsts, blouses, embrolderles, laces, BU 1 . - - - 22 net, chxffons, neckwear, and vellmg. Prices 1 Ji reasonable. an K S E 43 Fourth sr. West. EQ - EQSWEQZQZQSSZ 'iliiiiilfiiiiii Jobbers and Importers of BERNARD FOCKE High Grade FRESH AND SMOKED MEATS aw . . . Dress Trlmmmgs, Sllks, Imported Laces, E 34 s. Jefferson sweet Noveltles, Fancy Embrolderles, Etc. s Fi 5 5 JOHN w. MILLER 3 DYEING DONE BY EXPERTS 55 . Q53 gi The Drugglst Q 851 N. Main Street Dayton, Ohio EE 6 E- TE? :gif-Sgjifonf 0- 5215 are aff aw as as eff :U as als 21: 3 av asf 5 al: ae af: are asc QS as if 3 :Mr -1 5' :S 0 fl 1,1 3 3 vglsvsvsvsvszsvsvsvswasvsassfsssvsvswerevsvsssasasweassszsxasusvsvsvsasasvsssasvsvsazlsvsvsvsaamsassszsszsvsvsaszsazasasasvsssvsrsvswvsaszsasafig ve '11 o '1 U: U3 'ca o "1 cu CI. : 5 .Q umm :nl-04 omg ztri, mzcn U, , UU P-10 WE C3 FJ 72 CD O ISI CD P ,371 Em W Us :- ZW UF! Z Z Z afsamsmwafssi gi!! BQ is B! a 2 a ef 2: 3 Q 5 a 5 31 5 B! 2 2 E2 Bt s 5 a a X BQ E! 24 E! B! :R 5 a N it 2 22 is as STEELE MAGNET Page One Hundred and Thirty-Nine . 5 , ZIESEHBESSRSXSQSM5wifi!!!!8!S!5!3!S!25!E!!9S!S!SiS95t5!5i8i8!Si!!Sl2!E be JBeckeI otel Under New Management 353535 !S3!LE22LS1E95iSiE!SiStEE9!3S!EiSiEE!E5ELS!E ' i5i'5355'5R'5?t5355'555?t53535555?55?5R5?s'5R5i5R5i'5?o'5352'5i'5i5i535i5i5?v'5?a'5?65B5i'535 5 5 5 5 Bt B! Bt Bt Z! B! lf! 5 5 Bt 5 32 5 5 Q 5 5 Ki'5?r'555?s'5?i5?i5?a555 Newly Equipped and Modernized American and European Plans RATES: American 83.00 and up. European 81.00 and up. The Townsend-Hogan Hotel Co. SYOP Your Ford from X 1 X boiling over by having 5 5 Cn do this while you wnltli z - 1 Commercial Touring Car and Roadster Bodies All Kinds of Ford Repairing M. WEBER CO., 218 N. St. Clair Street 5 5 va ra we 5 aa 5 we 5 5 5 az 5 5 5 5 5 15 5 5 we az 5 5 5 we as va 25 5 5 5 we va :cava it 152 lullh! l W 5 g W Q 'W ig ig 1 9 l E l F5 1 5 3 fl . ,nm :il : K?6?s'55s5:7625 We Repair AUTOS V an FORDS ' i535353W5535552535R5Z?625i1 5 5' 5 5: 5 2. 5 ae 5: aff 5 5: 5 5 as af: 5 5 5 5 5 an 5: 5 5 5 an 5 an 5 P0 5? 2: 55 5 54 i! 5 SQ 5 5: 555515:-swsaacsrmsw igigiglgvflgifflgiffigwgfliW959555.5!5f5i55l9fEE2g35!395l!SE!g!5!'5!5i595iS92 ' , "lf its for the Store, iSb'52S95!E!2!E5S!!!Si?95lZ'J52!SlL45Z295iZ!S CD E' 4 C0 i 0 1-r O O 355555?s'5R55'535KR5R55i5?s5B5?s5Xi53535i'5i5 The STANDARD SHUWBASE AND FIXTURE CUMPANY EY! hi 5 . 708 and 710 East Fifth street and 308 Wayne Avenue 5 as 5 5 Safes, Scales, Refrigerators for Grocers and Butchers. QZQSSEQEQEIESJS 3535525553555 2 SILENT SALESMAN cAsEs 5 Ice Cream Tables, Chairs, Etc. gi!!! EQ Bt 5 E! 5 EQ 5 5 5 Bt 24 5 Ei! B! 5 5 5 383555 Page One Hundred and Forty STEELE MAGNET EM I I I l ll f 35' zsvsasssitseasisasvsasasasasaexzmsarxsasssasassesasasssswasmsaezsasasitazasasazasassessssasasaszaasvasaamsasvszsisasazsfsazaskisisisaevtaig Home Phone 4041 Bell Phones 6788-6789 Q 2: hi ae ra GROCERILS 3 FROM E as za 3 E. H. McCLELLAN'S E 2 must be satisfactory or money refunded. Also handle a full line of Meats, 5 Fruits, Vegetables, etc. From May 15 to September 18, Ice Cream, Pints, za Quarts, or Dish. , gg 226 Lexington Avenue afsasaafsaanmafsaseaawszwsnarzrfasasas.:naisssrsaeaawawswarafswsmsvsreafasrawsrarawsrmrsrarasarswsfsrszsvarawswsrarawarsrsrasaisaarsuawaravg was - ' ' -' -' was as . '- MMEMEEWMEMMMMMMWEMMEHEWMWfkwikww NMEWEEMEEEMXNMWEEWMKMMEEMMMEMMWWMEE 3 li EVA E sz E S S . CALL AT E 3 BUY A E is ii Ei! 0 ' 9 if 2 The Specialty Shop 'E 3 Siebert Clever Hat at E 5 as 3 For Graduating Dresses, E 3 S 1 , 5 Suits. Coats and Waists. E 3 3 E And get over paying 3 E 5 more in za se 31 li Bt if ' E gi A M ' U ' S 't 3 Miss LAURA K. JOHN Q Q im' "mg """' "' ' 5 3 45 W. Fourth Sr- E 25 B, FIFTH sr. nam., o. hi . mmmmammmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmg gxmmmmmimwmimimmNNXWWKNMHMmimmimxxmg Quality First Reasonable Prices C'DR'l GTEIEER Diamonds! Watches, jewelry Shoes Fine Watch and Jewelry Repairing a Specialty 1802 W- Third St. Dayton' Ohio 3d and Broadway Dayton, Ohio We have others' hobbies Why not yours? FRANK BEH 85 CO. DICKMAN'S PLACE INDIVIDUAL BARBERING Main St. between First and Second Pictures-Picture Framing-Art Goods Largest Stock of Moulding in the City Artistic Picture Framing Our Specialty For the Best in Photography, See C H A S. E. D I L S 1520 W. Third St. Kodak Finishing - THE FULTON MARKET Fish, Oysters, and Poultry Game in Season 86 East Fourth Street ME 3 m L21 r' L11 S :rf Q E v-J -u D UQ 0 0 :I 0 rr! I: I3 D4 3 D- W B Q- 'rs 3 'Y o B 0 .4 .4 fab: ber 15. 1915. ' S9SiE1Zl5L'S'S E2!Lf55'5iEL'5L5L'S2 Li' UU E E :::'U'g"'3:b Picon Ilia 5-gy Cdvo. Fi g-.oval N S :FO S3 E Ogogm 'E aa . '3...-25? SU E Q -o . DO pr- 2 5 pHP'hUO 3 as ,E o- Doo -+ D we Om""U"' gsm 2 . O mr-- E,Ji"'v-so Em 55 Lg-hffph mg: 71? mb".-.B qwqo, if ru sou 35 .-OCIJCODAD :fab ,og D 2 CDU' '+G U20 22 Om,-hi-lo 2 :E BODQD :JN ig n...:-+-mo. ESQ.. we '43 he Em Q5 ,a"4 2 E QSWRFSFBW 553136 Ki 5551? BOTH PHONES MR. 8: MRS. FENTON BOTT 'R asawszravezsswsrasafswacmmmscarawsaawsmsavavawswavasawswasasmsarawswssassraawawavarasawmwsrswasmasawswssswswssszwarswsrsssmawsnafasassai QQQESEQEQEQBERESEQEBSSEQEQQSSESEQSQSWQSLSREIQEZEQYXSSIQSQEIESSQZE gnwsasezasaszsasaswnsmsasasasasasasrsrsmslswsasasssrsazams az 31 3 Home 2536 Bell M 2539 E 31 Bell M. 762-M. 763 PHONES Home 3336 EQ 4 3' ASK YOU GROCER FOR E at f as az ., g g bg Jno. J. Kramer 8: Son 5 if! Q , FE l 3 S P 1 n d l e 1' S E gt Fancy Groceries and Daily i 3 E if Meat Market i S Fancy Peanut Butter Q 3 i gt E 3 All orders given prompt In Bulk or l0c Jars if 3 attention fi 'R 5 I I R all "QuaIlty First" E gt 601 Salem Ave. Dayton, O. E wg 24 3 MANUFACTURED BY :Vg all PE 3 hi S S. A. SPINDLER 3 13 Brown St. Dayton, O: Riil2iR5Rii'li1i'55o'l51iW?63liliSRi563ii15'l56SW?u'iii?s'l?s'iRiiliiiiiiiiiliiifii ?fSii?iiRi5'i3l5?Si1iWRiRF3Si13iRi51'ii'5i'SBlilR1?s'lR5565ii Ftliiiliiiiiliiiiilg McDERMONT 8: CLEMENS -PLUMBERS- 28 N. Jefferson Street Bell Main 888 Home 2888 E tirnatea Chee fully G Page One Hundred and,Forty-Two STEELE MAGNET msmsvsasasatg az E E 53 E " as g as 2. E S me 5 5 3 as E E E E 'fi E E 'E wa m 'E E aa E aa E za E E E was 2212295 Riiiii Home 3747 2 if E 3 9E!5!5!S!E!2 Riiiiiiiii mining rgghrr iS K Z! EQ Ei! 3 R EQ if 3 2 20-22 East Third Street 3 ?iii?6?v'i56?ii?f5i1565a154355'i?656ii?1?iFR1R135ii3iRii1B1?u'fBiR'FB4R'535S'535Biiii'iRii'Fi'i3ii135Ri5?5R5353iifiiiiiiiiiiififiiififiiiiiiiiiiififiiiiiiiiiiifii Beql Main 5732 Home 4771 Prompt and Courteous Treatment to All ISIDOR COHN Bell Phone ass? ooon Day and Night 448 W. Third Street D . HAZEY P. LORITTS oaler lh GI'0CC!'iCS Funeral Director and Licensed Embalmer - Fresh and Smoked Meats omoo, ess woot Fifth st. Dayton, Ohio EHEQERZHERSIEQSSSQSSSQEESESESESERSSSZEQEDEQEZEQEH!Ei!!!!2!EiSi!!EiEi2E!8iE!2i!!!!Z!2!Ei!!E35iE!Z!Ei2E!S'Eiifvfliflilfifigigifigigiiigigigigifiigigifigg il! 2 ,21292398 THE HEISS COMPANY 5 gg FLORISTS 3 112 South Main Street At the Sign of the Vase Dayton, Ohio E!35!751S!1'EiE5E!E!5!393E!Z!P5lE!3!!!!E!!5!EiEiS!EMNBFNRWRFNRWMMRFKRWMMMRFRFKSWSRTBFNRFNiiiiifiiiiiiiiifiiifiiiiiiifiiiiiiiiifiiifiiiiiiiiii ROBERT H. MALLORY SUCCESSTOSTEELE CHIROPODIST B I G 4 Conover Bldg. Dayton, Ohio WYOMING GROCERY LA FAYETTE THEATRE w, 1-I. MILLER, Prop. wyoming and mimi' Home of Best Pictures Groceries and Fresh Meats Bell E. 19 I STEELE MAGNET Page One Hundred and Forty-Three QEQEUELZSXE S JE E IE ME A332 SSE EE 52-2 cn 332 'O 22 22 -132 :Lg 31353535332 i2i2i'5zE!Ei959Eg 2 lun, . :s E JE Q E U, E ii E' gm., li 'S' :S E cu E Q he CQ E FF E 35353535353535357i 353535353535 522695125885 3535 QEBSQEQEHSQSSSQ-E E E : U 5 3 .... O .-A .. 2- M -l Z' 52 E 5. -4 852 "" -15 ' 2 -4 .. 0 2 353535Z353535353535353535 lE!E!35!Eb'5!S!S!E9E!S!2EiZ!S2S 'S is N. -. E E 02 S 2 '-U U2 E 1 E Q " Q UJ Q hy. Q 'K N. Q 'in Cla 35355353535N3535353535 3535353535353535 151953518192 353535353535 EE 32 Ji IE E if FE P2 E UE E E Fi. FE 73 FE E 2 A JE S JE E FE ge A EE E BE li JE FE E E E Fi E g. 32 E JE. E E E A JE- 02 Your Home Free 1-ANDL Germ-infected Dust to you VLEZZZ' MUUSBHUGGEWS DRUG STUHE 3 THE DOTY MANUFACTURING CO, Herman Ave. 8: Main St. Dayton, Ohio 2 330 N. Taylor St. E , Bell Phone, East 27 353535353535353535353535353535353535353535353535353535353539553535353535 35 35353533535353535353535353535353535353535 353535353535353' 3535 3 . ' fl-IIMSELFJ gt Ladies' Ready-to-Wear Garments E 53 963-64-65-66 Relbold Building SUITS, COATS, DRESSES, SKIRTS Telephone Bell Main 309 E M35353535353535353535353535353535353535353535353556353535353535353535353535353535353535353535353535353535353535353535353535353535353535353535353535 Bell Phones : ' omce 2734 W. J. SPRAUER 'Res' 7237 Wyoming and St. Paul MOSES H. JONES . Arrv. AND coUNsELLoR AT LAW Gfocenes and Fresh Meats Oliice, 66 Davies Bldg. Bell E' 1094 Res. 338 Norwood Ave. Dayton, Ohio Home 2382 M E A R 1 C K ' S DARBY'SA FAMILY SHOE STORE Shoes for the Whole Family DON'T FAIL TO SEE OUR NEW SPORT AND OUTING , , , HATS. Quahty-Prlce-Flt Miss M. Mills Germantown and Broadway GERMAN AND AMERICAN BEST MATERIALS USED RESTAURANT DAYTON VIEW Dinner 15C Sandwiches 5C CO. 531 E. Third Street H. 13272 All Work Guaranteed 138 River St. 3 Ask Your Dealer for Swartzel's Ice Cream B! 32: 3 33-35 West Fourth Street if JE 35353535353535353535353135353535353535353535353535353535353535353535353535353535353535353536?5353535353535353535353535353535353535353535353535353535 Page One Hundred and Forty-Four STEELE MAGNET gwwkwwwwkwfffkwkwfkfkwMEMEMEEEEWXEEEWWMEWMMEEHEEXMEMEMWMEWEMQWWEWMEKHMEMEE R R 925 2525 ilililiiilii Irving Braunstein, F urrler Furs made to order, remodeled and repaired at very moderate prices 22 if during the summer months. g QKMMHNNNMMMMNNMNWMMNNNNKNKMMMWKM5555MMMNMMNXMNNWNNXMXNNMMMNMNKMMWMMNNNNNNW Bell Main 698 Home 6698 GEO. STERZER 8: SONS LINK'S M f , 1 0 3.1111 a.Ctu!'1I1 CWC CFS Groceries and Meats 7 u , gJ Give Us a can Low Prices in High-Grade Watches and jewelry 400 N. Main street Dayton, ohio 8 E' Thud st' Callahan Bank Bldg' 23111 Treatment Mi:-figuring Bell Main 5166 HOUR? 33 arm. :tp 812 mpoomg Hair Dressing and Marcel Waving C Howdy ' EVENINdSsri7dAiIggg51f3 Y NARCISS JOHNSON J, G, HICKERSON 131V S. I E St. ' ' Bell Phznzrrifsio Chlropodlst Room 6 Newsalt Bldg. - Electric Face Massage Dayton, Ohio Cor. 4th and Jefferson Sts. Dayton, Ohio 5EWMEMMMKEEWEEWMWMMMEWMEKEMEWMMEEEKMWWEEWXEEEWWEMMM N E BA K BARBER SHOP 2 3 C. C. BENTZ, Proprietor if MANICURING 5 East Third St., Dayton, Ohio 39 WNMMMMMWMMKMMMNMNNNKHKNWHNNKNKNMNNMMHMMWNNNNWNNNMHMWMMMMMMKMMMKMKKNMWMXMHN 525WMMEMWEBBEWWNMNHMEMMHNEXMEXEWWWWMMMMMWMEMWWEMWMMMMWMEMWEMEEWEWXEMBEHMHE R l E I he Dayton Dazly ews . E asmsasisismsasisvsvsvs 5'2'Tl -1-roi SLB BP-a' E. ET u--PFD OOUQ :soo of-'Ps -Ha -225 ':.""L. B79- 3 cn Q.. U"1'0"" rn2."' -.38 9..?5. FF axe., sag BED 525' 0 FPS-I 994, 92 4 as or-r :cn 8.-P 252' Wo his ps: 3'5- 'Do -'f-':: ""e-0 S5 Q..co arararavmrararafaras Z! The Da ion Suncla News 3 Has quickly won its place among the high-class Sunday papers of the country. The special local and general features command the interest of every one who reads it. Get acquainted with and follow the famous 'E News Movies fin colorsl, the popular comics fin colorsl, fascinating Women's Section, the Pink Sport Section, and the many other features that have made the Sunday News so well known and popular. 9595955358 SWB? 3 2395332523335 il! 34 if! 34 2 a Z! s 2 if! 2 s B! 3 3 3 a 3! 2 sf s a 34 s a 2 Eff STEELE MAGNET Page One Hundred and Forty-Five lBSMWWMHEM!EMEMMHHEXWMlElEi!!!!SiE!!5E1!18!EiSl!l8lE!4!!EiS!E!2EiE!ElElE!2Ei8EMEMMXSEXSEWHNXHMXMEQEBKRSE 21 ' Q if J. G. Stlerle-Druggzst 5 3 Cor. Third and Linden DAYTON, OHIO iiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiililiiiiiiiliiiiilililiiiiilii5631585iiliiiiiiilRFBSRFBWiiiiiiiiilRiilililiiiiifililiiifilililifiliiilililililii5551551513 HOWELL 81 KEHM LEEWARRENJAMES 'rms SANITARY GROCERY Law Omces Groceries, Fresh Meats, and Notions U. B, Building Phones: Bell Main 1508, Home 4491 L. W. JAMES 5th 'md Hwthofne 11. EcSgI,'ki31R?J?JK Dayton, om For a. light lunch- ARCADE DAIRY LUNCH DR- W- L- WRIGHT 42 S. Ludlow St. Dgntist All Kinds Meats, Soups, Vegetables, Pies, and Pastries 344-34s Arcade Bldg. Open Day and Night J, White' ugh Ludlow Street Elevator Dayton, Ohio l!!!!E2S9E9S!S!G!SiS!EiSl89EW!Slf'5!EtS!E!3SiESSSEQZQERQSSSXSi2lf'!lSi3lEiZl!!!lSl!!EiSi!lSi8!S!!!S!+!l!!9!!E!E!SlS1Slf'5!S!ElSlEi!lKl!l8i2i95iSlElElS B! 3 REED SUMMER LOW SHOES---8 3. 00, 84. 00, 85. 00 Newest Styles for Young People EQ: Main at Fourth REED ,S Dayton, Ohio ??l5'iRi3i5dii?65656ii5'5?v'iRiRiiiBi5'i5fi5vi56?65f 353534i4Rl3i3iB'65?FilRiRi3iiii'lS'FR5iii1?i'ii'ii'iiiRli1ilRii15?Fi1R'lRiii3iRFiiRiRW5?55fl5'5i'ii1i1i?G35 ' MA-K0 DENTAL CREAM -Goods Called For and Delivered- Keeps the Teeth Clean, Gums and Mouth Healthy. 20c per tube at DRY BUNNELL'S DRUG STORE M. Solkovich, P1'0Pl'- 162 Salgm Avg. 134 R' St e Dyeing, Pressing, and Renovating HMain 121525211 IVCI' I' C Ome Hom Ph n 18085 KELLER BROS. . A. E. EVANS ' 0 ' Staple and Fancy Groceries plumbing, Steam 3. Gas Fitting Fresh Meats Estimates Cheerfully Fumiihea 80 Mutual Street Main and Rung V Repairing a Specialty Dayton, Ohio aslsasnsalfmsvsvsaslulsvsasazazlsesvsusasaslslslsvsaszsasvsvsitasisaslslsmsasasszasasasssasxaaslswzeislsasvslsisasasasasssasasssasasssszsas THAT GOOD GROCERY---Corner Third and St. Mary's Streets RS 2 Carl M. Smith, Prop. L3 My Specialty-Fresh Country Eggs Dayton, Ohio B'C56RiRii55s'i5s'i5?5RiRiR55'iR'W?o'li55'53'5?s1i556?65'i35ili'i?f5iiRiRi5lSRi?iliiR'5Rl313FiKili'l56i13ii15'SRiiliiiiiiiliiililiiililiiiliiiliiiliiiiiliiiiliiilil I Page One Hundred and QForty-Six STEELE MAGNET Svtvinnmg Merit made the reputation, and reputation established the prestige which maintains the Steinway leader among all pianos. ' "An investment in a Steinman Siam: closes the avenue to future regret." Bitittmag Uprights S500 upward. Qititttlitly Gttltihl 5750-- 51600. Also other makes of Pianos and Player-Pianos. Convenient Terms. Svtvinmag 8: Suns 2115 Hain Qt.-Nnrth RiiiiliiiiifiliiiiifiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiiliiifililiiiiBiiiiiiiii51253134ifiiRiiiiiiiiiiiifililiiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiliiiiiliiiiiliiililiiiiiliiiiifiliiii GEM CITY FLOWER SHOP mss BONNIE A. Ewmo, mmm MRS. J. c. Ewmo, Prop. 1207 West Third Street Flowers for All Occasions Bell Phone M. 3557 3 Oren arm B A Alfred swm Frank 3 BROWN 8: FRANK af Attorneys at Law City National Bank Bldg. DAYTON, OHIO 5 RFRIRFSFRTRWRIMKNMRWMRFRSRFRFRGRRGMRBIM Montgomery County BUILDING AND LOAN Association Second Floor, Conover Building Main and Third Streets Dayton, Ohio gi23ElEttEllEi5l!lEllEttElS!!9b'i2E!ElE!!lS9SiS!!!8!Sl!5lE HEQESSMSHSHZRESEQE Bell Main 4455 Q OFFICE HOURS E 8 to ll:30 a. m. if 3 mo to 5.30 p. m. lg E DR. L. W. HATHCOCK E 3 DENTIST S 336 West Fifth St. Dayton, Ohio giiiimgfifililifmililifilililililililifililifiiiilmiliiililililx STEELE MAGNET Page One Hundred and Forty Seven lk W'wauwasxgasasasasasssasasisasasisiswsssasasasaxiuisszisuxsas asasasasssasasasasaszsasaaswwsasasasws 2 az 3 .Wanted Smart Young 3 Men an an with one dollar apiece to open SAV- ? INGS AcCoUNTs at this association 5 and putONE-TENTH of their salaries gl into these accounts, to bear dividends 3 COMPOUNDED TWICE A YEAR. 3 To all such young men positions as S wealthy and influential citizens can be 3 eventually guaranteed. Our oilice, 3 U. B. Bldg., Seventh Floor, opposite 3 elevator. it . 5 se The Homestead an Loan and Savings Association 3 Seventh Floor U. B. LBUILDING 3 Fourth and Main 0. F. Davidson, Sec'y. 2 mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmxmmmmmmmmmvmmammamrmwm 1' f v -f Page One Hundred and Forty-Eight STEELE MAGNET !Z4l95iE!!95!S9E!!i!iElE323E!2!E3S!E!ESS!SlElE!!!E!E !E!ElS!8lS!!!E!8!2!E!E!S!E!82E!E!!SEiEiE3S32E!E12E!2!EMMQZMSEHWXEQEXXNQBESBESEHME THE EDGEWOOD MARKET L. L. TRADER, Prop. 205 Edgewood Ave. Phones: Bell M. 2188: Home 5564 ?iBi3ii'5Rl35RlR551i'i?63iBSii3lRl35355?li?l2Tl5i1ilRlili'lMiiiiiiilililiiiliiiiiliiilililililiiiiiiiiilililiiMRFRWKMSWSWRIRWMRSSSRFRSRFRWFST THE NORTHWESTERN MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE CO. T, R, CALLIER J, M. MARKHAM. Goomx Agent The Cash Gr0Cery Reibold Bldg., Dayton, Ohio 488 N. Main St. g5SiE!!!!i!LE!2E9!!S2E!Si2!Sl3!E!SiE!2iE!E!E!E!E!E!E 3.3. . nan: aswswusazosaxasas 3 Ben 2195 wM. E. Long John c. Fisher I Bigger--Better-Safer-Dayton IVI R S, E S P Y i GENERAL AUCTIONEERS ,E I FIRE-PROOF STORAGE 5 MANICURING g 3 3 FACIAL MASSAGE E 3 The Long Auction Company 3 E Dealers in , Bt FURNITURE, CARPETS. STCVES AND au 3 SKIN AND SCALTIQSROUBLES E 3 STORE FIXTURES S Oflice and Salesroom: l42 E.. Third St. 413-415 Arcade Dayton, Ohio 3 Ben Ml!:ggQ9'5fme lm DAYTON, omo 3 RGFRKMRSMRWRFNMRFRSRUMRFRFRFMRWRCRFRFBTRCMRSRFRWRFBSBFRFRFRS' iiiliiiilililifililililiiililililililiiiaififililifilRiiliiiililiiilililih iEi!iElE!!lSlEW!2M!E32!Ei8!El2lE!S!Z!EiE!BE!8!Ei!iGiE!E!S!E!E!!W 5W!EX1!!S!ElSlEiSEMiElEiE!!iS!E!8!S!EiE!Ei2l8iEiE!EEiSiE3EE!ZiUW E af: 3 LEE R. HOOPER, Prop. E 2' BOTH PHONES 3 or E 3 3 u A I ar C Q 5 o Ho To Y 3 aytun wnmg ent o. Q 3 , , 5 3 E 3 Veterznarzan 4 Tents Rented at Reasonable Rates E if . at Gymnasium Mats E Q Specializes ln the care and aa treatment of pet Q gf Phones: Bell 3923 Home 2392 E 3 animals ig 105 E. Second St. Dayton, Ohio E 5 710 W. Third St. Dayton, Ohio Rxififiiiiifilililililiimiliwififiiiiimmiiiiiiiiiiiwiiiililil gavarawarazvswassewssszasassrsvavssswsormwmawawmswawmszw STEELE MAGNET Page One Hundred and Forty-Nine XQEWHWMWEQSRYNQSSQSNHSEXSREWHME MEL!!! Qiflfl S Qi 4.5 mv The Ford Sedan This car with its graceful lines artistic and ample proportions, beautiful finish roomy interior and luxunousness in detail of appointment meets the desire for the high class enclosed five passenger car Fully Equipped if 0. b. Defmifl S975 E E R E Ii UE JE DE E Fi E DE E JE li FE UE if BE E IE E Ii S Ki 2 E 2 E S E 32 FE E E E JE E E E E E is R535 iiiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiif 313133 M3151 54 s 3 1 lf! 3 31 3 at 5. if! 2 2 is ,M KSBEHKHXNEEQSXQZELEQH Buyers of this car will share in pro-fits, if we sell at retail 300,000 new Ford cars between August 1914 and August 1915 Dayton and Troy Automobile Company Salesroom-Third and Jefferson Sts. Service Station-First and St. Clair Sts. Page One Hundred and Fifty STEELE MAGNET r s The Big Opportunity-H that is offered every young man-is the opportunity to Save money, and to start working forlhim, as early in ' life as possible, the tremendous force of Compound interest. I Working by itself, Compound interest will convert a few hundred dollars into thousands in a lifetime, and I when this force is combined with systematic saving, the results are practically unlimited. I I Decide to start your account with the first dollar you earn. Gem City e - Building and Loan Association Thomas Elder Oscar J. Bard President V. P. and Gen. Man. Jos. R. Gebhart W. M. Brock I Treasurer Secretary RESOURCES 4 MILLIONS 6 North Main I J STEELE MAGNET Page One Hundred and Fifty-One asians sussmes at va we vi W 3 U Q g'-I 0 E Q-ll'-."' 'EEQEE-15"3'9'H5 2 93 fn 5:3466 --so .4 Q D 35"-2.353554 " Q-Ii g,,4g0 H-tug. O .0 U".'f"u zib Q-S.e,.f-:if-sae a EP.. 0 gf a-iilfq'-553-"" 5 O n-nga-g'4n5"" ww 35:"'Egr8U"E gg 3 0-2 gm-2 T 2 . CD g:.-"2mo"gr,,,' N Q ,,.,faup,,D92E c w 35"35?3.EP'::-: E2 D 5 CI a-Rimes-PS ' ff 217' nwggn-' D 2 S'S2gQ?a-in W fr z ish-an-255 2 O 2 up-'qgq . 25,1 5.25-. 2,5-.5 D.. Psfa-.2'Es9'::" rn mm Q5 l Gsm hmm ' 55.305-GB pb 0 g50llUg5.'10 G m Hg-25' rg-D QQ m 92 O QLH 0 91 ,181-g0'4Pi" c 5-1 -n"B. ngrg F4 ,gale no. 0 tl! .3l5'o,Ev'S Q St m g9,,-Hgagg O 2 :fr Eangerrga fb E C3 rea-':m.a 'D S 'Urn m 'R v-a Ph 'E 5' E E. E gl!! 3 2 3 5 3 5 5 2 5 2 3 3 2 2 5 31 5 BEST WIsHEs 'ro JOHN J' HOOVER L STEELE MAGNET my" M G,S C I and Criminal Practice 411-414 Canby Bldg., Dayton, Ohio gzsasxsasazasasasasasasasmszwsazeasasasasasmsas'asmasasszaasseag sswaesasasasasasxsssasasxuasasasawsezaszsaszsasasazms .1 E V, Bell Main 2782 2 f 1 an Wllllam O. Stokes S Qgummtial Barium 3 2 If , Attorney at Law R G. Williams , Notary Public Real Estate 3 237 W. Fifth SIS. Dayton, Ohio 2 S 346 W. Fifth St. Dayton, Ohio 'E 5 E n mawmsarassasmrsssrsrsvsrsssaasswamsmssararavarsassawzsaeg "7't ff Y 1. 4 1 Page One Hundred and Fifty-Two STEELE MAGNET EH 'MBE!WMWWEWEEMWWWEXBEEN!!XEEMMWEEEEEHXMEHMMEWEMWEMEQENWEMEWEWEWWWNMEEMEM m E S E 3 'T' cl f Jlztten or E R 3 E 3 FASHIONABLE DRESSMAKING E R 2 . R 3 Exclusive Styles E in 932 E SPRING SUITS AND Q E SUMMER DRESSES E 3 7 31 RClb0ld Building E 3 ra E E 3 aa E ENNNMMMMNHNWNNNMHMHNMN5555555MWMMMN5N3555NMNNNKiMWK E. GOLDZWIG The Latest in Photographs Reliable Dealer in Fruits, Vegetables, and First-Class 5251-S3331 Egofgstafciggmaf Pm" Produce 8 for 10c Wholesale and Retail CRESCENT STUDIO ss "CENTRAL" Mmm sm s. Main sf., Dayton, ohio Bell Phone E. 2549 OPEN EVENINGS urrrn. moo gWWWWEWWEEWHWWWMEMMMMEMXXNMMWEWWHMEEEMMMNWEXXEMWEEEMWMMEEMMWMWMMMMMEXMEEEH ALL PICTURES NEW AND SHOWN HERE FIRST IN DAYTON E 2 DEAL I-IEATRE 1 . E Q Fourth Street Near Main E :Q JSE Only Picture Theatre in Dayton showing each day all First Run Photo-plays E 3 at Five Cents. VVhy not go Where you see the famous stars of the greatest E producing companies in the world-Essanay, Vitagraph, Selig, Kalem, E Edison, Lubin, Biograph, and Mina,-Hrst in Dayton? l marawassuszssnmazmsvmmasaefarsvmasafmswarsfsrarswsvsmwmawmsrmrsrasmaasavssswsrsrsvawswawawarsrawawmrawawarsaswawawawawawarswsrswal? STEELE MAGNET Page One Hundred and Fifty-Three swag E wa E E we E va 'KE we fa FE 5 141 as ra WE F15 bs we as we E E va aa Q2 il? as as FE 'vs E 022 we Q2 iii va 'E '11 Q -1 Cb 'W G3 Q Q Q. Q Q BE Q Q 245: 2'?f2'.?'2 lninfnlhvn 552518532 Why not give her a "Starr Piano"? The Ideal Present for an occasion which is second 185812 255513 Q only to her marriage. 2 The Starr Piano Co. build and sell a com- W plete line of High Grade Grand. Upright. and Player Pianos under a positive guarantee of Q satisfaction. cash or payments. 3 E 3' E QE!! C5 3 Q 5' G. Q O' 3 E' 43 3 Q 5 fb VI- 54 R v In 2 Sales Room 27 South Ludlow 5 WE 3 Q ilifililmilifialifiiililililililililililii5'5i1ifRl5'i?i5i55i'lil?6'55t'??o"+5'5Riifiliiiiilililiiililifii35Sliiiiiiiiiiililiifiliififilifiliiifiiimililgt Eugene Hamrock Elmer Kinstle THE MIAMI VALLEY PAINT CO. Bell Main 2348 STORE HAMROCK 8: KINSTLE x:az:fN::::",:,:?,u:f:::t Tam and Dry Cleaning . weaning lax-gi Filepaix-ins g . For Pallnt and Paper M33 a:K:lewo,oxlgI5r:dwo?lLvered 800 North Mann St. All Work Guaranteed Dayton, Ohio gisisllifiggiglgkglgigigislsiglgigigiglglgigigiglgigigisiglgilfiglgiwi isigislgigigigiglgigigigigigiliglgiglgigigiglgigigigigigilfigigigiglgilfiiflfi 31 3 E.lH.IiERJl E 3 COAL 5 S S2822 H3155 221, 123 Fourth Avenue 5 Ri MWMEMMKWW!S!!!!iS!Sk!iSiSi8iEEMWMWNWNMQSSSQSQSNERSWQSWWWX !2iS!!!EiS!E2EiEtS!S9!i!iS!E',Ei!!S!E!SiSiS!S!!!SW isismsxasaswsasisazsssaesxsisasvs Cb DD 0 'J' Cb -1 CD Ph 'U i 0 SD D O swszssfazmasarswaezvswszrxsfaiz Studio: Eaker Building Home Phone 6280 H595 S 31 3 3 3 3 31 as S 2 Q S if! 5 31 21 2 as Q at 5 B! 2 3 2 B! B! 5 B! 5 2 Page One Hundred and Fifty-Four STEELE MAGNET wwwwmwm is we Exwwxxxwwxwxxwwf M wwwxwwfx ,wwwwwwwwk Wearzng Apparel andg Dress Accessories if A for Q 2 Hugh School 2 gf is Girls !E9!lE!E295'f!5i?SiE!E!2!E!2' Q 2. R5i'iiii15'i3'55u'4iii'iRii'l lm! Avi B oy s 55- 3625 595123319212 3536555555135 msrswsmsvsasasas C3 F' P-'1 4 F1 PU CID '-I '-C2 F' F1 CD srmwsrswawawmwsrr E UD 'J Z CU Z! 4 FJ ab Z U c: Z c: CD c: my r- 3 E The Rike-Kumler Co. E 2 Established 1853 Main at Second St. El! Z! B! 21 B! Bl Z! 24 3 Z! Bt B! B! B2 31 5 Bt B! 5 2 24 as 3 24 B! Bl 2 3 R lt 5 Bt 3 S 5 3 if s 2 5 as Bl El B! B! is SEQ!!! iiiiifiiiliiifiiiiiiiliiiiiiiliiiifdiiiiiliiiliifdi?s'li'iRiRi555.45f1Bi?s1?6?6I?a'i?s'i5s'X?x'IR5W52??u'l?4i565655545 i'iii?u'556Ri5'ii1ii5'3RFiiRi31i1?u'ii1Riii56 Ri STEELE MAGNET Page One Hundred and Fifty-Five E E E 'E 2 E 2 2 E E E ...Q 25333136-Ffiviiiiiiili WALL PAPER Riiiiiiliiiiiiiiiviiiiifii Geo. Rosenberger ...- J 41741913 mm. st Dayton ohm l Wall Paper Borders at same price. Kitchen Zc Bed Room 3c il Oat Meal 5 l-2c Molding lc per foot 5' 35383 if F-7 "1 O O "1 isvsvsvsis " S 2 E 55 5 ' we E E 5 E me E E E E 3 mmm Fancy Groceries 8: Meats Cor. Shaw and Geyer NSQEBSQEHZZEQSQERZSQ-ffl! 3535 iii' Bell Blain 5701 Rivgrdglg THE LEO A. STOTTER CO. DAYS DRUG STORE MERCHANT TAILORS - Cor. Sd and Marion Sts. 31 - Nyal Remedies Pure Drugs Q Q E. F- DAY' Steele ,07 212 S. Ludlow Street Dayton. Ohio 5 5 va PHILIP DEGER 24 5 Fresh and Smoked Meats 2 A O E EQ Bell Main 1989 157 Arcade Mkt. HSSISLKQSQE9953359213921853-Ei!HZ125359535955512ig!-EigigiflikgigigQZSSBSQEQSSEEK!!!1599!igifgigigWEQSZEBEWEWWQEBEWWSEQSZSNQELESSNQEE 72? TI-IE S. PATTERSON CO. is M zners of Genuzne No. 3 Vem PE 2' Pocahontas Smokeless Coal va S POCAHONTAS BUILDING DAYTON, OHIO :E R RiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiRiiiiiiiiiiiiiilii513535Riiifofiiii5f55'5?o'W?a'ii1i'i?a'iBiB5i1Riii5a'i?1'S?f1?65Fs'iiiiS?1'i5fiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiliiifiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii Page One Hundred and Fifty-Six STEELE MAGNET ' ' ' 3E3E3!3E3!3E32E3E323E3E ' 353838 If you Want a fine day's sport E and recreation don't fail to go to 15 ou E11 L11 cn 5 :NS gm geo as ' --a II: Q C1 CA l'!1 ilifiiifiiiiiiiiiiilii X 3BZ35353!3QE3E32E3E3!3E 3!3S3!3E3E3E3E33g 33' I El 35, 55 'S El 20? .S 2 ,,. arg- 5 5" '-:fb 2 5? mob If g 5.35 E 3 SNS E FE if Qgfli E 9:9-f 'E gg g.'B E 53 a- 3? E. E 38 "' 5 aes' ,R 2395353833 35353Z3E3E3E32E32! 353323 an E221 Q gg is 5 -u -E23 H? BQ Q QUE? OD. 3 1:-F1 'S-ff was if-.3 2' sit? RQ Frm - wr: 53 --Q SE 'v-E2 ga is 2 Ss 555 "'...s:n 'se E5 02,3 -I E222 3- E' ,igeg XF Q C' :ag P' Q-2 is ? UQ Jag S Nw- :H E!! B! 3,33 mssgafawsasszwsraraw ISLAND PARK Buy Your Shoes at the GROSSMAN, PHOTOGRAPHER , WEST SIDE SAMPLE SHOE STORE 12 North Main Sfmt ShoesE 1151 W. 3d St. 1Shoes Photos fO1' High-SCIIOOI Pupils WHERE STYLE, PRICE, AND QUALITY CAN BE FOUND S a v e H o n e y 35t3S323E3539!E3Si3E3S9S35S3!3532393325533395!f9!!953f'5!f'!353Z3!3S3-S32533533953E333!33333K3g9SS53g!335333S35WQQBKQWEWSSHNWWWWWMWWWEEMHXQ Q H. M. HUFFMAN, Pres. GEO. P. HUFFMAN, Sec'y. and oem Mgr 3 E 2 E 3 The Huffman Realty Co. 5 aff 6 Davles Bulldlng DAYTON, OHIO . If iiiliiiiiiifiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiWM MM5MiKMMMMKWNiWX53SMRWMXMKM MHRiMK STEELE MAGNET Page One Hundred and Fifty WXWHEWNWJEEHEXBSZEWHXWWQBEHEQENWHHSHXWWEERESSSSSEQBYSESSSESEREQE MSwE 3 K . 32 if 3 f B! O S 6716511 Everywhere R --THE CREST ON THE 2 WAVE OF 3 3 POPULARITY" 3 Model 42 Model 55 3 51285 F.O.B. Factory S2975 F.O.B. Factory The Central Motor Sales Co. Successor: to 2 The Cadillac Motor Company S 216 WEST THIRD STREET DAYTON, OHIO Bt 55 if MMM3WMMM3W MMMNMMM 53WNNXMMMNMMMKHM Rliiiiiiiiiilififififililiiiliiiiii ii Page One Hundred and Fifty-Eight STEELE MAGNET USHESEQEQERSQEQSQESEZSQEQEQSLWEQ-95!Z!Zg 5 5 IE 5 5 Fi 5 5 E 5 5 FE FE 5 5 li 5 li 5 5 Fi 5 5 PE YE FT: 5 5 5 5 32 5 5 5 5 5 li MSS! 9 5 5 5 5 34 5 5 5 5 5 R 5 Bl 5 5 32 E! if Bl il! 31 E2 Bl 5 X 5 5 5 5 5 Bt 5 5 5 B! 5 5 El! B! 5 32 5 B! Q HENEVER you are in need of Paints, Oils, Varnishes, Brushes, Window E Glass, Wall Papers or Window Shades, we kindly invite you to come R and see our immense stock of best quality at reasonable prices. The Chas. A. P. Barrett Paint Company E zso SOUTH MAIN STREET SOUTH or 5TH STREET E gi2!95l!iZiZ!55!Z22159512iZiS!E!ZlElE!E!E!E!!!359EiE!8fi!lE1S!ElE!S!!lEl!l2 5181513SE18122523595529535EWMNREXREESESSMWWXQEWNSEQSELSQE 5 5 3 bi ' ' 71? 5. H. C. WUICHET 2,5 5 The Authorltzes on 5 31 ' 72 34 35 55 ' Fi N ' ' 35 5 Elecfflcian g S Hazrdressrng 5 31 hi Ii 5 sash s H Ph nm - 5 If 5 my met me one E 3555 Shampooing, Scalp Treatments, Facial Mas- fe 5 Aimtfof gg sage, Manicuring. E 5: - as 5: za 55 Blshop-Becker and Babcock Co. PE 5 . hi 5- Wi Please phone for your appointment. K 5 Cl 1 .1 oh' 5 5 5 evean , no . 5 '5 5 'Ghana L tr 5 5 . S5 5 " Am, H 5 24 Electric soda carbonator faucets and gg 24 THU-003' "' pg N . is 5' 86-887 REIDOLD-DUILDING R S Coll boxes E nm. L- MAIN-1903 E get Estimates cheerfully given E gg! Marie D. Harding Estella Fielitz gi ' FE ii 354565454513'53li'li1?f1?fl?s'l7?l56?u'l565565?l?w'l55iiBiili'l?v'li156'i?i'F5wT355'55'li'53l54'f5 all 55555535Rlililililililifiliiifilififitilllilifililififilililil mal 1 f if E. H. HERR QS!!SESSLEQSZEQEQEQERSREMVSQEQZSESSQSEQESSQEMSERE859819595QEXESSHSSZQSREQESSSZZSSSQEQESEQESESSQSSEQEVQ QSSSSEQSZEWXSSSESEQSWWWXESEWWHWWN CHARLES TANDOSKY R. C. CORWIN Ladies' and Gents' Tailor Groceries, Fresh Meats Good work or No charge, Fresh Vegetables and Home Baking 547 Salem Ave. Bell M. 1781 Phones: Bell Main 5680g Home 4780 19 E. Herman 1927212!E!EiS3!t?5iEbS9Sl!l8!4!29!9Ei2l959Si!95!E!S2!!S!E!E!ElElEiE!!iE9!tS95lEiSlE!Z!E1E!El!!24!!9S!Z!E9! lK!El!lE1E5S!!t!iE!SiE92!8!E!ESE!2lS!E!!tESZE Bell Phone Main 2486 ' Qlnnfrrtinnrrg Ice Cream, Fruit Ices, and Candies Geo. W. Walker ' 1044 W. Third St., Dayton, Ohio STEELE MAGNET Page One Hundred and Fifty-Nine E R E 5 E R E E E S E E E E E E E E E E E E E 5? 2 E E E E E E 75 52 E E E E E 'E M E E E E E ii WE E Ei Ni EE EE W3 is EE ii EBSQ i6WK 2 The Brownell CO. 3 DAYTON, OHIO E NEEKMMXEEEMHEEHWMEHEEMEWMWWYW MMNMMNMKMNKMMNNNMMXMMNMMMNNMNIMN "Brownell" Enclosed Self Oiling, High Speed, Electric Light or Power Engine Q we Manufacturers of 'ff ENMEXEWMEEKWNWEWXEEQY C11 .': 02. :rs CD Y' W 2. ill! E91 CDCD in CD '.: Zia. '11 CD CD Q. N FP CD -H MMMKMMMKNNMXWHNX NMMMMNNKMMMMNMMMMMNMMMKMMMHMMMMM5555MMMMMMNMMMNMNMNMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMM Page One Hundred and Sixty STEELE MAGNET gvszfsrswsaszsweisvszavsasvsvsazasssvsvsvsaszsasaswsasmsazasaszsssasasmuaszsasasaszsasssasasssasssasasszeasszaszsasasnsasazaz 5 BOTH PHONES HIGH GRADE TIRES AND EXPERT TIRE REPAIRING 5 ECONOMICAL VULCANIZING CO. 5 MARATHON TIRES AND TUBES, 5000 Miles Guaranteed are Bt 133 East Third Street DHYTOIL 01110 garaiairfraiarsfavsisiaimaiinsw5456swataiivarivaisraisiiiaiafsfsfswimsisvsvararsraiarifsvifsvswarmaiafsraiaiafsriisisisisiswararararmsf gxgisssasasasssasvsasasaszzvszsxzasaxvsasazasasasaszsssaszessmsasmsasazzig M155 SIMPSQN gl CQ, S4 va 5? - - . . . . gr 'I'hey're splendid in every degree-- E Mldsummer St les m Mlllmer se . . we Y 5' 3 Cr1sp, Brlght, Novel and Beau- E 104142 R 'b ld md 3 tifully tailored ' " 0 E' 52 Phone Main 590 Home Phone 2590 lt Q 0 I "Hickey-Freeman Quality" E 1-fy My Genuine Pocahontas ...Q vm... 1..r.t Si OHN A. WRIGHT ff Jsuccessor to Franklin Rice 925252122252 5631561352151 "3 I H cn P' 3 W 'FU H on cn Q 9 For Men and Young Men S20 up zzzswsvs 5 H. CU F5 F0 Q- ic E 5' fb B 3 0 "1 fc O C 3 CD 5!2l222JSL2i2L2 5 s H3 s 53 Sm ss :E EN 503 23 ri 224 SE 'lg l-l"l -v. on 55 sl gg? U20 oi? 95' 3? H fi? Z5 S3 'sl egg :sm ...ag-92, 'ae E.. oz: :S 55 2 Rui' 3. Qtiiiiiliiiiiiilii VE SE l" Sm '11 'zu 'su 3 'E S ,QM ol" Telephone ---- No. 104 Special Attention to Dinner Parties GEM CITY NEWS CO. 127 west 3d st. Newspapers-Magazines Confectionery All Chewing Gum 3 for 10c Beechnut-Spearrnint--Doublemint THE PIZA MILLINERY SHOP Suite 11-12 The Bimm Building, First and Main Dealer in Coal and Feed Cincinnati and Concord Streets Dayton, Ohio 392 3232321222 i2!2l2!2l2!2!2!42!2l2i2l2!2!2!2!252i2l2l2!2!2!2i292l2!2l2 0TlCE T0 STEELE GIRLS S2!2!2l2i212b2!2k2l232l2!2l2!2l212!2!25225232322222l2!292!292!2!2!292i2l2!2i2!2!2!2!2!2!2 3131815655561 35513555 3556 Materials for "graduation" and "Farewell" clresses ancl various other fabrics clirect from New York. Prices Lofwer than Store Prices MRS. THOMAS MISS COFFMAN Phone M 4192 500 GIBBONS ARCADE Eswaisrafavafswmsfsvawsiswsisvavarafswsisfsfsvsfavfsiswswsrswsaarsim 5!2!2!2!2!2!2!252!2!2!2!2l2',292!2!2l2!2!2!292l2!2!-2!2!2!2!2!2!2!222!292i21295212121222!2i2!2!2!2!2l2!292!232!2k2!2l2!2i2!2!2!2i292!2!2!2!2i2!2i2!8 1.252122222321292 18 NORTH MAIN STREET School Pins and Rings. Special Prices on Graduation Gifts ANDERTON 8? SON DAYTON, 0Hl0 . ??r'5?6?i156?1'551i5'F5'i?f5B?ii?iS?6?tF?6?1'5i6?e'iFu'i?1'5Rii'1i'5RiBiiii'5i1i'5ii5'5R5BS3iR55'iiiiiBi?s'i5si?6B151R3?iiRiRiRii'5:11?6ii521RiRii521RiRS5'5?tiii35?61Bi35RlRiRiRiR1i1 STEELE MAGNET Page One Hundred and Sixty-One WEEKEEWMEEWEMEMEMMWEXEEEMEE E E 5 E SE E E E E E SE E E E E E R E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E Gi li WEEE! M WEEE MXH!! BEEN EEEMMMMHW WXEEMWWEMMMEH MMMM WEEE EXW EMMXMWEEEMMQ MMM SEM!!! R N 3 3 R R X 23 3 N if 5 N Q N E 5 ii 5 3 5 3 5 W E S 5 ER ER E! 2 if ER ER E! E! ER ER E! 3 S ER E9 S 3565 65 C C RQVIIOIGS 8 RQVIIOICIS Manu aciurzng Staizoners o Lithographers and Commercial Printers We are the Exclusive Manufacturers of the Olli- cial School line of Buff Papers, used in the Dayton Public Schools. Dayton ---- Ohio Page One Hundred and Sixty-Two STEELE MAGNET gigigigkgigilfllflffiigigi-E!!kgiifigigigigiifigli!Z!Si2!2!35!5!E!SIZ!!R395QEMEMBERS!595lEk'.'4iE!EiS!!i2!EiS!S!!9E!E!5!23Z35!f!SEi!5!!iSSS!ESS!2!iE!SSS!ZSS!8 2 BELL MAIN moz HOME 4473 5 3 . 3 Cut Flowers for all QCCHSIOHS E as gi Largest Cul Flower Growers between Chicago and New York E 3 K250,000 square feet under glassj E 3 we ace Q We Make a Specialty of Decoratlng for Partles, Etc. 5 Let us furnish you with plants for your window boxes and lawns. 5 3 Have 500,000 good, healthy bedding plants ready for use. E gf . . 35 5 We will have 50,000 Cut Flowers ready for Decoration Day. 2 3 E 3 A Fi 3 THE MIAMI FLORAL COMPANY gg as S l Greenhouse: Cor. South Broadway and River Road E gawswavmsaarsfvsawmawsrswsnmawawaefarsssasrm rewaewaraeaazsssasasvawasafaavsfawswswsvmseevawsaawsfarsvarawswsrararmafazssfarawsfswsv Bell Phone Main 2651-I Work Guaranteed S. B. N J Tailor Cement Brick, Cement Block, Sand, and ' Gravel FRENCH DRY CLEANING sos w. Third sf. Dayton, ohio Bell Phone Em 1209 gvsazreseeasvasasvsrsasnsrsaeasvsasvsasesaeazasasxssasaeasvsesasrsg gasrsasasrsaeasrsasssvsasasasnsrsawsasrsesasrsaraasasasrevsasrsreasag 3 E 3 . 'E 2 ve 24 we 3 Hardware, Seeds, Bulbs and E 2 ANNOUNCES E 3 All Garden and Farm E Q , E S - - ' 5 sf A Summer Term for Plano ,Q 3 Requlsltes E 3 E Q 2 Students E B! xg 3! at S. W. Cor. Third and St. Clair Sts. E B: 3 DAYTON OHIO E 3 Studio 48 Warder St. Main 86 E gssswswswarswswsvasavsaarasmsewsfacsawawazawavswarswswseaswsaarswg gvsasrsrsrzreseasrsmsawafsfafavsrmaarswarawawawawavsafmsrarsg STEELE MAGNET Page One Hundred and Sixty-Three as assi as :sas 5 aa we E za as we E SE E m 'E at he as wa za R as 22 me as as R a m 'SE as R R E az E is as 715 E we we E E E we R E SE ra E wa E za E :A aa EEN EEEXMMMMNXHEWMMM Z! . 4- A. A. 20 Per Cent. Reduction On Dayton Pneumatic Tires X EMEEEMEEEMWEWEMWEEEW5NBEENMXEEEWQMEWXMEMXMMWMEHMEEXK ZZ' For the people of Dayton and vicinity. Made by hand from the best materials obtainable. Hundreds of Dayton motorists now using them. Ask any of va them about the unusual mileage they are getting. This special price will give you a high-quality tire at a less E price than ordinary tires. R Our service department will change your tires R and repair your cuts and punctures free. Come out to the factory. See them made. Only five minutes from Third and Main streets. E The Dayton Rubber Mfg. Co. W EZWZMWS EXE!! Kiser and Ray Streets -North Dayton ' gpsaszsasasvs as 54 ae az are 34 an as arf af: as as an an an as ae 54 ae 3 . ae ai: an ar arf aff an afe 34 54 52 sz as as N 3? af ae ar Q 5 as aff ae an 3 eff at as 32 at at ez as at 3 as S 5 as The Dayton Pneumatic - - The Long Distance Tire 4 A ,L Page One Hundred and Sixty-Four STEELE MAGNET EWEEQMEMMMMEEKEMEMMXEEMMEEEEEMMWWMEEEMMXHWHMEWWMHEMKWQWEKEMWWEWHMEWXEWEEHW MEMMHEWELEMEEEEEMEMEXMEEEEKMMEMEHEEHHXHWEEMWEBEEMWW A Race l'OI' Finaneia E E UCCCSS THE winners of business success are usually found to be men who E have developed habits of thrift and Q economy. Why not lay the foundation for your future success by beginning a Savings Account with this Asso- M ciation? We offer the highest class of se- curity obtainable and a Reserve Fund of S300.000.00 as a protection for your savings. If Ask for one of our dime banks. E Resources 4 I-2 M1'771'ons XWEEBEHWEEEEEEMEEME Germania Building Association 430 EAST FIFTH STREET MMKMNMMMMMMMNMMMMMMMKMMMXNMMMMMMMMMNMMMKMMMKMMNMMMMMMMMNMWMMNMMMNNMMNNMN STEELE MAGNET Page One Hundred and Sixty-Five 33' Try the Tasty Kind IYHHHKKKKWEWNWKWNWEWWHKNNWNNW!WNWWHWNWWHWENNMNMWWMENWWXWWWXNWEMWMWXEWN Krug's Butter Nut Bread The New l0c. Loaf Wrapped at the ovens WWENMNXWEWMEWNKEWEW!kEBWWMMWWQHWM KNEW WEEE!! Write it on the film at the time, with an Autographic Kodak Make every negative more valuable by per- manently recording at the time, the date and title of each picture. Price 36.00 and upwards Dayton Camera Shop Arcade l Third St. 5555553 555555 555 5555555555 555 555 55555555 X Q 3 3 3 3 K N 3 X N H 3 3 3 3 3 3 55555555 WXMXMHEMM MWMXHMWWH HBE SEWMEMWMMHMXW R R R 3 3 3 Bl 3 R R R 3 WBEEWWHQWMXBWWWMXHWEWWWWMNWEMMMMWE High Grade Musical Supplies to be Found at DAYTON'S MUSICAL SUPPLY HOUSE Quality and Service Violin Repairing a Specialty H. E. WOOD Lyric Theatre 4 Dayton, Ohio E XKWHMHHHIUIIIUUEIIUBE 3 3 2 R Q Q R H 3 N 1 3 N 3 N K HMM 3 3 3 3 3 N H M E 3 H 3 3 3 5 555 LHMN5HHMN55RBl!!Ml!RllllllliHlll5 55555 55 555555 55 Page One Hundred and Sixty-Six STEELE MAGNET xmas E E E 'E mir-lg za E E E E 'B za -+ we D' Q pg F! H E 25 sv E 2' P2 m""" 72 Q E: Q 'S-'D' 2 33 E Oo E er. gg 23- lg F! HE 52 - m FE E E-'Q Q 'SE E 52- Ie 1 Q , 3 SE as R 52.5 E H 3131313131 PARAMOUNT FEATURE FILMS. PARAMOUNT TRAVEL PICTURES KLEINE'S "TRIP AROUND THE WORLD." h f igheiaboge pictures can be seen Only at the MAJESTIC. They are shown on ,E t : hi e o ow ng ays PARAMOUNT FEATURE FILMS every day. The program is changed on Monday, Wednesday, Friday and Sunday. PARAMOUNT TRAVEL PICTURES, every Wednesday and Thursday. This is a SE aa most interesting series of Travel Pictures, dealing exclusively with views of South E at 5 America, the "Land of Opportunity." . 3 KLEINE'S "TRIP AROUND THE WORLD" every Friday and Saturday. A R wonderful series of views of all the interesting places in the world. You cannot Q 3 alford to miss a single one of these Travel Pictures. These Travel Pictures are 2 3 shown in addition to our regular Paramount Program. , S Amusing ! Entertaining !! Entrancing !!! You will never spend a dull moment at the MAJESTIC. f You will never see an inferior Picture at the MAJESTIC. NOTE: Get a "High School Coupon" at the Majestic Box Office. They will admit you to any Matinee upon the payment of five cents. i1313131313131313131313131313131313131313131313F31363131313131313131313131313131313131313131313131313131313131?631563131313131313131F631313131313131 if az 5 . E 5 E 5 as we '22 E E as E ra '25 zz E E is E 5 5 5 we aa 5 ra wa as E sa we 5? Q ra 52 S 3131313131 3131313133331 313131 3131313131 3131313131 3131313131531313131 if 31 B! B! E! 3 2 S SE is B2 5 if! a 5 ea S s 31 Z! 24 29 2 B! if! a S E! 5 2 .3 B! 5 2? S Z! 5 2531313131 Nearl Everybod T e Journal Dayion's Best Newspaper w Y , Reads STEELE MAGNET Page,One H d ed and Sixty-Seven QEBQSZSRZQSQQEMEQSSSSEQEXREQSWZSHRSMQSSSHQSQEBEQQEXXXHQQSHQSWWHHKWX WMM!!! 32512125195 !!!E!EiE!!!EiSiSi25!E!8i2E5E!!!!i!!!l!LE!E!SiS!fS!!!JE!E!E!!!-EiE!SiS!!!Z!S!S1S!23S!S!!!EiS!!!3i95i!lElE!E!8!Ei!lZ3SlELS!2El!iE3!!ElE!EiEiEl!lE!Si2 4 XL Q A Plat t Iron Works Dayton, Ohio Pumping Machinery Water Wheels Feed Water Heaters Oil Mill Machinery Q., g. n Q. R. V. A Q 4 4: Q. 4: Q. RiifiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiifiiifiiiiifilililifilililifililRliliiiiiliiiliiiiiiiiifiiiiiiiiiliiialiiiiiiiliiRiiiiiiiifiiifiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiililiiiliiiiii Page One Hundred and Sixty-Eight STEELE MAGNET WI-IY or DAYTO Q The Country at large pays into Hartford, Connecticut, each year for insurance premiums more than One Hundred Million Dollars About eight million, three hundred thousand a month. About two million, eighty-three thousand a week. About three hundred and forty-seven thousand each working day. More than forty-three thousand each working hour. More than seven hundred dollars each working minute. More than eleven dollars each time the clock ticks. At five per cent. the annual interest earned on this vast sum is over five million dollars. Various other cities of other States are draining millions annually from Dayton and vicinity. Other communities maintain life insurance companies to help keep at home for home development some of these vast amounts. WHY NOT DAYTON? Dayton's building and loan associations lead the world. Dayton's banks are invulnerable. Manufacturing industries in Dayton draw tribute from the ends of the earth. Why send insurance premiums away from Day- ton? ls this good sense? ls it necessary? Is it good business? The Gem City Life Insurance Company conducts its business upon the fullest and most approved scientific basis. lt is an "old line," "legal reserve" company. The full value of every policy is guaranteed under the legal reserve law of the State of Ohio. Can you make it safer than that? Dayton men are at its head, Dayton shops do every dollar's worth of its work. If you are the sort of Daytonian we believe you are, all this has a meaning for you. lf you are not a policy holder of this home company, you ought to be, whether you're a millionaire or a laborer. Don't you think so, too? A. J. CONOVER, Pres. E. C. HARLEY H. R. STAPP, Gen'l. Mgr. F. H. RIKE Trustees CUSTAV BECKER, jr., Sec'y. and Tres. ADAM SCHANTZ 502 Commercial Building 2 2 2 2 ti 2 FE 2 2 FE 2 Fi FE 2 FE UE FE 2 2 2 FE R 2 FE FE 2 Ui 2 Si iYi 3535531 353535 3555 353535 R535 553535 3555538555 352533 3535 5395 R535 35355535 2 2 Bt 2 2 2 2 2 31 2 2 2 24 2 2 2 -V ---- ---V, -1'--7-1---v1.4 ' WK! Q 1' xii STEELE MAGNET Page One Hundred and Sixty-Nine WEWWHKBEWMWEWEHMMQEWMWHEWNEWEMMWWEMWEEMQMM HWMWWEMMNEWMNWNMWEEM 3 vcrlook llbark it The Ideal Picnic Grounds E Opens Decoration Day ER E 3 May 31,1915 Excursion 50c. Round Trip E SE 2 SPECIAL RATES FOR PICNIC PARTIES 5 EXCURSION RATES SUNDAYS 3 AND HOLIDAYS 3 Bathmg, Boatmg, F1Sll11'1g 3 Be sure to take a dip in Limpid Q Stillwater, at the Bathing Beach 3 WEE N 3 N R 2 ii N 5 X if H E 32 X N H if H H 2 N 3 3k Q B! 3 E N H ES 5 N THE DAYTON COVINGTON 8: PIQUA TRACTION CO ' .MMMNMM 535 92 aa WE UQ 0 O B 0 tr! G ra 'I S. B ,,, U1 0 4 0 Ei '4 VJ v-1 tl! ld l" P1 E za is R80-I HERE!! 35353535 3829833 335651 SEQ! LEHSIEEEMQQEQSHQERS12951859518183-31922516 MMMEMEKi!!S182S!!ElE2E!E!2i2!SE!8!EiE!E!E!Ei!!E!E!EMl!E!9E3!M!!E!5iS1S QE QSQSQSQEQESSSQZSSQESEQESSQESEQE 5fi3Ri5'55s'Pi3R5iWiii1iii1R3 HE popular dances at the Memorial Hall will be resumed in Oc- kElEkESSi!WiZ!EiE3Ei!iSiS!8iESSiS!5!Si!k!lEiE!S!!iEi!iSiE!EiSiS8239438125QEREVSSESEHBERSlE'.S5S!SSE3SSEiElSlEi5i8iSlS5ElSi8!SiE 5' CD "1 so S 3. p-n p-A CD . S 3635355125 5135313133 3BYii'5i1333li'S?11i?'v35i5i'5iliiiWi'5ii5'li1i5i'5i'liT?6 N S s 5 S S 3 3 S s 2 S B! Bl R R Z! B! if! 5 5 3 ss 5. 5 5 Bl 3 3 31 H B! 3 i every two Weeks there- after under the direction of Mrs. Talbott, with full orchestra. Prizes and re- freshments at the usual price. 355535 STEELE MAGNET Page One Hundred and Seventy-One 5!!!SiEi!!5!S!EiS!!!!!2!S!5!E95!EiS!EiSi95!EiS3S9S9ElEiZ35L!9E9f1Si312953513218133353-Sk-PSQJSSPSBELSXEiS!!!E!!!95!E!9S!2L95i55SiS!ElS!PS!!!S!S3E!S!!!!15g 3 ,-, . ,- - Q E I -. -- Q ,jig Now that the Summer Season is at hand you will often big E 3 . 61 Want a Cooling Drink. Only the latest, coolest Eiga.. 3' ' K and best are served at A l l' ge! az 15925321-2615183-924' BGWMMNHMM U D E R W O O D ' S 29 and 31 North Main Street 3 "DAYTON'S FASHIONABLE CONFECTIONERYH gi Run by a Steele Alumnus-'07 class gi: Dainty noonday and afternoon lunch. S Everything is of first quality, cleanly macle and served on positively S sanitary dishes. S Finest candies of all kinds. El 35 3 34 5 5 B! if NO EQ gm we 552 SCC sl? Nm gg: XS' ive :lf sf? Bt 55' Rm gs- in Us gg: in 34-e if 5 5 33 2 38 Bt Bt we QSM! asisxtswswswasasfsvafsaevsnsaeasaszstsastsarsasasasasvsaeasvsasvszsvsvsvaslswsisvs asrsmsasaslsaieaswsasaslzelsisasisaesasasasaslsazms "WHERE SAVINGS ARE SAFE" az 2 OPPORTUNITY 5 Usually comes to those who are prepared to take advantage of the same. 5 A Savings account in this Association will put you in such a position. 3 WHY Nor BEGIN Now 5 Assets s2,00o,00o.o0 S Surplus 43,000.00 3 6,000 Members f- ar . . . . . 3 The West Side Building Association 3 3 Established 1887 DAYTON, oH1o 3 -10FFICES-- Q Third and Williams Streets and N. E. Cor. Main and Second Sts. i 3 A. L. SHEARER, President C. S. BILLMAN, Secretary J. W. KREITZER, Atty. giliiiiiiiiiliiiiilililiiiiiiililiiiliiililiiiliiiiiiS'li1RFRii'S?a'iRS3'65?iRlRiRii1i1?a'5iiBl5'f?w'Rl3i3l?6i1i'i:?5?o'ii1Ri3ii1iiiF5'5i'lRiifia1i1R1i?i1R5i1i13Siig Page One Hundred and Seventy-Two STEELE MAGNET 309535 QEQSQEBSSEQSRSHEHSigiglgislgiggigiglgigigig15951553552153313!!9Si!!E!395!595B5!ZiSi!!E!Si5!S!E!!iE23!SS!S!!!3!5 O as Egg pq -1 CD 3' 33-25755 Cb 0 ' l E 5. 5382655 E Q H' E QE UE 9 mug' 5-9, F Q Z. i E o UT, "" D ug O l"- E L"' ua 9 "" I i Q sr 5 Q..m,,,w - E' N, 2345: Q : Q 57 3 E in UQ UQ 3 2: BAE '5' U, Q L- R 21:-I s'aE-,EE g 3 '53 :B SE pe n-ucb FF D' be H- Fl- B :Q Sw .... no Flu P R 2 : B 9, D gl Q 0 F E gp Q":'.l-I-1 Q 75 ::1 lgg.,-,gcT Q E' 95 "" E D-1 S. 5 0 H 352 Q '11 2533.5-E. Q to 9 'gl "' E I- , G -1 0 .Q F E 2 "" 5239- 2 fn 5 l""l 'E 5 it at , a- fb, F1 Q -f ' 'E T-2 2' 3 H' .?. R Q "' R 2 N 4 - Lx fax Q c-.1 R o .. I E. ET " 2 2-551 W Q 9- E S- 5'?' ' ' X O V16 'Q E R R2 T 3 R Q D FE C 0 3 S., ' 1 Zi -f fs E 3 35 3 ag 'Q 5 gf- ua z 'E Q.. 3 " 'G E 95 Hoor---is the finest and most exclusive in Dayton, and it is worth your time 2 to look over when you are in the market. if Q 1 24 LPQ, 2 VZ., Bryan-Marsh Mazda Lamps are 2 A the Best R ORDER THEM BY THE CARTON CFIVEJ OUR TRUCKS 5 5 DELIVER TO YOUR HOME 'R E 3 A Complete Stock of Electric Household g 3 M Devices, from Cook Stove 5 N to Toaster THE HOOYER Warming Pads, Coffee Percolators, Tea Ma- 3 ffashisbfit chines, Milk Warmers, Stoves, Egg Cookers, Bt Five models,S35.00to 3125.00 Warming Ovens, E waswetsweasasaswaswerewewe.stars-wasswarmRrsvsamRwaarszsvaraarsaasawaravarswassrawawmmsvasavavawarswssawasawasssswasaw gi!!! STEELE MAGNET Page One Hundred and Seventy-Three E it QE RS -.E QE Ui mg 19-E ue E E E 32 sg D-Ig SE S-E 'Sl-E QE 5515555557332 E 3 Y H dftltfid E o o o o E az Home cooking, excellent in quality and variety Prices reasonable. An airy, pleasant dining 5 room. Noon Luncheon a specialty. 3 The .best methorl of Shampoo The Pool ancl facral Massage 18 , 3 Open clarly HARPER METHOD l0:00 to I2:0O A. M. S 2:00t 5:30P.M.g at the Y. W. C. A. 7:00 tg 9:00 P. M. R CClosed on Wednesclaysl Bt lar e new arlors. g P Present rates to Members: I2 Swims fl5l.00 3 Lessons SL25 M Wafer is Fine A course of treatments, THE Y. W. C. A. 3 The Y. ws C. A. qoyflehlnlsw gg:-:e tfjmlgnlislq Bath or Massage 3 as Hammsrszvsrawsvsmzvmmvsfmrswsfswswmiiarafaravswafswimsuitatawmrafafaisrsrsrswsisrmifafsiawawsraiawafmaisrswawmmwswsnsrsrswsvaim Page One Hundred and Seventy-Four STEELE MAGNET 5RSQEQENHWW351235951238523218MMMMHEEEWMXEEEQQEHMERZMEENSEEHSEXNWWWNQSlE!9E!SiSiEiE!Z6!2!!iKt!iEk2tEl!lSi!!ElE!!g E Compliments E at ikinsep Alillutnr Qlat Qliumpanp E 3 ' 222 west Whitt bttzet E Baptun, Gbin B! 3 MOTOR CARS E an A 5 Pi S W it 2 3 3 3 Bt 5 Bt 3 2 El! 3 3 5 32 Bt El! Q! S Et R Y! EQ Qt 3 31 3 3 3 31 B! B! 34 Bt B! 24 34 E! Bt El 31 B! E! 24 S will BELL MAIN 5324 FOR SA TISF AC TOR Y GLASSES THE REED OPTICAL CO. MANUFACTURING OPTICIANS as ' astute zsasxvesaslsasasiswzg g if S r- fs Q 2. 5 is 2' B :QQ 2 5 s 5 SJ' 5 5' ' U' 'li E ua 'im 53 53, S Z Q- va 5 SWE? Q.. S Pi, 'SS fi 3 cr-'3 in Q E-' CD CD E 5' '4 E.: U 0 e-r Q 3 FSQQ :s 3 Q U as 5 Q-tram 57 N H R PU CD cn ' E' CD '1 5 G 99 in Cf. E4 72 -1 3 2 Z? Q s ff' ro U1 5' - WE? 5 5 Q E U I Q- O 5-: Fr gd E E, ae '-2 'D s fs ii arawsasmsfassfafswawsvavsvawafsaaravzrsrawafsasazwsaswm E7 waste 3 'PU fn F 5' U H F '11 C H E. cu F1 insist YW S3556513155iii?5151313335ili'5RliFRfiFi1iWi1i15'l5fli5i55'6?a'15'6i'556?n'li1i'l37l The Faculty Recommends Service and Style in Shoes. We can give you both at low prices. SUPERIOR SHOE CO. 1131 West Third Street Dayton, Ohio !g2!5iLf5E3S2Ei!iZv?g E E . IE E SS E 32 li E 52 E FE 3? PE FE FE FE E Fi PE PE E 23 E Rliwilililililk Prudential Casualty 31 we 3 Company E 2 Home Office, Indianapolis, Ind. 5 hi 15195559538 35313556 Health and Accident insurance 3 Let us protect your salary against E gf! sickness or accident 35 are as . 73 2 c. V. BENNETT, Dist. Mgr. g 3' 16 Davies Building Dayton, ohio E 5635if3551ifRiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiifiiililililililiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiig STEELE MAGNET Page One Hundred and Seventy-Five E s rs bi s R as JE s Fi s 2 R E JE 'E E E E E 2 E 4 rm 75 U FJ' r- m za 3 C H A T A as 3 Y. W. C. A. PARK 3 Corner Main St. and Forest Avenue, Dayton, Ohio :ff 1' n3TrAU ' ah Q40 QD! .,l 'V as S Seven rr. f Veo- -W .5 - July 21, 22, 23, 'E 3' -2- Joyous -:- E,,' it ,,,, , , L, Lg, 24, 25, 26, Days iii':.igL'iiiff:4?':??4xr'P.gt'ii'l'g C and 27' E 3 if saws E R xl .164 will 1,459 3 ili- it-111. 3 Creator s W orld Famous Band 'K 5 Of Forty-two Musicians, Fresh from the Panama- R Pacific Exposition, and more than a Dozen Other, Q 5 Celebrated Chautauqua Attractions. E The Chautauqua is the Out-of-Doors University. 2 gt Vacation under the Big Tent is a Summer ' 3 School of Inspiration. a 54 it For further information, see Dr. D. C. Woolpert, President Riverdale Welfare Club E 5M MM3WMMRlilililiiilililiiililR651ilRiRliiililililililiiililililiiililkilililililRlililililililililililililililililililialil Page One Hundred and Seventy-Six STEELE MAGNET NEMM!MMMMMMXHMEEMEEHEWWMMEMMMMEEEEXWEHHNEMWEMEMMEWMEMMWMXWNMWWEEWEMMMHW Wmmmmmwmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmwmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm llIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllilllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIlIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIllllIllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllIl1IllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIIIIlIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIlllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII llIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllilllilllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIlllIlllllIlIIIlllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllIIIlllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllil If lt' Good, lt' at Shroyefs OUNDS a little egotistical, but it is about 99 8-l 0 literally true. We've got the big sporting and athletic goods stock in this entire section of the country. When you think of some- thing and wonder where you can buy it, try Shroyer's. Unusual things, eccentric things, fads, besides all regular lines, you'll find here. Pocket knives l5c to 54.00. Safety razors every make from 25c to S l 2.00. Blades for all razors. Stop watches, sporting watches, Boy Scout watches, lngersol watches. Elastic band- ages and braces for ankles, wrists, elbows, knees and abdomen. Baldwin camp lamps, home and camp portable cooker 50c, solid- ified alcohol l0c can. Hot flame alcohol gas stoves 60c, canoe glues, paints and varnishes. Automobiles, Pierce Arrow, Cadillac and Baker Electrics. Motorcycles, Bicycles, Auto Motorcycle and Bicycle accessories and supplies. G. W. SI-IRGYER 6: COMPAN Second and Main Streets Dayton, Ohio IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllIIIIlllllIllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIllllllllllllIllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIIIIII1IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllIlIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIiIlIiIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIHHIIIHIIIllIIIlIllIIIllllIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIll1IllI1IIIIIIIIlllIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIlIIIIIIIIIIlilllllllllllllllIIllIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIlIIIllllltlllllllllllllllllll ItIIIllIItllIllllllIllIIIIIIlIlIIIIIIIIIlIlIIIIlIlIIIIIllllllllIllIIIIIIlIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllltlllllllIIIIlIIIIIIIIlllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllIIIIllllllIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIlIll1lIIIIIIIllllillllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllll EMNMKKMWMNMWMMNNMMMNKMMMMMNNMMMKNNMMMMNMNWKMMMWNNMMMNMNMMNNMMMMMHKMNNNKNS STEELE MAGNET Page One Hundred and Seventy-Seven gasasaeasaesvsis wwwx as wwxm is mums wwww is msvamsisasvsisasasasasasismsf sxmw as asasazexasisssaasasastsisisasaswswsasisieg "Noi Finished, But Begun" 'G A Graduate of E STEELE HIGH SCHOOL 3 ls the Right Beginning, if Mechanically lnclinecl S The Patterson Tool and Supply Co. R 1 Will Sell You the Best 2 HIGH GRADE TooLs 'Q 2 3-iii nliii A That will help keep you on the Right Course E 3 f Welcome lo Our New Home 3 NE77 123-125 East Third Street Dayton, Ohio 5 'E J S5555555555555555555555555555555555555555555555555555555555555555555555 55 igiS!S!8!!i8!!!S!Z!Q!EiS!!H!E!E!EM!E!2!!!!tEtfY1!!LfMPSQEVSWREQEAYQSQS if E E Are you satisfied with sf your PLUMBER? ' Es 2 IF NoT--.TRY E Zigi!!! 5555 2 B. L. Lehman E 3 134 W. FOURTH STREET E get He Strives to Satisfy E 2 s Fi 3555555555555555555555555555555555555 3153528198129895181598!S!!!'!!'fbY!!!E!S38!EiEtE1EbE!E!Ei2Et!!K!!!!1E Save Money Q!!! !!!5i!iZ!!!S1E!EE!S2Z!2E?E 55555555 555555535 Begin early in the habit of saving by opening a 3 savings account with the is 3 . 55 Miami Loan 8C Build- 3 ing Association E 2 Dividend 5 I-2 Per Cent. E 5 3 IS!! I5 51 U D 5. Q Q E a. 'F 50 F' Q1 3 3 2. :s H : n. .-'E' :- 2 9' '55 31-as ass: gg if S 3 I 34 at an an 2 af: E4 an E ae 5 it ae Page One Hundred and Seventy-Eight STEELE MAGNET E E JE 2 FE E E 2 FE E R BE FE E R E li 'E FE s FE E s 2 'E is JE 2 s 2 Fi E Q Xi s s FE Fi E E s FZ 2 Graduate in a 3 Metropolitan ' 'Blue Beauty' ' S Graduate in a suit that will make you look like 5 tE!Z1!!E!!93S!!!!!!!SiE!S9b1!iSi!i!!E!E!E!!L!!!!!!!1S!E!E2S!E!E!5i!9E!S9E!E!SX!SLE!E!SiS!ELE!E!StE!!!8!E 353135366 KRFRFRFKWMKMMMMMRSMRFKMRGGYKMMRYRF i4iW39S'5i1R9?i5i3iR53iRiR'wi'i a thoroughbred and feel like the real, real thing. Come in and look---that's all we ask. Buy if you feel like it SI 5 S20 525 'Gm ezfio a ziztarzzz Trousers We carry a complete 5 E 5 N line of white Hannel arid R .,,.,,,,,,, white serge trousers in E as plain and neat stripe effeets. 553-E154-555 35513535 Riiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiifiiiiii u STEELE MAGNET Page One Hundred and Seventy-Nine 5195 1951S1E1!1S12E1E151-25 2 2 E 2 E E 2 E E E 2 E li E E 12E1!1S1S12E1ZE12E1!1E1E1S1S1S1E12E12E1E 121E1E1!1!1S1E1!1E 181512 Pioneer Makers of Q 1518! 15181512 1E1E1!181E1!51S1S1!1!E151512E 1512 1551551813225 1!1E1E1S1!1QE151!1S1E 3 2 3 3 2 2 3 Electric Starting, Lighting and Ignition Systems The Dayton Engineering Laboratories Company DAYTON - - - OHIO Page 0ne Hundred and Eighty STEELE MAGNET 52Y!!!E!E!9.Q!!SiE!!iS!3SiEiSS8!!!E!S!ElE!2!2fRSQZQEQELEIZISQSWMWSSIZMRZWMEISSEQERSEIEQEWQEIZIESHSYSRZIZISISVSQZQELEIEQSSEQSBSIELEQEASQEIESM g Steady Income T YR li or The Hgh School Girl or Boy E WANTED: Bright, ambitious solicitors for The Sam K Katz Oxygen Catarrh Remedy and Toilet Preparations. "Good Liberal Commission." For details apply to A. M. HORNE, District Manager If 501 N. Main Street, Dayton, Ohio li Fi RC5635iiiiififil34545'F56ii5r'5i'5iF5'5iii1i'l5'G'55'5?6?s'ii15s'ii1?f'63i51555151513551394ilififiiiiiiii3535555'F?s18ii5i156?6i1?6?v'iS'5ii515r'i56i'ii15'5Rii55tiRii1 omg.. Bell Mein 422l Rosaoooo. sou Moo sua: LEO EGGERS- Pfnvfiewfv RIVERDALE CONFECTIONERY THOMAS NORRIS 1401 North Main Attorney-at-Law CANDIES, CIGARS AND TOBACCOS, NEWSPAPERS AND MAGAZINES, FINE STATIONERY, AND NOTIONS Offices Rauh Buildin Fourth and Jelferson So. DAYTON. or-no sou Phone Moro 4oo1 DAYTON, omo For first class Repairing call on THE RIVERDALE GARAGE CO. Gasoline. Oils and Accessories Open Day and Night Bell Phone M. 34l9 7l9-72l North Main St. XXWQEEQSSESSWZEMWHiE!!!2!2iE9!!2!+'5!8!!!!!!Z!BS!8lS!Z!Z!f'5l!595!2i?g 73? 3 'SE 31? 5 ' E 3 E if E 22G!!!S!S!Si-SQSQEXGS-EIELEIE W CD 2- E I D' fb m FP O iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii 21525153252 31 3 3 21 3 Bt Bt B! 5 2 3 ES 3 2 3 It Bl 3533556555153 The Annual "The Four" BENJ. F. MCCANN Attorney at Law E3 ..- L L 9 .. UI F'- F' 'uv E. E .5- :vu . .. -. U P -4 -I 0 F O ...E O ELSE as E 2 2.5 BE I s A I s E Fri E s s 33 PE A E s 3535 72 3 A E 31 e"" 1 gt 9:4 :121112 2:2s?fsf3S S iff , ffff' 2 ffff33:., ii 3 ff' nounne Q so THICKNI-SSS 'lpt , ,E are jp or-' - TREAD is 3 g AND RUBBER V gg so - Ansorursw ,E if Puumlxnmoor az . is 5 A A we at is a - 5 3 Double Tread Tires E 3 Made at 340 South Main Street by the E of Double Tread co., Dayton o. E Both Phones QSM!!! 2655313135 iiiiiiiiii56?65656?s'l5656?s'5?s'5?6?65'l?fi?s'55'i5'5?v'ii'5?1'iB'5i'i Riiiiimiiifiiiil STEELE MAGNET Page One Hundred and Eighty-One assmsisvsisisg 'fs 53 W 3 'A t'3 52 C13 3 F11 3 E 3 '- Ui he aa I U13 we 3 as CD 3 3 ra 53 5 Gs Y C13 va 5 f 3 3 T 3 as m wa sa swam E EE Mkt HMM if Of course you Want a Blue Serge Suit, because it's suitable 2 for all times and all occasions, in fact it's the one thing with- E out which a young man's wardrobe is incomplete. E A Blue Serge Suit makes a most appropriate GRADU- E ATION Suit, and it's economical for the young man, too, E because it's so useful after Graduation. g WEEE M5555 See 0ur Beautiful Line of Young Men's Suits, all moderately priced. 55525252 Qs 22. I P- Z E Z D I QE 25 E5 Wm MMZKKKWK 393 aw as rl 3 :Q as be ae 3 as an 'if JE 3 as if 3 an :S 34 Zi 'X 3 ,fr J -'Q as Hr ex IQ za A ae af: 3 3 ae if as 3 3 3 af as 3 3 as ae 3 ae 3 3 4. :rf hs.. ..:"-...mn 9.9, 7:.5zf.',:1s:. -rs:-152151 ef . . . .' . . . 'I gzsvssswvsaaszstsvswvsvsvena:asmsssaesasvsvsasasaemzasvsatasvsvsizasvsasvsasasvsasvsvsaasvsvsasvsvasasisasesasasisasisisasisvsvsvsvsvsasvsg BUY YOUR SHOES OF Q M R 3 75 The H. 89' G. Shoe Company Q if HIGH GRADE FOOTWEAR 21 South Main Street 'E R N FEE! FEB! E Q wig? Page E N E34 RES! E R E N E N E N E N E N R N E N E N 1513 2 H Lia: R N F53 R N E N E X E N 33 E 9 Y 33 33 33 223 EB! PER 53 I Q3 VEB! 33 E!! Q3 E3 E!! E R3 E XXX Desks. Office Chairs. Filing Cabinets. Wood and Steel Mosler Safes. Globe-Wernecke 3 Sectional Book Cases and Cabinet Safes. En- graving. and Printing. Loose Leaf Ledgers. E 3 Conklin and Waterman Fountain Pens. E N Q R M' ESEEEX P C3 E Z H U2 'Z O 'JU 1 ll-I CD '-I O 'JU P-I ?' F' 5 '4 i P! 2 'U P' 6 Pi F1 75 Z U! o 555555555 259 The Everybody? Book Shop Co 21-23 WEST FIFTH STREET gssasasws 3 ul it 3 ae 3 3 at 3 3 3 3 3 at ES! as 34 - 3 3 3 ae 35 3 an 3 3 3 ae 3 as 3 as 3 as axe 3 3 as an as 3 3 3 an Page One Hundred and Eighty-Two STEELE MAGNET s i s E E E s .E 16392525 BASTIA BRo. Co. Manufacturers of Class Emblems, Rings, F obs, Athletic 2 Q 5 9-: Us s Q- CU O 5 5 e 'P ment lnvitations and Announce- ments, Dance Order, Pro- grams, Menus, Vis- . . E ltlng Cards, ,E 5 Etc. Samples and Estimates furnished upon request. E K 757 BASTIAN BLDG. ROCHESTER, N. Y. l ISQPEQEQZEREQQEQENE We are makers of the l9l6 Class Emblems and Rings. Q mswmavavsrmwsrswsraimaiarafsraraarszwawsfarai mmmmsnsfmmmvmsarmammmmmsmmmmammmammmmrmg STEELE MAGNET Page One Hundred and Eighty-Three iE!3l!lS!Si!lElSi!lS!5iEEl!l!iEi95l!lSiSl!l5!QQEEXM!WEMHlEWENHEWl9SXHWNWW HHXWHEEHHWW - - A ,' 'nl c' 1' cl s ' B 1. - e lt rust an avmgs an Will open a Savings Account with you on your deposit of 31.00 paying you compound interest on same. Come and See Us Callahan Bank Building Dayton, Ohio i13iRFi13iRi5iiRlililRiR1Riiiii3FRiR5i'5i15Ws'iRiRl85353555656RPBWBIRiiliiiiiiiaimiiiliiqihiiililiiiliiililiiilililifii Oscar M. Gottschall Earl H. Turner Wellmore B. Turner GOTTSCHALL 8: TURNER ATTORNEYS- AT LAW mg? EZ ES' his E-'S E E E wa E 2 55' E-4 QS 35? '50 wi ans? iiiliiifi' 31 El Bell l353 BOTH PHONES Home 3171 3 Res. M. 6030 2 J. n. Campbell Magnetic Healer 393535 Ii Treats and cures all diseases of the Human System 2 No Drugs or Instruments Used E Iwi 3 290-92 Arcade, Ludlow St. Ent., Dayton, 0. 5 PIERCE 8: MORRIS Packers and Brokers of Leaf Tobacco Covington, Ohio, and Dayton, Ohio Dayton Office, Algonquin Hotel DAYTON, omo W. F. MEYERS BICYCLES 46 N. J efferson St. Dayton, Ohio BELL, MAIN 6046 Ryder Letter Company MULTIGRAPHING TYPEWRITING 410 Schwind Bldg. Dayton, Ohio Palm Beach Suits, Straw Hats, Summer Shirts, Neckwear, Hosiery. Everything for Men E. s. KENT st co. Hatters and Furnishers I6 N. Main Street Page One Hundred and Eighty-Four STEELE MAGNET 92 55455253-!i4t4l3!lE1E!SlEiS!8lf'538189-SQSQSSSRSSSQSSZ95I!!!tE!ElElE!S9!3E!!iEi!l!!2iEi95!Ei!!E!Ei-'Sl!!!lSl5!S!!!Sl!iS1E!Si!!SlE!S!95i!!fSl!S!SlE!!LL49E!2LS!ElE 2 FINE FANCY BOX CANDIES CREAM CARAMELS E 3 J. E. SAUM 3 Distributors for Dolly Varden Chocolates 5, CHOCOLATES RECEPTION STICKS QE 5555555555555555555555555555555555555555555555555555555555555555555555555555555555555555555555555555555555555555555555555155555555555555555555555555 ig!! 4 . q n 4 1 9239? IE E ii A A A A 2 ii A Q VE A E A 2 555573 isles-,svszsxisas '11 59. si? on FP 55.125 9i.f-UO rn nb'-rf'--DJ UI!-lofbff Flin- 2 f'+ Q P5-BC! 5,552.2 ro LDS -71' CDE: 51" -sm' ECG v 69103 foo. CD 7 swafsrawawawswfcrawav 9595 55555555 55 5555555555 555555 5555 31 S Bt 5 21 B! Bl B! AE S Bt 3 gf if if Bt 5 Bl 3 395555 3 Engel 8: Heinz 3 13 E. 5th sr. Dayton, ohio vsazasvsvsesmsazsasgg E az 2 E E 2 E E E E E E ssswmeamafswsvi P. M. HARMAN CO. IEEQEQQESZBSQEQZHEQSSS 8940 u-1-F599 :s,,,'1 zQ'?i ag- SD 5:32 ru E-mW :vas H0753 95112 T19 Tam Pr? 5558555555555 55555555555555 a 59 54 ' '69 A I qi' 'L'-Ts aw lp 3 'L fl, Y ef ins'-awarmsuarmsaw 3' 30-32 N. Main St. Ilaytnn, 0hio 555555555555555555555555555555555555555555555555555555555555555555 IRA CRAWFORD ATTORNEY AT LAW Fourth National Bank Bldg. Dayton, O. MAIN 4663 ODD FELLOWS TEMPLE Q DR. JOSEPH RUZOW . DENTIST Jefferson and Third Dayton, Ohio For Honest Watches, Clocks and Jewelry go to A. MOSER 8c CO. 12 N. Main St. Dayton, Ohio Bell Phone 6093 Home 3639 EARL E. BONSER PLUMBING AND HEATING jobbing promptly done Estimates cheerfully given 853 N. Main Street Bell Phone 2032 Home Phone 3169 All Kinds of Garden and Flower Seeds A. B. BREWER BALED HAY, STRAW Chop and Ground Feed, Corn, Oats and Flour PROMPT DELIVERY 723-725 Wayne Ave. Dayton, Ohio Bell Phone 2040 J. E. MILTENBERGER -:- DEALER IN -:- GROCERIES, FRESH 221 SMOKED MEATS 316 S. Broadway and 27 Central Market Home 5106 Bell, East 565 ADAM SEIGER GROCERY AND MEAT MARKET All kinds of Fresh and Smoked Meats Phone Orders Promptly Delivered Cor. Wayne Ave. and Adams St. Dayton, Ohio STEELE MAGNET Page One Hundred and Eighty-Five I! 515 3 Morsc's Candy. S g 5th and Main Dayton, Ohio :gi Hawmammamamasssasaswssaawawzsswasassssmraraawswasawarg Home 2066 BOTH PHONES Bell M 880 FRANK SC HWILK . IZIEIEUSIEQSQZSIEISHVSIS' 2EEE Ui - 1 E P3 U 2 :: ,,, .- Q' C U 'U E UQ N 5' PU ' 32 E' E? C 2 .. 9' Q 2 use E D 2 'D O R fb 2 In-1 ,E fb 5 fi r' U U E E 2Z2ZiEi295iZ3EiEiZ!S5i2529!S2!f?!S23!SiS22iq m S 5 0 GJ Q S5 iff 5 : 7,1 ,IQ W ' rn I-I 5 F-1 g D pg v B A, 3 53 If g L' Q 5. ... Q E Q rn I-I to '11 0? ff ,E R 2 20 P I 2 P I 7' 3' O o :x R O Q Z -c Q. 2 E ,U 5 5' hi g S' if m W cn Q CD o E Q Z CD 2 'gr Ii 3 :K ro 0 F11 E no -'3 .Q R N co 1: JE I-I-. U' 5' E fb R E H Q. li n33555iI5555'G'6556i'55f5635'1R55?15?i?W?6i'vg 953355 EWR' 95 if Arcade Building 3 Rooms 270, 272, 274, 276 Fourth IE 3 Street Arcade 2 DAYTON, OHIO an BiiliiiiifiifsliifdfilfdEI5'i5??6S'I?s'IRiB'l3I?e15Zi56iI5RSS'li'I365'Iii5'I5'5i15II 51 Bell Main 677 Home Phone 5677 Have Your Rugs and Carpets Cleaned by The Old Reliable PRESCRIPTION SPECIALIST J. H. F IN LEY Manufacturer of Rugs out of Old Carpets 403 W. Third, Cor. Crescent Dayton, Ohio 69 and 73 Mead St. Dayton' Ohio Phone Maln 4189 JONES BROTHERS f R 8' MILLER UNDERTAKERS Smart Clothes - Hats - Garfield W. jones, Funeral Director and Licensed H3beI'd2Sl16l'y Embalmer 438 W. Fifth St. Dayton, Ohio 23 South Main Street Dayton, Ohio gsqasasvsasrsaeasasrsrsasrsvswvsvfwsvfrsvaswvazwasIsrsmsisrsasasasasasvasasrswrsvasrsvsvfvswasIsrsvfasvsrsvsisrsisvswasisisvsisvai Q Bell Main 304 PHONES Home 3339 2? 53 he THE F IREPROOF GARAGE E if CBEST IN THE STATEJ Q 5 Up to the mmute In equipment. Convement In arrangement. . . . hi fi Centrally located. Light and Sanitary. S 2 PROMPT AND EFF ICIENT SERVICE DAY OR NIGHT EI-if 55 EXPERT REPAIRING R - Nt 5: 3 WM. O. HUBER, Manager 3 North Main Street Dayton, Ohio E 'ff 'E gmswszsmawsfsaawawsvsuasfsasawsaraanmammaawswssszsasswswsvawswswsussawawsvssswsassmsswswawaaaamaaammmmmmmmmmsfmsg Page One Hundred and Eighty-Six ,S . 2 E E E E E 2 E FE E E E E 2 E 5 'E s s E Fi S E E 5 3253218 5925518 955238 HHS!!! 3612595 C. E. BICE DEALERS IN ALL KINDS or LUMBER AND MILL WORK ' P. A. BICE The West Side Lumber Company Bell 525 TELEPHONE NOS. Home 2525 B! 2 3 21 3 5 21 3 5 2: 2 B! 2 R Bt 3 5 s Bt 3 2 B! 4 Bell Phone Main 1741 RAl.STON'S REGAL BOOTERY B. F. RALSTON, Mgr. 15'Z, Discount to Graduates 23 W. Fourth St. Dayton, Ohio STEELE MAGNET INTERNATIONAL GROCERY and MEAT MARKET 1 -Q -1. 437 N. Main Near McPherson IQKQSQZEQELEZSQSISQEISQEQEQZQSQ-9518125259595395ifQSMEMREEMMMMEEMi!!!QSMQSQEMHSQESEISWLSQSISQSMGERSMLSLSQKESSSSQENMQSMQEQSWQSNHQE 59 THE FRED SPUHLER TRANSFER CO. 5 One of the most reliable and responsible transfers in Ohio. Money and S valuables safely forwarded. Reconsignment and distributing agency. 3 Your Baggage Delivered to all parts of the City and Suburbs DAYTON, OHIO .armzrsvsfvfsvawavmmafsrsvsvawxawmawawmaiawafiffaaimswaria2154aiaiawavsiariwawaiaisfswawawmfmierswarmmafswmawmfswaiirmmrm lsrsisasawsielesrsiswasisasssvesrsaueswsazxasasisaslesasas 4 Notice to the House Wives E You can Save Money by Buying 3 From' R 3 5 Chas. J. Schwartz 5 IE in Y.M.C.A. Bldg. 344 W. Fifth sr. E ' me 'vs 'aw arm A Complete Line of Groceries, Vegetables, Meats a Specialty, All Kinds of Fish, Turtles and Poultry. 3Iil3ii1i5iiRliiili5iiRWili5ililiWilRiiiiWNililiiililii3WR5 HOME 3655 BELL M. 3769 A. P. BRUGGEMAN QUALITY CREAMERY Milk-Cream-Buttermilk 720 N. Main St. wsasasasaszsasasasasieasasisrsasasasvsaswsaexexslsasasasx The Rexall Store if Jo n W. 1 er 3 h lVl'll A 2 THE DRUGGIST QQ ---l---T-i-I V 31 f 3 ' 6 E. Third Street Dayton, Ohio armmaraiararafafarsrswsaawswsrafsxarararmmmssarmsfazswarsw - i EMBE HNM BEHMMWMWMMSXMWXEWWMEMKXXXMQ!M! - - 'A - A Durable, Dependable Dayton Moneywelght Scales STEELE MAGNET Page One Hundred and Eighty Seven M25 I AEBSREREQEREESRE W' SE!! Q!!! MSX!! 1'-. - 1538 E would school the coming business man or woman to re- member the better things, and when the time comes that they can pass a good word for Dayton Scales, we know they will do it with reason and enthusiasm. THE COMPUTING SCALE COMPANY DAYTON, oH1o sa 3 .r,,. . ifkiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiilitiiiiiiiiititititRiRiRi?63ii5i15'F35RiRi3Wi5R5iiiTiFiii'i3i3WRii1i135B5Ri5?t5'iFeiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitii Page One Hundred and Eighty-Eight STEELE MAGNET SE!! Phones: Bell 1725, Home 5600 MRS. ANNA M. HERTER Wholesale and Retail Dealer in Grain, Hay, and All Kinds of Feed 1017 West Third St. THE SOWARD MUSIC CO. 5515552339595SSBXMBEQESSSEWQZWMESSXESELSEQZBEEE ' Fi K 'N FPL ---: E if -T V-iii: QS E . N - . ,-in ,Q ke - -ff, Ae- U, ml ru H he I 1,11 vi' 2 5-Q f ff lu E M'-' U - -2 ll wo 5 . C . , Q , .YN A' gn ij 1-rs, E wk fl'-,' ,ifg..:,' 91 m E gig, X I9 Q E T sxifxss -Ee , If lim refill 2 I lille'-E ff! lfelal If EJ ar rl wr! 12 2,1 A Q as fglgllg . Q 5 if Zli lb 'Till vi N4 .'!!'hl, ir, fig!! E 'iii e P 1.2 .sales A 'E 1 E l' I' fe 1 V FH- x ll - .I "4' 'f- 33 Q 1, QM E' ,. can 5 iazr 25.2 4 ...T E E 9 sf - 9 U is m B 3 4 Q Q vi O "' -1 3 nv Y is 3 O Q, v-U D Fi 5 2 2. 'U Q 'eu 0 :rig 3 if? S -I Q 8 0 5 U? ,S O ig as H 00- 5' Q. 0 ... -. C 'ls I SD ' 5 :s nv "' FK O B' W n ,-, M ri H gg :1 H w an UQ 3 -. m E 5 5 2 ' -SD g. af gp S Eng SE V1 2 Z ,U :s 8' 2. H ,IZ we W H Q ge. 3 -- mm E O u-1-4 97 3: E Q fb s 3 5 -. un Q FE 3l3iS4i?ii5R1i1iiRif6R3?i?Ri?63i5a'3?41i55i?t4?fiil5'53lili'l E X 5 S 3 3 3 B! E! 5 El! EQ 31 ii! B! 3 E! 31 5 E R Ei! Bt Bl BC it B! 3 EQ Elf :lt El! 26 El! N Q 5 3 Bt Bt 3 Sf! 3 3 E! 2 2 28 if! S B! Ri 40 N. Main St. Bell Phone Main 2952 Established 1898 STEVENS 8: STEVENS Printing We do a general line of Commercial and Job Printing YOUR NEXT ORDER SOLICITED - 1029 W. Third Street East of Williams Street Dayton, Ohio ChoiceMeats NATIONAL MARKET CO. 14 s. Main sf. The House of Quality Daily Shipments of FISH, OYSTERS, POULTRY, GAME, AND SEA FOODS SIFFERMAN'S 45 South jefferson Street CLEANING, PRESSING, AND REPAIRING Goods Called For and Delivered W E B B T. E B Y R CO. Jewelers and Diamond Merchants Phone M. 3619 505 N. Main St. We deliver anything at any time. Try our Sodas. P E A R S O N ' S DELICATESSEN H. SCh6llh22lS COLD MEATS A SPECIALTY 1127 W. 3d St. Bell Phone M. 2876 1150 North Main Street W. H. H. E C KI ATTORNEY-AT-LAW Manicuring Bell Phone Main 2813 ARCADE BARBER SHOP 14-16 Arcade fThird Street Entrancel 411 U. B, Building Dayton, Ohio Dayton. Ohio. STEELE MAGNET Page One Hundred and Eighty-Nine MEEQEWEXEQ 2 E A li A E 2 e Q FE Ii as 2 JE 'E 'ii 'A 2 E 2 2 Fi 2 32 35 2 A E 315 hi Fi E FS as Fi bi R FE Fw: Fi RE 5353352154545 Cl O af cn S -3 Q on cn '-J CI U I-4 O 5' '42 O C'- H Sit 3 Graduation Photos 3 , 5 2 and Meet your School Fr1ends there 5? 5 as 3 SMITH BROS. Photographers 3 18 East Fourth Street ,R 3 it 33i15'5?1'i5?55?5N56i1i5i'53li1i?li?i15'F5'5?v'53556i'l?65651ilRiiiiiiiiiiiiiililiifiiliiRi5'i5'i35555?i56il2?5'5?6i'l5i'l 5'5?6i'l?f65T5i6?6?115135'55ii51iR6S?5sZ5'i5i55'l535115155 593231313351512525IEW1325!5!Ei395!!!E!ZiE!!!5!Ei5!5f!3SNQELEVSZEQEMXXQQENWKQESEMESZZSSESSWWWWE!95!!5!S!2!95!35iFSi!!f'59!W!3EZ5!3S9!!Si3StEiS9Sgg Young 8: Young ,I -1 A ATTORNEYS AT LAW hi Sl Young Building DAYTON, OHIO 34 w. Third sc. El' ' Biiiiliiiiiiiliiiiiliiiiiiiliiiiilahiiililiilffi?s'F5'55'l5'i5'iBiRl5iR3i'iRWR5Rf56iW515'iRFil?6?4'i5s'FBi38556563431512395251354R4?1h51S1?65??6?v656i'556?s156RiRl?6 5 - E F. J. BOHLENDER Sz SON BER!!! 5635 GROCERY AND MEAT MARKET il! 315 5th and Euclid ae '13 if In 3 if ALFRED MCCRAY Q ALBERT PRETZINGER Q Attorney and Counselor at Law 35 E, P, MUSSELMAN Q 1o1sDReibo1d01:lua1aing - - ayton, io is ARCHITECTS E Bell Main vu 3 IE Home, 8751 3 1155-1162 Relbold Annex nAY'roN, omo 2 ' m QSQZQEHEZSA-'QSBSEEQS friifiiiiiiifilifiiii COTTAGE GROCERY B. F. DETRICK Groceries and Meats Ice Cream and Pop Bell Phone Main 8354 515 Neal Ave. Ri33313536355iiRFRFRFMMSGRCMRWRSRFBWSTSWRXRFRFRMRSSFNMBSM253621 Dayton, Ohio Page One Hundred and Ninety STEELE MAGNET K 32 Si!,EQEHEQSSX9S18QSNEMMWXQSMHSSQEQZHEiEi!L'SLSb!L!i951E!S!95l-Ei! N 3 3 c 4 G - 9 9 J . , et the Habzt E ff D N I si 5 3 ayton atlona 3 Of eating good corn. Don't buy canned A if 32 3 corn that is full of husk and cob. It is 3 , B k , if surprising what you can do with Q -0 0- 3 B! if B! Y! an Q an wi 3 RI 1 I Y ig if takes this opportunity of E Q . E 3 thanking teachers, schol- ig 3 Hulled Green we ars and societies of Steele E 5 E High who have deposits QE ff, I Z O R R with it and believes its E 3 ' E 3 friendswill recommend its ag 3 Toward making an ordinary meal more E 3 gO0Cl Service to Others E 3 appetizing and inviting. Drop us a pos- E 24 who desire to have bank- E 3 tal and we will send receipts for a new E ing Connection' E S dish of corn for every day in the week. gi E ii EQ FE 3! UE 3 "Eat the B2-Yf Alwflv-V' Q 19 E. Third sr. Dayton, ohio Q 3ifif35355535515554353555iii'ii'li13l3i3i35?6'5i'5i'5Rli'iBi5'i5'6i3iRi51iii55'i51 giiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiifiiiikiifiiii E REQSQBSQSQEEQEEQSMQSHQSMWNWXSXSZRZREQEMBEIEQSQQSREQEQEQSHSBEWVSHELVEQSXSWWWSSSXHSEMRSWSEKSEEHEXWNWHRSEMWHH ig!!! Mi 3 THE FIRST SAVINGS 8: BANKING CO. E if Savings Accounts Solicited 5 if 39 East Third Street Dayton, Ohio 3 R531iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiifiiiiRiifiliiiiifiliiiiiiRiiiiiiiifiiifiiiiiiiiii5i33R5iiiiBi3W31iiRF3Wi1Ri5i3iR5i1R1i1B13WiBii5MRiiWMiG1il gfigiglgigigigighgigigl!1829181225!S!!9E!Z!!9G!2!b'iS!S!EiZl26tQ2E!2!Zi?5i!iEi!!25!5!!iE!EiE!S9S3S189!iE!2!2E95!Ei8!BE!ZE1!!S!8iZEiElZGLEiE!E!!lE!2iLflE at If It Is Anything "GOOD T0 EA T" We Have It S FR B H ALE FINE oRocE1uEs,FRU1'rs ,Q o AND VEGETABLES E Southeast Corner Third and Williams Sts. Hoover Block mg asawawaevavsevmsvsvsewavavafswavawsawswarafafss 353535353535iiiiiiiiiiiiiiRiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiifiiMMMMMMNMXNMKMMMMMNMXMM 9512? E ii 2 if 2 ii E 2 i E S E E E E fi E 'E R ii 75 if 2 35 E E ii 2 s 2 If 2 if 32 af? asasasxsasasms U1 C Ch W ls: U' o Q.. rc 2 5 ff 5' 2 Ch U1 C fb :E U' o 53' mmm REQEREQE - QB! i 5 2 S 3 31 i if! B! a a 2 Bl S 3 if is at E! E! a 3 gl 3 3 is 3 B2 Bl LYRIC R s n STEELE MAGNET Page One Hundred and Ninety-One SQSKZSSQESEISQZSSRSSSSYSSigigigiglgigigig1559532235igigiiiglgigiglgiglgigigiglgwiifigigkgigigwigvfigigigigiglgigigigigigigisigbligigigigigisigisg R 3 CI-IAS. W. HAMIEL, Proprietor Q at hi if E it hi 32 ts Se ai EQ! Fi KEHEE 555555 we as KNEE 5555 34 hi it FE if Bell Main 2722 Fon MEN, YOUNG MEN AND Boys cor. Fifth and Ludlow sts. Q R iz? MMMMKMMMMMMMMMMHMMMMMMMMMNMMMMWMWXKMMMMMMMMMMMHMMMNMMMMNMMWMMMMMMMMMMMMMNN gWWEMMMWwEWWWMMWWEWEEKMMMHZWMEMMMWWMMHEEEEWMMEXEEEWEWWMMWKBHNWEEWWWWMWEXMW M R R K E N - sf E S 'G 2 3 Q 3 H- VJ Q 'H H- 3' Q -3' Q 1 5 sf 5 33 3 N Q R Q ii 5 H N 5' 5 N N N N if N E N sf if R 5 N if N 5 if N N N N X if 3 2 3 5 N 3 E H 3 N NM QWEEWHEHEWWWHWWMEMMWXEHXWEMWEEMMEMHEEHEEWMMMHMBENNWWXHWMMQMWEEWWWNWMEWWEWM ar: 3 2 MMHMEEW 3535 .66 S5 cu C cu CS-. Q. 3 Qs 5 '55 cu 55 ffl S U' 1? 3 IN YOUR HOME CAN BE SOLVED BY A 'E V. C9 K. S stem 'E y 3 50,000 Systems in service today attest to their merits. Let E Q us help you make your water supply satisfactory. E MMWXEMQEE KMKNMZM WW H gf s N 3 N s s 3 W N ss as s. sf N R E s 2 N s 2 2 ss H s N s s. if E S E! s 2' s N E! E9 9 KK THE VAILE-KI ES COIVIPA Y 35 S. ST. CLAIR STREET DAYTON, OHIO if E i i f


Suggestions in the Steele High School - Annual Yearbook (Dayton, OH) collection:

Steele High School - Annual Yearbook (Dayton, OH) online yearbook collection, 1909 Edition, Page 1

1909

Steele High School - Annual Yearbook (Dayton, OH) online yearbook collection, 1910 Edition, Page 1

1910

Steele High School - Annual Yearbook (Dayton, OH) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Page 1

1916

Steele High School - Annual Yearbook (Dayton, OH) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Page 1

1918

Steele High School - Annual Yearbook (Dayton, OH) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Page 1

1919

Steele High School - Annual Yearbook (Dayton, OH) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Page 1

1920

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