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As a song
Leaps forth from the trumpet,
Soundingajoyous paean of victory
So docs the clear melody of youth,
Of undaunted hope
Ring out in triumph
From this chronicle
Of the year 1919.
CCEVE nohly, think good thoughts,
have right feelings, he genuine
do not scream, or strain, or make
pretence, cultivate a harmonious soul-
follow these injunctions, and you are
laying the foundation of a standard
ofAmerican speech. "
THE HERGIC soNs or STEELE
WI-I0 PAID WITH THEIR noDIEs
FOR THEIR SOUL S DESIRE
STANLEY AUGSPURGER GEORGE SINKS
GUINN MATTERN ELMER MYERS
JOSEPH SHARDELOW RALPH WORS
HERBERT CORBIN GERALD BRUNEI!
RQBERT HUTCHINGS ARTHUR PERELES
ROBEIU' WARING KATHERINE IRWIN
ANSWER TO I IN FLANDERS FIELDS
IN FLANDERS STILL THE rorrnss BLOW
O'ER You 'rr-IE GLORIOUS DEAD BELOW
BUT NOBLE HEROESJLEST IN PEACE
NOW MAY YOUR "l"ROUBL'D DEATH DREAM CEASE
SLEEP ON IN CALM EAcI-I SILENT ROW
YOU SACRED DEAD WHO DIED FOR RIGHT
INCREASED TEN FOLD OUR MORTAL MIGHT
INSPIRED THE WORLD BECAUSE YE LIE
IN FLANDERS FIELDS
WEVE WON OUR QUARREL WITH THE POE,
WE VE TAKN THY TORCH OF RIGHT AGLOW
WEVE KEPT OUR FAITH WITH YE THE DEAD
NOW SLEEP IN PEACE WHILE POPPIES GROW
IN FLANDERS FIELDS
VICTOR IACOBS 2.1
UNTIL TO VICT'RY IT HAS LED5
T is with a deep sense of appreciation for the valuable assist-
i ,y ,Wi ance they have received, that the Staff of the Annual sub-
'7J:w:1eftf9l - - - .
A e 1 1n1ts this issue to you.
To Miss Mary Alice Hunter and Miss Helen R. Burns we wish to
offer our heartfelt thanks, for their advice and tireless energy in help-
ing to make this Annual a. success. The success of every Annual is largely
due to these two faithful teachers. This publication owes a great deal
of its beauty and attractiveness to Miss Annie Campbell, Miss Helen
ll. lVa1'e a11d students of the Art departments.
To Miss Frances Hunter we owe many thanks for the valuable
suggestions and ready assistance she has so kindly given us at all times.
lVe appreciate the help of Mary Jane Luttrell, Bernice Buyer, Irma
Schiebe, Virginia Thomason and James C1'0llilIl, for their artistic touches.
For many of the clever ideas which adorn our pages, we are deep-
ly grateful to Dennis Brane, an. alumnus of the Class of 1918.
Virginia Lee, of the Class of 1918, very kindly contributed the Pro-
logue and Epilogue to this Annual.
To Mr. Painter, our print-ipal, and the entire Faculty, we owe an
appreciation. for their thonghtfulness and good will towards the pro-
gress of our Annual.
A deep indebtedness is felt by us toward the students, who have
contributed the material for these pages, and for all those who have been
instrumental in placing our Annual among the important activities
Page Ten THE ANNUAL
J. H. PAINTER
1'l:lNc1r,u, 014' s'rr:El.E num SCIIOUI
1894 STEELE IN RETROSPECT 1919
J. H. PA1N'1'1-111
QUARTER of a century has passed since Steele High School
building was dedicated by Governor McKinley and by the
yy- Q Board of Education to the youth of Dayton-a quarter of a
' ' century crowded with scientific, mechanical, commercial, and
industrial changes. These changes are the manifestations of
a great economic, sociological, and civic evolution. As educational re-
quirements closely follow economic and social conditions, it follows that
a standard of education which was well suited to needs of pupils in 1894
may be inadequate for their children in 1919.
The curriculum, which was then almost entirely academic, has re-
sponded to the public demands and now includes many branches of
civil, commercial, 1na11ual, aesthetic, and physical education. Ample
equipment has been provided, and a corps of trained specialists give
instruction in these subjects, while social advisors and coaches direct
the recreation and social activities of the pupils. These changes have
11.ever been radical but have been made after careful consideration of
the actual needs of the school.
It is not our function to go far afield ill educational experimenta-
tion at public expense, but we hope to keep an open mind and to make
use of all which has been tried and found suited to our needs and con-
ditions. It shall be our purpose to make the curriculum synchronize
with public needs in the future as it has done in the past.
The standing of our graduates ill college, in business, and in. the
community attest the efiiciency of the school work, a survey of our
curriculmn, departments, enterprises and activities show its scope, a
comparison of financial statistics proves the economy of its adminis-
tration, and the increase in attendance manifests its popularity. Our
Board of Education and Superintendent of Instruction have always
been progressive a.nd ready to co-operate. They have kept our schools
near the head of the educational procession.
The free public school is a child of democracy. It represents demo-
cratic ideas and ideals, and supplies the public requirements for education
as the public feels their necessity. Steele High School is such a free
public school. Its administration, its curriculum, its recreations, all its
activities are democratic. It is administered on the hypothesis that its
pupils are rational members of society. It is assumed that they have
a sense of right and wrong, and that they can only grow in strength
of character and civic independence by an exercise of discretion, judg-
ment, will-power and self-denial. The individual is allowed all the lib-
erty consistent with the interest of his fellow pupils. Individual per-
sonal worth is the only shibolcth to public recognition.
THE ANNUAL Page Thirteen
We hope that Steele High School has justified the faith of its
founders. During the past twenty-five years the population of the city
has doubled, while the high sehool enrollment has inereased six fold.
There is now a greater demand among the business men for our grad-
uates than ever before. Our former pupils are now the leaders in this
rommunity and are the most ardent supporters of the high school.
There are faults in the system, to be sureg mistakes there have
been in the past and there will be mistakes ill the future, but we trust
they will be less frequent and that the former mistakes will not be
repeated, and that we may go on to greater and better things.
'Q EE 3
l'uyc FO'llI'ff'f'71 'Flin ANNUA-xr,
,, --MA-,Nrf nf'-f ww-Maggy'-.-:wxgp --
5 .L '1
.f H x
, ' X ,ZW
" E w
, E K W
MARY ALICE HUNTER
HELEN R. BURNS
BESSIE CECIL, '19
HARRY P. JEFFREY, '19
WILLIAM OWEN, '19
DARLENE CRIST, '19
ANNA CHARCH, '19
BLESSING MAAG, '19
ARTHUR PAULY, '19
FRANCES GRAHAM, '19
. The Sta 17 1
Page Simtcm THE ANNUAL
EDWARD C. LONGSTRETH,
HAROLD FRAINE, '19
IRMA SCHEIBE, '19
JOHN STUBBS, '19
A ssis to n t Business Jlonagvr
GLADYS MOSHER, '20
Junior Local Editress
KENNETH WARD, '19
Assistant Business Manager
RALPH GARRISON, '20
Assistant Business Manager
PAUL SHARDT, '20
Assistant Circulation Manager
HERMAN OLDT, '21
Assistant Business Manager
ROBERT ZEHRING, '21
Assistant Local Editor
Mfll. WILLIAM H. Wl'IlIUl'IINICIl
IM-parhumzt of t'un:n:m'f'iuI Geography
IM'pm'tmf'nt of Ilnme Er-onnmirzs
lirpa-rtnlent of Military TI'fliIIf'lly
MII. Il. E. IIEVAN
MR. II. V. BILLMAN
Dfpnrtnwnt of Jlumml 1'rnining
l'hyxir'uI Diver-tor und Am.-istunt 1'oa1-In
MISS CA'R1R'IE A. BREENE
Departmmat gf English '
MISS ELEANOR G. BROWN
. Departnwn! of History "
MISS IIICLEN Il. BURNS " '
MISS ICIII-IANOR BI'l"III'Ill
Dr'purtm ent of llulhemativs
l'ay1rz lu'iyfhfc0n 'Pmq gXNNU,-KI
M'IfSfS AfN1N'II4J CAMPBELL
Department of Art
MIR. J. I-P. C'llA'MB-ERS
W Department of Printing
MISIS LVCILE DANA
.iusistant Phynii-al Direvtor
MRS. A. P. IJIVKSON
Dvpnrhnent of History and English
MISS MARAIE DURST
Department uf French,
MR. GEWO-RCE ll. ICASTMAN
lN'1HlI'fIIlQ'lif of Latin
MIR.. APG. F. FOERSTE
1IP1lUI'flIIf'l1l of Physirx
MR. VERNON FHIES
Department uf ,nnsic
MISS FRANCES GREGORY
llrpartment uf Home Mconumirw
MISS MARGARET GUY
Assistant, Department of Physics
THE ANNUAL Page Nineteen
MISS ALICE HALL
Department of English
MISS MARGARET HKOLLOHNN
Department of Business English
MR. B. B. HNRILAN
Department of Mathematics
Depufrtmenrt of French
MISIS MARY NLICE HUNTER
Department of English
MISS FRANCES HUNTER
Department of English
MVISS GRACE JUDAY
Department of Spanish
MR. FILIHBIRJSKJIY LANDIS
Department oL1Hlatory and
M!R. IRVIN R. LIBVECAI'
Department of Chemlatry
MRS, W. L. MATTIS
Department of History
Page Twenty THF ANNUAL
NDISIS LOUISE F. M.AY1C'R
Department of Latin
MR. Ii. W. MVUMIMLA
Department of .1fUHl6DH1t'iCS
MER. E. G. l'U'MPH'RlJY
Department of Civics
MIR.. RIDG EVVAY
Department of Mechanical Drawing
Department of Lwtin and Mathematics
MR. PAUL SCHENCK
Assistant, Chemistry Department
MR. L. H. SEIGLPJ1:
Department of Mathematics
MR. H. A. SI-IANTZ
Department of Chemistry
MISS GRACE STIVERS
Department of History
THE ANNUAL Pa ge Twenty-one
'Assistant Commercial Department
M'I'S'S IiI4IZABIi'l'H VA'L'I'Ell
Commercial Department -Q
MISS lI'l'1I,lCN WARE
Assistant, DC1Idfl'tIllCIll of Art
Page Twenty-two THE ANNUAL
LEON SWARGENT RUTH FITZGERALD JOHN DUNHAM FLOYD ZUMBRICK
President Vice-President Secretary Sergeant-at-Arms
Committee on Committees
MARIE FULLER JACQUES LEHMAN
JOHN STUBBS WILLIAM OWEN
Page Twenty-four THE ANNUAL
Quo-9-rw!-td-wnwowv-0-h-no-who-M-kiwwovv 4-0-0-Ow0hC-0w0wONM-lw0-0v0vO-0nOv0-MvOw0-0wlv0-l--0-0-lw0-0- Q
History of the Class of Nineteen
I i.,+,g-fl N the year 1916 there entered the halls of Steele a class who
WV 'vf were fated to see unfold before their eyes those events which
29, , LQ will go down on the pages of history as the most awful and
gj l wonderful ever enacted by man. While in Steele this class
has watched, not blindly, the gigantic .strfuggle through
which the cause of humanity and democracy l1as been established, we
hope, for ever.
This class of nineteen feels that it has been unusually fortunate
in being in Steele at this time, for we were able with assistance of the
f3.f'llllZy to study a11d appreciate the great struggle. So for us, Steele
will always hold a memorable place in our lives.
Our first year here We felt quite insignificant, but we learned how
to conduct ourselves as students of a great democratic school. Although
we did not organize, and have no class activities to record, many of
our number became identified with the various literary societies of the
school and we began to feel that we were truly identified with Steele.
We went through our second year here, proudly bearing the stand-
ards of the Junior Class, and holding ourselves, we felt, up to its highest
ideals. It was necessary to organize this year, and Edward Longstreth
was elected to preside at our meetings, Leon Sargent to hold the chair in
case of his absence, Roy Bishop to record the activities, and Alden Yeither
as Sergeant-at-arms, to maintain order. We presented in the school audi-
torium, the Archie Mamma Concert, which was a great success and for
which we were very grateful to Mr. Mumma. The benefits from this cou-
cert helped to defray the expenses of the Senior Farewell which was held
at Memorial Hall the evening of J une the fourth, nineteen hundred and
This last year, as Seniors, we have, under the leadership of our
officers a.nd the helpful eye of our advisors, been able to accomplish
a great many things. Among those more worthy of attention was the
Senior Play, which was presented by a very capable cast. Up to the
present time, class rings and pins have been procured, Announcements
are ready to be issued, a.nd arrangements for the Commencement Exer-
cises are rapidly nearing completion.
The exercises will take place the evening of June the nineteenth
in Memorial Hall and from this night on our experiences in Steele
will be fond memories.
THE ANNUAL Page Twenty-yive
It is to ns, the Class of '19, that succeeding classes will look for
inspiration. We have not yet been tried out in the world. We are just
setting out to sea, with "youth at the prow and pleasure at the l18llll.v
Many good ships have set sail before us, some are far out at sea, others
are on the way. We do not fear for this fleet of ships, knowing what
master laid their keels. They are all staunchly built and well equipped,
proudly flying from every mast. head those colors dear to the hearts of
every one of us, the lied and the Black.
I.. S. Nolrrox Co'r'r1c1uI,1,, '10,
'-Cz D7 :P s
I. -1 " - .
I WXNPYL4 Y r
44' gge x . -1+ R
w- 9.1-P r
The twin year class of dear old Steele,
Thru many storms has passedg
But now she stands secure and iirm
A conqueror at last.
lYe all will leave the dear old halls
With hearts both true a11d brave,
And may we long remember
The gifts she freely gave.
And now farewell to you dear Steele,
Your name will ever mean:
Three happy and instructive years
To the class of nineteen.
Our high ideals we owe to you,
And true to them we'll beg 'i
No matter what life brings to us
lVe'Il keep them faithfully.
lVhen all life's joys and sorrows eome,
Our thoughts will turn to youg
The lessons taught by you dear Steele
Will keep ns ever true.
BLESSING MAAG, '19,
Page Twenty-six THE ANNUAL
4 f,1r.n.m ......... ugiuminaigi. ....... . ... .- ..........'.............. riggrpg... .......... ....,.... lQ2f.m:zz.m.:mn.,.
71 nnnzf pu i 5
,, 11 1
4 mmrzxhlz wixnn
MILDRED LA 'VDIS
. Er V
4 ' 3.E:.11.m.T....i. T.L.:,.n:.
ords 4 Mussc by J.Craven Drawn by J. E. Croncm
u a a len i my hear! that for love nc'cr will lock itgis Estalc, dear old
hor halls and her dear teacher.: too theres a wash in ou
U-fi il' QEVEV '
'L-tglflll gpltfl 'll
mam 'ff.'Lehl'.T:,."':f'aa 2-7.1. sflfytgf. fJ'fZ2'Zf-mcf of saga.
ml 4 iliifwr
.uid X f
ond she cu A wlll be oh to knowfv she bclonqs ,Lt I
be above QIL the rest and with pride will return to th
,Q'Iif.m.,E1HE"'E' ' ff E E if'
E f if E E1
1' h p gh
irm as cr name and will era hcl to br-in cr more
ilfwi ' L., ' C,gi f 'E
iEE7F I 3 PH
XNNUAL P tf vine
Vive-Pres. Class '19, President Class '19.
"All praise and honor to Leon! It is his work
that has placed the villas of '19 among the best
of Sfeele's L-Iassesff
" 'I-'itz is one 0' f'lf'lll things as looks the bright-
vsl on a rainy day,"
Football '10, Sofft Class '19.
'xl happy rvnnhination of a gentleman and brains."
Committee on Com. 19.
'xl good nutnrea chap whose highest ambition
is to yrarluatef'
"This :ra-rrior of '19 is -inclined lo he of a sober
mind when he is not laughing, He is an ar-tire
supporler of all things pertaining to '19 and a
'shark' in his ec-hool u'urk."
Com, on Voxn. '1S.
Com. on Com. '19,
'-Ilurrn'f you heard ,llalrie sing! Surely you are
all out of luck, To hrur hcl' sing once is to :rant
lo in-or her sing aIu'a,us."
Van t'leve. Gavel.
Football. Basket Ball.
"One of our xtern charav-ters like those you read
about. Ile has .vhoirn his 'llo or die' .spirit in
Stall' '18, Com, on Com. '19,
"'Jlll'l1Ill'8 is making Ili in three years, so he is
rrry .willow idle. Ho is a jolly, ind:p1'n:l1n!, demo-
Celina, Ohio. Gavel.
Committee on Com. '19,
Asst. Business Manager Magnet.
'Q-l genius who shines in all his classes."
Weaver. Basket Ball '19,
hilary is one of the quiet menlbcrx of our class,
She lloes her zrork :rf-ll, however, and that alone
speaks loudly for her."
"Unless you :rant to calch Mu.z"s smile, keep I 4'
aa-ay from hiing it is r-ontayions. It isn't suchj a A
had disease after all, tho', ie it Mar? 5 "
BIARGARET Bum, 1' f 1
Washington. Eccrltean, 3 il '
Margaret is a fine sluclent, and the rlelighthaf ffvii-
her teachers, We wish you much success in life. " ,
Margaret." e - -V I .
page Thi,-fy 'Pun ANNUAI
Van Cleve. Philo.
Football, '18, 19. Track, '19. Com. on Com., 'lS.
Board of Directors Magnet, '19.
"Rif'har1l is one of Steele's al -around good fel-
lows, Hr' is one of our brave Football lads who
brought us muvh envied rlz:1ury."
"Quiet and unfwsnznlng, she is not so well known
in hteele. Yet well her dignity and mudeaty be'
"liilian's r-hifi altribnte is brightness. This ap-
plies hoth to hm' vonntcnanve and her intellect.
We a'I like hm' sunny smile."
"ll lll0tlf'l'Il Bean Brurnmel. Ile cuts a :ride 8ll'l1fll
among the ludie.s,' and well they like him for it."
New Carlisle. .
"Pauline may be called 'the up-to4the-minute
lam! Nhf- takes greul -interest in up-to-dale hull'
1lCIllll!l8 and likes to tall: them orfr with amne-
"Tall and grur-eful in form, u:inniny in her u'u!l-
To hnou' ldlra, 'ix lo like hor."
"Glafly's plave in .Stevlv will be howl to fill, Hn'
aim is to lllllkt' friends. shi' aimed high, and n'Cll
shi' has lirml up to 'il."'
Van Clvve. I-Zum-x'itPan.
"This young lufly is full of fun. If you ho:-e'n't
heard her laugh, yrnfre missed something. If you
haren't alan:-ell with her, you'l'e missed something
"His ohief asset is that smile of his: it starts
at hiv eyru anrl gradually sprvalls 0l'PI' his whole
St. Andrvws. Nm-otroplmslan.
i-.llury adore-.Q the flrut letter of the alphabet.
'llhat is what she lrorlts for. That is what she
"PlPasant are her ways. gracious is her mann:-r,
We ll-ixh her .wil-1-f'.-is in all her future u'orlc."
"Laugh and the world laughs with you, weep
and non weep alone."
" :fp .
. Qi wif'
Van Cleve. Agora,
"Vera ts one of the quiet ones of our claus. She
-is well liked by all those who know her. As for
her quiet manner, that 'ls dignity."
West Cnrrolton. Agora.
"A few favored ones have really ggtten to knonu
Winifred. Those who do know her 'rc fo-und her
tn be a good friend indeed."
Patterson. Agora. Contrlbutlug bldiitrefls.
Y. W. C. A. Mcllowl-ll.
Win all-round girl with the corrcrt proportions
of wlsdom, gairty, and good looks. Resnick curly,
auburn hair will long be t'f'7ll6'llllJl'I'tf't1."
"A popular boy with a good mind, We will In-ar
frorn him later on. S ee th-at wr- do, David."
" 'Lorne' loves to tell vrvry one hou: latte hc was
ollt the night before. Ile n'on't tell us who shc ls.
McDowell. Alumnae Pldltross.
'Cl quiet, sensible. and unaf7'f'r'tcd girl. Hou'
'well and untlrtngly she handles the rmponslbilitlvs
placed upon her."
"An enemy is unknown to Wayne, for Ms win-
ning smile and pleasing manner draw many a
"She has too keen a taste for life to sit long
with a book."
Ass. Business Manager '17.
Ass. Advertising Manager '18.
Bonrd of Directors '18.
'4Jlm's latest bit of fashion is a derby. Let us
hope it -ls a 'F. A. D.' ffanl for a day! notion of
'fTho' shc is 'commonj she ls uncommonly shy
"My tongue 1rlth'in my lips I rcln,
For who talks much, must talk in rain."
Csnmn Lnn Cool-ER.
"Better be small and shine, than be great and
cast 11 shadow."
Page Thirty-two THE ANNUAL
Ass, Circulation Mgr. 'l8.
"Norton is the good-looking fellow with. that
'lnisiness-Iilre' e'.1rpressiun. A 'bright' star in Stf'ClLf'8
Van Cleve. Agora.
Y. W. C. A. Club.
"Wo lore your rod hair and bright blue cyrs,
but, oh! Hnzily, that srnile just :nukes you ador-
"That noise rloc'sn't mean, l?l7l'l'!lfll'ilIfllS1l'CHll0lll-
l'7lSfl'llfC4l hy Alla. En:-n when the' 'A's' are handed
out, she still resumes her cllllllrltw-'4."
Baud. Senior Play.
"Sinf'r you intvml to be any actor, John, u-r suns
yrst u r'mnmlian's career. Moy success be yonrs!"
Lovul lflclitross '19, Senior Play,
"Darlene has future plans for at studio. Donft
f0l'!ll'I, your Stools! friomls in your 'nhl rlrumutirf
Sfmred Ilonrt. Military Training.
".-lmorll-rn 'Raphael' irhasc tulvnt is unlimited
'fll'hy1lon't you lu-Ik morv, Gcrlrnflct is it :fron-
mny or 'II. C. L.' prices? Speak up onrl 'sprrss
"IIulph rleoirlefl 1lmtSfvclr' :ras as good f111fAln10
Jlater' as could be found, so lm rrtnrnvfl to hor."
Ilnwtlmrne. Military Drill,
"Wo may r'rl-ll him Stoelfs 'gloom bus11'r.' How
proufl hr' is of his ability for mnlriny nthrrs laugh."
"By the way, lllaynnrrl, hon' is your 'look' sorr-
'iny you? Don't lot any one kidnap, Henry, Sufvly
first, lost, and rzllroys, you knou'."'
"Why so aunt-ll inlrrcst in 'Horne E'f'IH1U1ll'i08,'
Ruth! Is there method in your HlUflllf'8S1"'
"Ono nr'1'r'r lcnonvs, until they sock, what lios
lritllin the hearts of our rlemnre moirlens. A, gontlo,
thoughtful spirit was found zcithin E'li:ohvth."
THE ANNUAL Page Thirty-three
Willard. Du Bois.
Board of Directors 'l9.
"George wears the kind of smile that doesu't
wear. off. Partly due in Physics, however, to the
'inklmgs and notions' of those 'bUbll9J'l1E'l'flll?t1!8,' "
Maury Ill. Gavel.
Football 131. II. SJ "1T.
" QS. ll. SJ 18.
"'l'ho' new in our midst, yet how urell he has
slhau-n himself in hearing his part of Steele'a bur-
4 ens. '
I-Iawthorne. Y. W. U. A.
, . . "Ruth was never knounz to shirk her studies.
Freneh and Spanish espeeially appeal to her."
Qgj t ' Rlrrn DIEMHR
Notre Dame. Spur.
. V lf, Senior Play.
3 f --Though an old maid gossip in this pll1JlH'1'ight's 315'-
- 'W' plot, wifi 1 46
l" I In erery-zluy life we hnnu' that she's nof."'
Emerson. Military Training.
"Frank floes not talk much, but spends. his time
in aloing things u'hif'h are more worth u-h1Ie."
"A quiet and lHl0llf7'llRiL'6 girl who gets nlueh
pleasure out of her school u-ork and Mcboleellf'
Y. W. 0. A.
"She is a cheerful, hard-irorlring girl irilh a
large quantity of stored-up energy."
Q in . LII.1,uN DURRn'r'r. ,l
" llonlsvllle Girls' School. Y. W. 0, A. aux. '.
"A, modest, quiet girl with a pleasing Southern , ,A
aa-eent. Oh .' hun: ire lore that accent."
"Good naturerl, quiet, well likerl. Her greatest
jay is the out-of-doors."
"Harold ix filled with enthusiasm for ererything
c.z-cept Virgil, Perhaps you have company, Harold."
Announcement Com. Board of Directors '19.
"Yau will be welcome n-here'er you go, with your
larye quantity of knowledge, u'it and beautyf'
BIARY ELIZABETH FISHER.
McDowell. Senior Play.
'fShe's a. bounty anel a canny lassie, conquering
many with her c armlng smile."
Page Thirty-four THE ANNIIAL
"We have pomlcred full many an hour
How Leo gets into his little gray car."
Corpus Christi. Y. W. C. A.
'iCIIuI'Ioft0's big brown eyes .speak volumes, what
neod has she of morris!"
"A girl who has made u long list of friends.
We irish. you the brat of auurvesm f'-H' you are Wvrfllll
1-A strong clamucter that never n'lll'0l'8 in 0lJflIf0".
Steele is proud of you, Harold, so plod on."
"His uvmwls are few. lint in his glrmoe
Ile has a marry note."
f'Houn n-ell dignity, combined with a goodly store
of ability, ber-omvs some people."
"Por-hops school isn't the most pleasant plane to
go. lint the hitter oolncs with the 8li'f'Ef, Ln:-ille,
"Ruth breaks all speed limits in. Plinsirs recita-
tion, That is, especially on the dag she rc'ci1vs."
X IFTOR Gmrrizn.
"V'ir'1or has a ivell-ba.lanr'e11 supply of huinor and
lzrailm. He is a good student, and one ull Stevie iw
Y. W. 0. A. Orcliostra.
"Her one delight is to make a pf'rff'c't Pligsir-.Q
recitation. So far, so good, Olive, Keep up the
" 'Good things come done nl: in small packages!
the puokfl-ge was smut l, Rosella, but ralli-
Van Cleve. Gavel.
"A flne young gentleman with a good mind. Use
your voice more, Rob, it will stand the strain."
f' fPrr'tty is as prrtty docs! Trera is prvttll. and,
as all fliyulflrvl Srniors should, she flaws har bast."'
'fBr-carlse of hor sunny smile and lmvahlr PIIHITUP-
actor, Virginia has l'llIf'il'flfPll a host of frimuls
while ln Steele-."
M4-Dowell. Y. W. l". A,
Loml liclltress '19.
Ex:-hangn E-ditross '18,
'film' acaomplislmwnts are as a rainb0u', fnumrr-
ous with a. great :farlvty of blends and colon-sf "
- 4 DOROTIIY GIIIFI'I'1'H.
I 1, Vnn Clevo. Spur.
Bnskvt Ball '18.
"Dorothy tllrnn-s all of her hrart mul soul into
her work and Play. Esprvinlly immls, nh! Doro-
"This man's smile is inimitable,
His aapm-ity for learning, lllimitahle.
"0ftrrn she 1Icn'lf's hcrsflf that she may hf' 'Pl
sarrim' to a frif-nd."
"'I'lwre is happimlss in the lowly hut, but 'Thr
lllansior' holfls its charms for Tiolaf'
Van Cleve, Philo,
"Fred's fr-Iemlship is like his perpetual blush. It
1c'on't wear 011. It creeps in and is Pl'l'I'IllStill!l."'
X RUTH HAMm:nomI.
'fShr had tongue at will, pat was 'llf'1't"7' loud."
'fS-ara her eyes and hair are as sunshine, and
her Volvo as a babbling brook."
"Ile travels in his own paths, and parm them
111-ll with knou'lPrlyc'.',
'ffllark is a gentleman, and, tho' he says hut
MtflC,!Z'f'm?lll?lCt' 'an empty wagon makes the most
P090 THE ANNUAL
MARY SoPH1A HEATHMAN
"'Sophia means '1el.s1lom.' Add to this 'yrace,
charm and good looks! That's 'Mary Pi."'
- Basket Ball.
"Zemin believes in combining pleasure 11-ith
zrork. Perhaps it is because she enjoys tossing
the basket ball during her leisure moments.
""Silenee is golden! Beware, Nellie, lest such
rielws make you miserly and you foryet those
Longfellow. Eccrltean. E i
Y. W. C. A.
"'Petite' she is in stature but 'grande' in her
capacity for making friends."
Longfellow. Agora. - '
-'She hath a sunny disposition and a rare mind. F
What more could she have or wish?"
"Pretty to look upon, sweet to talk to and a
'wonderful girl to have for a friend."
Y. W. C. A. Basket Ball.
"A 'star' in yym and basket ball. A good
student and a charming friend. To know Eliza-
beth is to adore her."
St. l'aul's Private School. Eccritean.
'llfsthcr frankly states that those 'baby experi-
ments' get her no matter how babyish they are."
"We urlsh you success, Regina, for your antir-
-iny perseverance. You are well worthy of it,"
Associate Editor '19. Com. on Cum, '18.
"Wanted: Some one to find a wrinkle in Harryis
tie or a hair out of its place. Liberal reward
"She is marrelous who is able to smile and be
cheerful in. Physics."
""ChiIalr1-n should be seen and not hcarfl! But
Sara you are a lady now so speak up and let as
know you are here."
THE ,ANNUAL Page Thi1'ty-Seven
Page Thirty-eigh t
"Mildred hos as her motto, 'Smile, Smile, Smilcf
Keep it, jllildred, lt ean't be beat."
Y. W. C. A.
".-l quiet, studious girl, whose well deserved re'
ward is 'sueeess."'
Van Cleve. Gavel.
Basketball. Football '19,
"He is as yood a student as he is an athlete.
All Steele knows what that means."
Orehlard Lake, Michigan.
"Ile could hold his tongue in ten languages,
each utondcrful and distinct."
"And of his portc us meeke as is a maydef'
ltossburg, Ohio. Aurean.
"You eoulcl not find o sweeter girl e'en though
you searched the whole world o'er."
Van Cleve. Eccrlteau.
"Dou"t be selfish, Isabel. Smile oftrn that we a l
may enjoy those dimples, iso eretraordinory is their
Bmxcxm L.m'ni:NL'm '
"One does not have to make a lot of noise to
be mighty. .Sueeess depends upon uflrot is done,
not -what is said."
'21 man hr seems of cheerful yesterduys and
"Carolyn is, without doubt, 41, IAYBNCIL iloll yroufn
up. She adores English as is shown by her reel-
lloly Family. Agora.
"Our petite dork-eyed friend speaks not fre-
quently and then in subdued tones."
"What would we do were it not lor our nth-
letes? Oh! how often Steele is enried because of
Van Cleve. Gavel
Pres. of Class '18. Business Mgr. Magnet '19.
Pres. Board of Directors '19.
"Graduating an- 'honor pupil' will be Ed's flrat
step up the ladder of success. We expect a .swift
ascent from that time on,"
XIARY lCs'r1u:n Lim:
Longfellow. Y. W. C. A.
"We all hare our faults, Mary Esther's is her
contagious smile. Smiles are precious, hou:c'l:cr,
and we all hal:cn't them."
"He would not, with a permnptorg tone, assert
the nose upon his face. his own."
Detroit High School. Ncotropllean.
"After having seen Charlotte we .sigh for black
eyes uml a mass of 'zrnring blark hair. Isn't she
going to make a gooclslooklng nurse!
West Commercial High, Cleveland.
"Hare you noticed how the corners of Graee's
mouth hare tucked tlxemselves in! Indications of
"Steele likes this taviturn young man. 'Tis an
old adage but remember, 'Still zcutcr runs decpfb
Central. Spur. '
Board of Directors '19, Senior l'1ay.
"Jane 'is so rerg gall, so emtremrly irrepressihle.
Even Virgil does not seem to subdue her ardorf'
"Thy modestg's a candle to thy meritf'
McDowell. Y. W. C. A.
Society Editress, Maggxet '19.
H Sec. Board of Directors giagnet. '19,
"A brilliant mind studded with delicate wit is
the treasure of our lady of the big brown eyes."
"Mary is 'aeiiritll 11crsonifled.' How dreary
Steele would be were it not for Maryhs power to
liven. things up."
"Here is a man who went orerseas,
To help force those Huns down on their knees."
"Here is another calm.. quiet person, It's all
right, Emerson. this old world needs ll-rm leaders
to hold it together."
Page Th irty-nine
M Aunlcm BIEAD
Central. - "
'xl mon of the stage, yet not an actor, v ' -
'Tis his 'scienre ability, that makes hun a factor." l .
I,VHIHY1'I'IY M11.nA1u'T -
"Dol is a yirl who enzlvarors to please
To the entrance of learning she holds all the
Longfellow. North High, Columbus.
Orchestra '1T'. Gavel.
"'hon't worry about your height, Aubrey, Lin-
eoln .stood more than .vim feet, your knowf'
Cum. on Com. '18
.whining personality! Yon're a charming
"Show always the same cheerful girl. Always
really for fun, and she has a good share of ttf'
25' Fairview. Neotrophoan.
, Sex-'y. of Class '17
P- - "Her 'rery frown:-1 are fairer far
Than .smiles of other maidens are."
Van Cleve. Nontreplu-au.
"She is a true 8IiUl't8lC0llttlIl, and so ready of
wit and conversation."
"West Milton lost. Steele icon. West Milton
lolwt Phylena. Nterle iron- her. Too bad the yanw
wa.sn't played sooner though."
"A prrtty girl whose manner is ricmnrg like a
V Vmusu: 0L1v1-nc
"Qui:-t and' reserved, she is a fine person to
hare for fl friend."
"A more eminent and enialrle fellow has never
entered Steele. A more cficient gentleman will
never leave Steele."
Willard. Military Training,
"Happy am, I, from care Pm, free,
'f, f ' f Why arenft they all content like me?"
Page Forty THE ANNUAL
Flora, Indiana. Aurean.
ffShe lets few people know her well, but those
few are honoredf'
Football '18, '19. Basket Ball '1S. '19.
HLCSDGFJS motto is, 'Never let your .school work
interfere with your pleasure."'
Weaver. Clionian. Neotrophean.
" 'One of Steeleis best papilsj may :cell be said
of Esther. Not only docs she study but she also
"Helen's kind deeds, not her words make her
famous among her classmates."
"When shc isnft talking slmls snlilflly, and when
she it-m't smlliny she's laughing. It must be line
to be an optimist."
EARL R I E BER
"A man. I um, eros.-:ell with adversity."
'Taithfulness to Steele and to her friends is
Uwith. a smile for the yirla and a hanfl for the
boys. he has become a well-known figure in
fflllinnie can certainly make her violin talk. It
says pretty things for her, too."
"For some, France hath charms. For others
it has silk soarfs, handkerehiefs and everythinyf'
'flt is men of few 'words and mighty deeds that
move the -world."
. McDowell. Senior Play.
"'When he ia not workirny for the glory of Philo,
he wanders in the airy sphere of music."
"To a few the gods give an equal amount of
'book learning and brawn."'
Chillicothe Hi. Spur.
"Henrietta, n happg .smile and a cheerful word
forms a famous trio throughout the corridors of
Vnn Cleve. Cllonlan.
Board of Directors '19,
"The impression of quietness is a memory for-
Board of Directors '19,
"Can you imagine Helen unprepared in ang sub-
Athletic lidltress '19. Girls' basketball '19.
f'She's so prcttg and so suv-et,
As wi-nsomc u lass as gould want to meet."
Board of Directors '1D.
"Her heart is in the right place, and her hand
is ready and willing."
Springfield. Urbana and Xenia.
"A charming girl. She stands as an eager and
conscientious student among her friends."
"Bushfulness is as an ornament to youth."
Hawthorne. Y. W. C. A.
"'0n,- fut-urc journalist! Vesta likes literature
and takes great interest in school activities."
Washington C. H. Gavel.
'fThe nfusic gnu hear resounding through the
hull is Bolfs mclodions laughter."
"Take life easy, don't uvorry lest it maketh you
look far beyond your years."
St. Joseph. Neotrophean.
"Il friends frerr wealth, Anna could retire for
the rest of her life."
ij rr Vg!
Van Cleve. Orchestra.
"Life is a. jest, and all things show it,
I thought so onrc, and now l know it."
Wichita and Salina, Kansas,
"A girl from thc 'golden' west. This nlonf-
acoounts for her 'rising' popularity and 'sunny'
Douglas, Columbus, Ohio.
"Katherine is a mlsrrr when it comes to hoard-
ing u:ords. She talks little, but says much."
"She usually wears a smile, that somehou' se:-:ns
to belong to her. We cannot pivture Mary with-
out that SIlIilC.U
I'A'rnA Luk: SMITH
"Ll rare girl. How we lore Palra Lve's southern
awvlzt and southern trays."
"A :ree bit timorous, but one of Old Sleelda
Van Cleve. Y. W. C. A. Agora.
"Very quiet and unobtrusive, yet how we admire
that kind of people."
I Belmont. Clionlun.
"Mary lores to work, both for herself a-nd others.
Though quiet, she is a rery staunch friend."
SARA I,UC1LLI-: ST. JOHN
Hawthorne. Y. W. C. A. Agora.
"E'rerything Sara undertakes is successful,
everything .sho says is :cell worth its while"
"7'ho' Columbus is her home town, I-Isthrr alr-
sil:-rlna good ending and came to Stccle to yracl-
"A brilliant girl in hor studios and o loring
friend. Steele is guile proud of you and your
good work, Elizabeth." ,
Ft. Collins, Colorado. Garfield.
"Little but mighty. Though she is small out-
side aoti-rltiea are never allowed to crush her
Chillicothe High. Agora.
"A charming girl possessing a strong character
and a kind disposition. One whose acquaintance
is well 'worth cultivating."
"If beauty were brains what a genius Celia
would be. Hozcerer, we ean't be perfect Celia.
1f'nANz VAN LOAN
Grace Church School, N. Y. Criterion.
You were quite a star ln, thc play Franz. 1l0iU
star in life just as icell."'
B111-DIIED VAN NOSTIKAN
"'Life to Mildred is one glorzous bed of roses."
JEAN VAN OVER
"A girl in whose career her beloved 'art' -will
undoubtedly stand paramount."
ltonrncm VAN 1'nI.'r
van Cleve. 1-zaskemall 'nr
f'Rohcrt's life -is all happy and gay. Nothing
seems to worry hint. Isn't it true, Robertft'
Van Cleve. Agora.
"'It is due to Mildred's smile that she has so
many friends. Who could resist that smilefl
"Steele is proud of such girls us Hazel in
whose eyes purity and truth shine forth."
Board of Directors '10,
Asst. Business Mgr. 'HL
"Though small in stature, Kenneth possesses a
zconflerful mind and a magnanirnous spirit."
"I like to study very well. but dancing suits
"Were it not for Physics, what an 'artistic'
dream my life would be."
Pros. of Douglas Girls' Reserves.
"Happiness is my greatest treasure."
Page Forty-four Tun ANNUAL
"Why irorryf Life :ras only made for a good
Plmttnnoogn, Tenn. 'S'Dlll'. Basket Ball '19,
"ll'lu:nf ire zruut things donv, ire aol: lllm'garct."'
RUTH B. WVILLIAMS
Shiloh Springs. Neotrophenu.
Basket Ball '19,.
"I like lzuyslrct ball just flue,
But I'al tahc lnasvlmll any tinmf'
Van Cleve. lic-cl-irenn.
:'EI'Cl'jl0Ilf' knows hrr sunny xnrllv, It would
lmnixh rho 'lI'l,l'5if of gloom."
"How irorlh irhilrf urn irinniuy 'ways and on
"ll'lwrv, oh, u-here is my powder puff?" .
Nou- 'isn't a pretty compIf'.1'ion good euoughl'
'fDon't hirle those protty curls, Opal. Many
would lm glad to hare Hmm."
-wt' w g Jackson Tuwnsllip.
' Q "John is scvn but not often. hoard, he is so
' y busy studying, that'x the rw.-con."
Ullflllljl n grmt nmn llirl not low' his lzlooks all
thc tiulc. Hou'Prf'r, so did some of The tune."
Gratis, Ohio. lic-f-ritoan.
"EVM: if the vloulls do hare a dark lining, u-hy
look for it, Bonnie? Tim-c's sunshine in them
too, you lrnuuvf'
RUTH ZUUFLUH '
, Longfellow. Aux-eau.
Q. i "The Y. W. C. A. will alu-ons find a good and
1 X 1-ons!-imztious irorlrei' in Ruth."
, - HELEN RUPPERT
4 K L ' -Y W Lawrenceburg, Indiann.
1 ' "i j H 'fBettevr late than nerer, Helen. But aftrr all,
Q p ' aren't you glad you came to Dayton and Steele?"
THE ANNUAL Page Forty-five
BUNTY PULLS THE STRINGS
"Bunty Pulls the Strings"
the able leaders-hip of Miss Stivers, the Senior play,
lbwfgssji "Bunty Pulls the Strings," presented by the class of nine-
teen hundred and nineteen, was a brilliant success. The
cast was fitly chosen and each actor proved a distinct suc-
cess in the role played. Mary Elizabeth Fisher as "Bunty Biggar,"
"Pulled the Strings" quite cleverly, and in all was a bonnie lassie. Franz
Van Loan played the role of "Rah," the discontented young man in a most
unique way, while Jack Groves made an excellent "Tammas" whose "Big-
ga1"' ending was not much improvement over his "Small" beginning.
"Aunt Susie Simpson," the designing old maid, was really very charming
to those of us who know Jane McCrea. She was an ideal person for the
part, but we know that off the stage her's is quite a different personality.
Ruth Fitzgerald played the part of Eileen, the "Perpetual Bride," in a
most fascinating manner, and Darlene Crist made an adorable "Lennie.,'
While we must -acknowledge that John Craven is not very solemn or seri-
ous, he certainly was a success as "Weelum," the young elder. The part
of "Feemis Gibb," the minister's man, was well played by John Dunham,
while Fred Sagebeil was quite businesslike in the role of "Dan Birrellj'
the policeman. Ruth Diemer adapted herself beautifully to the part of
"Maggie Mercerf' the village gossip. The play was quite the most suc-
cessful amateur performance given in Steele.
The raindrops are beating against the pane
Seeing, with envy, my wa.rm, glowing fire.
They search for an entrance, but a.ll in vain,
Into the Land of My Heart's Desire.
My books and my dog and that deep, sweet peace,
Born of contentment and cherishing love,
Shall comfort my heart till the storm shall cease
And the sunshine break forth from above.
Page Fifty THE ANNUAL
ifffij HE decree of .fate .is written in Father Times great book, "The
4 Future," with llll8S of greeniink tsuggestive of superfluous
Gil knowledgej. The old. man with the scythe being very proud
llii1Axf'-LU of the '19 class of Steele, smiles and chuckles every time his
eyes rest upon our page, which looks something like this:
June 15, 1939.
Dorothy Milhaupt, professor of the class in vivisection at Smith,
her youthful beauty enhanced by huge tortoiseshell spectacles, has just
completed a book on her observations of the art.
James Compton is 11ow living in the Hawaiian Islands, where ten
years before, he discovered a. beautiful tropical maiden who wilted as soon
as he had said, "Wilt thou ?" For they, having nothing to worry about,
while away time gathering sea-shells.
Marie Fuller's business otliice is the Metropolitan Opera House. She
has achieved her heart's desire-to hear her voice on Victor records.
Henrietta Sanders lives on a vast a.nd sleepy plantation in Alabama.
While at her house party in August, 1938, Mary Markey, Jeannette
llarshman, Dorothy Fenton, Irma. Wellmeir, and Carolyn Lebens-
burger becamc intensely interested in cotton growing. Irma actually
went so far as to study the habits of the boll weevil.
Miles Ditnrer, that 'andsome and amiable chap, has followed in the
wake of the tempestuons Douglas Fairbanks, and is leaping over clitfs,
etc., to the great delight of his juvenile admirers.
llarold Enyea.rt and Robert Gloyd are two of the biggest men on
lVall Street. tTheir dimensions being 48 and 51 inches, respectivelyj
Margaret Durst has drunk from Ponce de Leou's Fountain of Youth
and Beauty. ttlf course we Americans don't believe in such things, but-
well. just take a look at Margaretj
Ruth Fitzgerald, a second Maude Adams, is charming large audi-
"Johnny flra.ven's Band" in blue letters three feet high, flare from
all the bill-boards. Mr. Craven is touring the country, taking it by storm
with the art of his youth, that irresistible jazz.
lleleu Monroe, champion tennis player, defeated Molly Bjurstedt
ti--love in 1925.
Anna Uharch is a Congresswoman. Through her frantic efforts and
undisputed ability, she has persuaded men not to carry matches.
Rev. Robert Bernard is doing a. wonderful work in the capacity of
minister, having shown prophetic signs of that persuasive and magnetic
personality when but a. boy in Steele.
"Bill" Markey, who began his career, first, by running to school every
morning, second, by running the legs off the Huns in France, is now
running for governor of Idaho. tMaybe he's the otlice boylj
Page Fifty-two THE ANNUAL
Justine Hoover, birdwoman, a dare-devil in petticoats, is the fasci-
nating flyer of the day. Russell Peterson, Nobert McGreevy, and Dave
Catrow are also renowned aviators, making their trans-Atlantic flights
together. They intend talking Franz Van Loan with them to Spain, as
it is rumored he will soon be appointed ambassador to that country.
Thelma Bloom is a horticulturist. fHer name is a good advertise-
ment for her business, so it would never do for her to marry, thereby los-
ing such a convenient autograplry
Harry Jeffries, now tall and stately as an elm, is drawing funny
pages for the newspapers. He is also cartoonist for the "Omaha Beef'
Celia Unibenhauer, Elva Blackwell, the Sagebiel boys, and Jack
Groves have organized a society to find the Lost Chord, somewhere be-
tween the fifty billion chords Paderewski can raise out of the piano.
Leon Sargent and "Ed" Longstreth are happily married. They agree
that Shakespeare's greatest work is "The Taming of the Shrewf'
Steele is well represented in the great cinema art. In the movie studio
a picture has just been completed. Mary Elizabeth Fisher is the heroine
f what a success her debut waslj, John Dunham is the hero, Kenneth
Ward illld Victor Laughlin are the two vanquished swains, and Herman
lioser is the wicked villa.in.
Ii-alph Curtis, the renowned chemist, has astounded the universe with
his discovery that hails-tones may be used instead of ice in the refriger-
ator. The only l1itcl1 in his experiments results from the fact that it
doesnit rain often enough.
Norton Cotterill tthat refreshing youth who ate fish for a. solid week
pending final exams in '19J is now, with Fred Shoup, Leo Flotron, and
Maynard Davis, imparting wholesome knowledge to a bunch of foolish
freshmen at the high school on Main Street.
Frances Graham, Jane Mctlrea., Ruth Diemer, Fred Halteman, Au-
brey Miller, and Clark Hayner are professional horseback riders. Their
success is due to the experience they had in the dear old school every
morning, cantering -through Virgil. Mihi ignosce.
Lack of space prevented Father Tillie from writing any more on that
one page, and just as I was about to look on the next one, he spied me
peeping over his shoulder, and with a twinkle in his eye he said, "Yes, my
child, the rest of your classmates also have happy, prosperous futures,
but I shall come to each of tl1en1 and unfold their futures minutely,
DoRoTHv J. HILL, '19,
THE ANNUAL Page Fifty-three
'U' ":Ef.QW fi
L- Lg' 14
' uni? 4
The Junior Class History
VERY class that enters Parker and graduates from Steele
r' L-5 is more or less like every other class. Because of the many
I-Tig: opportunities which have come to us as a. result of the stren-
uous times through which we are passing, our class is less
like other classes.
Now t.hat peace has come, we, with our widened vision, and the
realization that we a.re the men and women of to-morrow, will show
what a class MAY do.
At Parker, we began to realize that high school days are the hap-
piest of one's life. XVe were very proud to have our work exhibited at
the reception for our parents. We did not feel as old as we had an-
ticipated, all being Freshmen alike. We wanted to go to Steele.
The next September, the doors of Steele opened, and the Sopho-
more Class came in. We were very innocent and very curious, and
stared with awe at passing Seniors. During the year, however, we loy-
ally upheld school and country in every patriotic drive. But we wanted
to be Juniors.
No one can forget. his Junior year. There was Peace Day, when the
whole country went mad with joy. because the terrible scourge of war
was ended. Then what a happy time we experienced when we welcomed
home Steele boys who had been in the service! Tihe Twenty-fifth Anni-
versary, in which almost all had some part, is another milestone. The
zenith is not yet reached. lVe want to be Seniors, the most important
persons in the whole school.
Our Senior year is an untried tield. We do not yet know what it
contains. There are so n1a.n.y activities that each may excel in at least
Here's to the class of 1920! May the world be a better place be-
cause we have lived in it. May the lives we touch be strengthened be-
cause ythey recognize in us at least a faint resemblance to the Greatest
Life ever lived. Ma.y we give place to a new generation with something
accomplished and something gained.
THE ANNUAL Page Fifty-five
The Sophomore Class History
""j N a certain day in the early part of September, 1918, a person
- RN' yi young people gathered near it. 'l'hose on the porch l1ad the
passing Steele High School might have noticed two groups of
if 'J Qaij
calm and self-assured manner which readily marked them as
Juniors and Seniors, while the bewildered group around the "Old Steele
Lion" were of the Sophomore class, considered by the upper elassmen as
a greatly inferior species. Yet after a. few weeks of breaking in, we of
that shrinking group became as lunch a part of Steele as those of greater
experience. To-day, although a.n unorgaiiized class, we take great pride
ill our zealous class spirit. NVe are intensely interested in everything
carried on in Steele and are endeavoring to become her worthy sons and
da u ghters. .
In athletics the Sophomores have been enthusiastic supporters of
all football and basket-ball teams. Our boys are well represented on
the baseball and track teams while our
busy in basket. ball.
The scholarship of the Class of
We realize that our first duty is to
t1'ied to arrange our work so that we
rooms but also have time for societies
girls keep tl1e Juniors and Seniors
1921 is of a very high standard.
prepare our lessons and we have
may 11.ot only do well in our class
and other outside activities.
We are proud of our part in the Twenty-fifth Anniversary Cele-
bration. 1Ve contributed a play, a pageant, 1'0g'lllll1' class work, and
gymnasium exhibitions, in addition to many folios of written work.
Not a little pleasure has been added to our year by the noonday
Sophomore assemblies and the entertainments of the English classes
in tl1e gym.
Now that the Class of '21 is safely established within the walls
of Steele, it is marked by a singleness of purpose and the maintenance
of those high standards dear to all friends of Steele.
ROBERT BICCUNNAUGI-IEY, '21
- 4' ECCRITEA
Mary Elizabeth Fisher
Ada Mae Kimmel
AIDVISOR-fiI'5:l08 Helen Stivers.
Domus-Olive, Green a.nd White.
Tm LXNNUAL Page Sixty one
41" -X 1 '
t . ' "'
of , f
v 4, y
Members of Philo.
James Funkhonser Kenneth Rench
Jean Jones Rodney Young
Mo'1"1'o-"Give Something and Take Something."
A09 1-17 Kai Aci,8e T7:
COLORS-Sf99l grey and Cardinal.
Page sixty three
Spur Literary Society
J 'U NIORS
Mary Elizabeth Brewbaker
Florence Elizabeth Cline
Elizabeth De Armon
Anvlson-Mary Alice Hunter.
COLORS-L3,V9Ild9I' and Whitre.
Clara De Ville
Josephine H-a tings
RIOTTO-"Oh, for a spur to prick the sides of my intent."-
Page Siarty five
Forum Literary Society
Horace Lotz '
ADVISOR-Allg. F. Foerste.
Comns-Purple and White.
THE ANNUAL Page Sixty seven
Ruth G ei-laugh
I lelen 1'lll'Vlillll'0
Aovlsola-I-Ieleii Il. Burns.
COLORS-lil-'fl and lVhite.
Tun XNNUAL Page Siwty-nine
Gavel Literary Society
H erman, Roser
Mo'rTo-Victory and Truth.
f'oLoRs-Red and White.
ADVISOR-DIP. L. Seigler.
Page Seventy one
Harry Jeffrey -
Franz Van Loan
Anvisoiz-Miss I+'rances Hunter.
COLORS-CI'ilHSOIl and XVhite.
THE ANNUAL Page Seventy three
Aurean Literary Society
Mary Sophia Hl'illlllllHl1
Dol-otliea Boyd A
Mary Louise Marley
C'olo1's-- Blue and white.
Sara Lurille St. John
livelyn' M yers
'l'111+: A NNUAI.
if A4 MD I'
it '!,. 9
Neotrophean Literary Society
M umma, Vivian
Frank, Rosalyn I
Marcus, Claire Belle
Smith, Patra Lee
Van Nostran, Mildred
Van Over, Jean
Luttrell, Mary Jane
Schaef fer, Virginia
COLORS-Blue and White.
Page Seventy sm PII
Social Science Society
Md lux ll llold
Rllllldl 1 Russell
Iflllfilllll N invent
Mad eau 101115
Md Ullll lHg.,l11X Lohut
Anvlson-Miss Margaret Hollalnu
fTor.ons-Red and Blai-li
Mo'1'To-"Vole11s et Poteus
MacDoWell Music Club
Mary Elizabeth Fi her
Ada Mae Kimmel
Mildred N eibel
Anvison-Miss Carrie A. Breene.
COLORS-Lavender and White.
Page Highly one
-4 ' '
Patra Lee Smith
Annette S Studybaker
Motto-"Together let us beat this ample field."
Colors-Black and gold.
THE ANNUAL Page Eighty three
ELLEN H. RICHARDS.
The Ellen H. Richards Society
MOTTO-"Tl1ere is no noble life without a noble aim."
COLORS-Gold and XVhite.
Anvlson-Gregoly, Frances M.
Page Eigh ty-five
Steele Y. W. C. A. Club
Mary Sophia Heathman
Mary Elizabeth B
J U Nrous.
Morro-"To live pure, to speak true,
to follow the King."
Conons-Red and Black.
ADVISORS-llliSS Grace McNutt, Miss
Mary Esther Lyle
Ble sing Maag
Sarah Lucile St. John
Elsie Voris '
to right wrong,
Carrie Breene, Mrs.
Tm. XNNUAI, Page Eighty seven
Dubois Literary Society
Verrell Price George DeMar
Garret Fish VVilson Ormes
Harry Taylor Jay Miller
Harold Caesar Edwin Candler
Ralph Johnson Richard Price
Anvison-Mr. J. H. Painter.
COLORS-BIIIC and White.
BIOTTO--'qVh9l'C there is no vision the people perishf'
Page Eighty-eight THE ANNUAL
The Steele Varsity Banquet
Steele has again shown her spirit of loyalty, for which she has been
noted for 25 years, to her heroes of the athletic field. As a fittilig
climax to a successful basket ball season, the members of the team
were honored at the Varsity Basket Ball Banquet, March 21, in the Y.
M. C. A. banquet hall. Included with the guests of honor were the
members of the football team. The speakers of the evening were
Coaches Bevan and Bramlenlmrg, Mr. Painter, Alfred Mcflray, Cap-
tain Harbison, Lorin Leihgeber, and Y. M. C. A. Boys' Secretary,
John L. Prosser. Alfred Mctlray, former Steele coach, presided as
toastinaster. Much interest was manifested in the talks. Great stress
was laid upon the necessity of the team having the unbounded loyalty
and enthusiasni of the entire student body. The talks proved to be an
inspiration both to the teams and to the students.
The Banquet was possible only through the help of interested in-
dividuals. To the Novelty Trio goes thanks for the splendid musical
selections. lVe are indebted to Eccritean girls for their services. The
Y. M. C. A., a.11d especially Mr. Prosser, deserve the lion's share of cred-
it, since it was he who originated the idea, and also made the banquet
possible. All Steele looks forward to the next banquet with great
RALPH GA.RRIsoN, '20
THE ANNUAL Page Eighty-nine
The Steele Band
Aka LTHOUGH the band is a. recent organization of Steele, it
ii' LAX' needs no introduction to her students. Its first appearance
cffflihlf was made three vears ago at the Steele-Stivers football game
,-gagx held at the old Central baseball park. From that time the
band has developed into one of the leading musical associ-
ations of the Dayton schools.
At the present time the band consists of eighteen members. Under
the excellent advisorship of Miss Hollahan it has made splendid prog-
ress. The organization is a. well balanced one consisting of four cor-
nets, three clarinets, three drums, two trombones, two saxophones, an
alto, baritone and a bass tuba. The success of the band may be at-
tributed largely to the efforts of the members and to the regularity
with which they attended all of the rehearsals.
The band has represented Steele on all occasions, playing at sever-
al of the football and basket-ball games, assemblies, an.d representing
Steele in all of the patriotic parades. '
Only two members will leave the band this year. VVith the old
members as a neucleus, Steele should have a good band next year when
the new material of Parker will have entered this organization.
Roi Bisnor, '19
TEELE is proud of her literary societies and athletic activities
QQTQW but she can also be iroud of li ' i fl 'ff . ' t' i O
p xx K . . .. 1 lei mus ca OIDRIIIZH ions. ne
9, of the most important of these is the orchestra. Two days out
of every week members have niet under the lea.dership of
Shelby Burgher, its leader and manager, and of Mr. Fries,
Musical Director. On several occasions the Orchestra has played its part
in contributing to the glory of Steele, as in the Christmas a.nd similar
assemblies, the Senior play. On one occasion, it furnished the music
for the play given at the Y. XV. C. A. Though the Orchestra is composed
of amateurs, yet they are all willing to do their part and should be com-
mended for their willingness and readiness to help, to the best of their
ability, whenever a.n opportunity presents itself. A few months ago the
Orchestra organized, and selected Shelby Burgher to take charge in the
absence of Mr. Fries. The drawing up of a Constitution bound the orgain-
ization more closely together. Attendance was more regular and greater
progress was made. As a. whole, the Orchestra has been a success, aiford-
ing an opportunity to those who have talent and wish to use it for the
benefit of Steele.
ELIZABETH Howszum, 319
THE ANNUAL Page Ninety-one
Military Training In Steele
plfipfifij HE idea of introducing Military Training into the curricu-
lum of Steele was conceived as far back as the year 1915.
It was then that an energetic Senior boy, who realized the
Ug11ASviU importance of this training, started a petition for the Board
of Education to introduce Military Training in Steele. The
Board at this time sa.w no necessity for such training, so the matter was
dropped. It was not until April, 1917, when the United States declared
war on Germany, that the people awoke to the realization, that something
must be done to equip the high-school boy physically and mentally, to
take his place in the fighting ranks, if necessa.ry. Military Training was
the solution. Again the Board was petitioned by the students to adopt
this training, and this time the Board immediately passed a resolution
whereby a Reserve Officers' Training Corps should be established in
Steele. School authorities took steps to have the War Department au-
thorize that such a. unit should be established here and that a regular
army oflicer should be detailed to act as the Professor of Military Science.
The unit was not definitely authorized until lflebruary, 1919, a.nd due to
the scarcity of available oilicers for this duty, no oilicer arrived until
April, 1919, when Major H. G.. Ball arrived in Dayton to take charge of
During the summer of 1918 six ca.dets of this unit attended a gov-
ernment training camp in WVisconsin where they underwent a month
of intensive training so that they might be itted to instruct the cadets
in the unit until an. army officer arrived. At the beginning of the pres-
ent school year the unit drilled one hour each day. This training was
continued until the Professor of Military Science a.nd Tactics arrived
when the work was turned over to him. Since that time the cadets have
been devoting three hours per week to Military Training. During the
coming summer vacation ten selected cadets will take six weeks of the
most intensive training at the Government cantonment, Camp Custer,
Michigan, so that they will be eligible for cadet onicers in the unit
Now that the unit is firmly established, the work is being met with
enthusiasm and co-operation throughout the school. Let us hope that
its work will have unlimited success in the coming school year.
JAMES D. COMPTON, '19.
54? """ A -
5: X. '
Tlllil ANN UAL Page N inety-three
W A R D
FR Ii Y
Ii RY J IC
RI SHOP, Alternate
For ma.ny years debating has played an important part i11 the school
work and societies of Steeleg but not until last year did it take its place
as one of the leading activities of the school. The Steele-Sliortridge de-
bate last year showed that the boys of our school, properly trained 'in
their subject, could take their stand in debating against any high
school of the Middle NVest.
This debate last year was a source of honor to us in every respect.
Very few boys ever put up as ggod an argument as was presented by
Edgar Sherman, John Liebenderfer, and Fred Miller, who upheld the
atiirmative side of the question 3 4'The Arbitration of Industrial Disputes
in the United States should be Compulsory." Their argument was so
strong, their wall of defense so impregnable, that it resulted in a unan-
imous decision for the afiirmative.
This year we are to have a debate within our own school. Several
weeks ago six boys from the various Senior English classes were selected
at a try-out in which twelve boys participated. This try-out was held in
the evening in the Senior English room 29, with Mrs. Beck and Mr.
lloward Smith as judges. The subject for the debate is: Resolved,
That the Railroads of the United States should be owned by the Gov-
ernment. The boys presented their arguments in such a.n able man-
ner, that the matter of selection. was a difiicult task. The boys chosen
to uphold the affirmative are 5 Harry J effrey, Kenneth Ward, and George
llelilar. Those chosen to defend the negative are, Leon Sargent, Jack
Lehman, and Edward Longstreth. Roy Bishop was chosen as alternate.
Ever since this time these boys have been diligently preparing for
this debate, which will be held in the a.uditorium, June the sixth. It is
hoped, under the leadership of Miss Mary Alice Hunter, that the re-
cords reached by the debaters last year will be maintained by the boys
THE ANNUAL Page Ninety-five
The Home Economics Department
O11e of the interesting features of the exhibit was the work done
by the Home Economics Department.
This work included lingerie, dresses, coats, hats, and waists made
by the various classes. The dresses and lingerie were made by the
Junior and Senior classes, while the hats and waists were made by the
One of the most popular places during the exhibition was the
l'00klI1gI-1'00lll, where the girls passed out samples of their culinary art
in. the form of cookies. '
There are few departments in Steele i11 which the girls take more
interest than in ,the Home Economics Department. They are being
i-llllglllf Very necessary things in good house-keeping.
SARA LUCILE ST. JoHN, '19
Page Ninety-sim THE ANNUAL
May 8, 9, and 10 of the year 1919 marked the twenty-fifth anniver-
sary of Steele High School.
The halls were decorated with large American flags and at the
entrance was a beautiful Steele pennant. A most wonderful basket of
flowers was sent by Stivers High School to Steele's faculty and students.
Parker also sent a floral tribute.
Thursday evening witnessed the Sophomores' exhibit. The "Pag-
eant' given by Auditorium English Classes, in charge of Miss Holla-
han, was one of the most attractive features of the evening The
classes of Mrs. Dickson organized themselves into self-governing clubs
under the following names: The 0. Henry, The American Authors'
Club and The Players. A talk con.cerning the object of the organiza-
tion was given andw then a very interesting program followed. The
Sophomores' contribution to the success of the day displayed well their
loyalty to Steele.
Friday evening, however, gave the Juniors and Seniors an oppor-
tunity to show what knowledge they had acquired. The various Junior
teachers conducted exercises for their visitors' benefit.
The anniversary, of course, meant the most to the Seniors because
this is their last year an.d one of the things they can take out into life
Miss Mary Alice Hunter conducted a Senior English class from
8 to 9 o'clock. The various pupils of her classes took part and showed
the excellent training given in the last yea.r of English in. the high
Mr. Foerste, teacher of physics, had some very interesting experi-
ments among which were the X-ray machine, tuning forks, moving pic-
ture machine, and experiments with different types of mirrors. One of
the many interesting things were specimens of the trilobite-many 1nil-
lions of years old. The above goes to show what fine opportunities- are
afforded to pupils desiring such training.
Miss Campbell, art teacher, had excellent examples of the years
work. Rings, pins, and other dainty things were on exhibit and were
for sale as well. Many beautiful drawings, paintings and other artistic
productions proved of great interest to the visitors.
ln the gymnasium the physical directors gave tid-bits of the gym
work given in order to keep the health of the student up to par.
Steele's gym and swimming pool with its modern appliances is one of
the best equipped in the city of Dayton.
Page One Hundred THE :XNNUAL
The contribution of the French department to the celebration con-
sisted of a.n address in French, followed by French songs and the
presentation of the play, NMa Bonne." The caste had been directed
by Miss Marie Durst, French teacher, and it displayed not only some
dramatic ability but also considerable facility in handling con.versa-
A class in Junior English under Miss Frances Hunter's direction
was held in Room 14. Interesting talks and a recitation were greatly
appreciated by parents and friends.
Among tl1e attractive exhibits in the dining room were those of
the Spanish, English III and IV, French, Latin, Physical Geography,
and Commercial Geography departments. The Spanish pupils presented
samples of letter writing and composition. French, English, Latin
pupils presented examples of composition work in artistically designed
folders. The physical geography class had on display examples of
the work of pupils together with the exhibits of the different works of
nature. The comlnercial geography class had note books to display, full
of interesting and up-to-date items. The English department also dis-
played a model of Christian's journey as told in aPllgI'l11l,S Progress."
The walls of the exhibit room were decorated with works of Ernest
Blumenschein, an artist and native of Dayton. A wonderful picture
constructed wholly of grain and bark was placed on the north wall of
the dining-room and attracted much attention. At the same end of the
room were Stee1e's trophies among wl1icl1 were the 1917 State Basket
Ball Championship, city Football Championship, several pictures of the
star athletes and the good old red and black horseshoe.
About nine o'clock the visitors and students assembled in the audi-
torium. A greeting was extended by the principal, Mr. Painter. Then
two plays, t'Ain't It Grand" and "The Turtle Dovei' were given by
the Junior and Senior dramatic art classes, coached by Miss Grace
Stivers. Several numbers were offered by the school orchestra during
At 6:30 o'clock Saturday evening in the Rike-Kumler dining room
the alumni banquet was held. The oldest classes represented were
those of 1857 and 1858. The youngest class was the present class of
1919. Every place at the tables was filled.
The toastmaster of tl1e evening was Charles XVlllCll8t, of the class
of '62 of Central High, an.d he presided over the festivities with rare
good humor. He was always brief and pointed in all of his presenta-
tion speeches. Among the spea.kers of the evening were John Bell, Mrs.
Livezey I the oldest graduate presentj, Mr. Miller, Mr. Painter, At-
torney NV. Marshall, E. L. Shuey, Mrs. Charlotte Conover and Leon
Sargent. The musical selections were rendered by Elsie Freeman
XVirscl1ing and Ellis Legler, vocalists, a.nd Ruth Smith Boyd, violinist.
The banquet closed the twenty-fifth anniversary celebration of Steele
MARY BURKE, '19
THE ANNUAL Page One Hundred and One
The Art Room
llllllffllli lfifllilllikillilliifilililllllilllllll lldlllll lllIlI!IlFfl!ll llrlrii' lllllilf illlllli
One of the most interesting departments in Steele High School is
the Art room, ably conducted by Miss Annie Campbell, assisted by
Miss Helen YVatre. Here, at all times, beautiful work of different va-
rieties is exhibited on the walls and easels. Some very lovely and
exquisite work has been undertaken and completed this year by the
girls. Early in the year paper bags were purchased, the designs on
which were made and painted by the girls. But what added most to
the attractiveness of these bags was the fact that they found a ready
sale, and the purchase price was given as a donation to the Armenian
Relief Fund. The class in Applied Art from the Economic depart-
ment have made some very beautiful fabric bags. These designs origi-
nated with the girls, and were placed on their bags in cross stitch in
beautiful and harmonious color schemes, with the result that very at-
tractive bags have been made which are finding a ready sale. The ad-
vanced drawing hour class under the supervision of Miss VVare have
made rings, pins, and pendants of silver set with inexpensive stones.
These were designed by the girls who like the work so well that a great
many grls have made two or three rings apiece. For these delightful
products they are charging the modest. sum of live dollars for the work,
all of which is added to the Armenian Fund.
Perhaps the most lovely thing the Art Room can now boast
is the "Blue Chest" which Miss Campbell has made to swell the Ar-
menian Fund. The front of this chest is adorned by two large pea-
cocks whose gorgeous colors and exquisite placing attract your eye at
once. On the one end of the chest, Miss Campbell has placed a tiny
mannikin whom she calls "Aladdin," and on the other a little lady
whose gorgeous attire will overshadow that of any queen. The top is
beautified by a lovely design of flowers, the varieties and shades of
which rival any choice selection of real ones.
The walls of the Art department are covered with paintings of
brilliant colored flowers, landscapes, and trees done in charcoal, which
seem to fill the room with light and sunshine, creating a cheery, pleas-
ant atmosphere which the presence of the instructors increase through
their ready helpfulness.
Amen Soorr, '19.
Page One Hundred und Two THE ANNUAL
FRONT VIEW AND ENDS OF MISS CAMPBELL'S BEAUTIFUL CHEST
FOOT BALL TEAM
The Steele High Football team worked under difticulties the begin-
ning of the school year and the outlook was not encouraging. After the
second game of the season. tloarh Bevan returned a11d ilnimediately began
a reconstruction of the team. The only men who kept their original
plat-es were Denison, Becker, Kitrhen, Dunham, and Quartel.
After the reeonstruetion, the team steadily improved. NYith very
little material, most of the time with only fourteen men on the first
squad, Coach Bevan in a few short weeks made one of the best defensive
and interfering teams this city has ever seen. But it was only through
drill. drill-drill on interfering' and diving at the dummy that this was
Captain Klee, Quartel, Urban, Dut1'y, Glai-ing, l'DeMar and Ellison
showed their bat-ktield ability in every game. Klee especially, who ha.d
everything that goes to make up the ideal baekfield man, displayed un-
usual ability in punting and drop-kicking. Quartel in the last half
against Stivers made a pretty run around right end for 35 yards. Urban,
commonly known as "Tubby," i11 the same game made two runs around
left end for 15 yards apiece.
The line, eonsisting: of Becker and Owens. ends, Bernard and Rod-
way, taekles. Dunham. Kitchen and Tippy. guards, and Denison, center,
displayed 1-lever defensive work, particularly i11 the Hamilton and South
High Qantas. Five tout-lulowns only were scored against them, a total
of 33 points.
In the gralne with Stivers the team went back i11 the second half with
the score 6-0 against them, but having: been shown the weak spots in
their defense and offense by the coach, they came through with victory.
This yea.r's team won back a championship which had been. lost for
four years, and, in Coach Bevanls estimation, although not as mighty a
machine, man for man, as last year's, is the greatest outfit Steele ever
sent to a gridiron.
'PHE ANNUAL Page One Hundred and Seven
Page One Hundred and Eight
HAROLD DEINNI SON
XVI LLI AM KI'I'C'lll'IN
COACH HRANDENB ERG
IIA HOLD '1'IPl'Y
Page One Hundred and Nine
NVILLINM OYVENS ROBPIIYI' RILEY
Right Guard Center
ROBERT VAN PICLT HOWARD l-'IHCIGAI'
Left Forward L4-ft Forward
WILLIAJM KITCHEN CAPT. OLLIIG KLEE
Left Guard Right Forward
IIIURSCIIEL ELLISON I.IflS'l'ER QUARTEL
Right Guard I"" Guard
Page One Humlrefl and Ten THE ANNUAI
Another successful basket-ball term was registered on Steele's ath-
letic records when the season closed during the first week in March.
The famous "eight" were all graduated in 1918 and the only man left
from that squad who had the experience which qualified him for recog-
nition 011 the 1919 team was Ollie Klee, who later became captain. So,
with one player as a corner-stone, and that corner the right forward, our
coaches began an eternal grind of rounding out a team which would up-
hold Steele's previous records. These fellows certainly did their part,
considering the handicaps that faced them.
Freigau, Riley, Owens, Quartel, Ellison, and Van Pelt were experi-
ments. Inside of three weeks Uoa.ch Bevan had these fellows so trained
that he was able to put them on the court and beat an experienced bunch
of college men from Squadron C of 1Vright Field.
Six straight wins marked the highest run in victories, games being
won from strong teams such as Middletown, Troy, Liberty, Ind., and
South High of Columbus.
Steele, at Delaware, did not distinguish herself as she did a year ago,
for the simple reason that the team was weaker i11 size and strength than
the squad of last year. Ours was the smallest, or at least one of the
smallest teams at the tournament. Captain Klee and Quartel played the
best, both showing the effect of two seasons' training in football under
the coach. The team somewhat lacked the real fighting spirit which
would have enabled them to win more than they did, although they won
their first two games from North Lewisburg, by the Score of 21 to 7, and
from Troy, 24 to 12. The third game was Steele's 1Vater1oo, for she was
beaten by seven points.
The prospects for a 1920 championship team are very good, and we
are looking forward to a. repeated celebration of 1918 in 1920.
FRANZ VAN LOAN, '20.
THE ANNUAL Page One Hundred and Eleven
Baseball is the only branch of athletics in which Steele has been
consistently supreme. Good football teams have been turned out, good
track teams have XVOII honors, the State Championship i11 basket ball
has been held, but the one sport in which Steele can always be depend-
ed upon is baseball. Only once has Steele lost the City Championship
and that occurred in 1911. Since then Steele has held the honor, and it
is to be regretted tha.t the team of 1919 will 11ot have the opportunity of
demonstrating its superiority over the team representing Stivers.
Tl1is year's team is one of veterains, as far as baseball experi-
ence is concerned. Our captain, "Lefty,' Gerlaugh, played left field
on the team of 1917 and in 1918, so that as far as an experienced lead-
er is concerned the team is indeed fortunate. Gerlaugh plays center
till this year's team and wit.h Dixon in right and Kitchen in left, a home
run is almost an impossibility. As for the i11field, Butler is playing first.
Simons, a newcomer, covers second, and Ty l+'riegau, who shot baskets
from the middle of the court, is covering short. Ellison, the third base-
man, played that position last year and thrives o11 hot grounders and pull-
ing dow11 wild pegs. Klee, an outfielder in former years, is doing the
catching? and is developing a fine line of "conversation', with which he
greets each batter. Hodway and Dixon constitute the pitching staff, the
most important part of any team. Haas, Iladder, and Weaver are de-
pendable substitutes and will probably make the team next year.
This team of 1919, with but three exceptions, will be the team of
1920. The entire infield, including the catcher, will not graduate this
year, so they will be ba.ck on the job in 1920. Kitchen, in left field,
will a.lso be with the team next year.
,With this material on hand, the outlook for next year in baseball,
as in every other phase of athletics, is exceedingly pleasing and from
an athletic standpoint those who are students of Steele in 1920 may
consider themselves fortunate that they are members of the student
body at a. time when such teams are developed.
VVILLIAM 0wi:Ns, '19
THE ANNUAL Page One Hunflrcd and Thirteen
CHARLES RODNVA Y
Page One Hundred
- 4 H.. X
. Vx In I MT I
-M' V 13,
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ARTHUR G-ERLAUGH '
OLLI E KLEE
Steele High School has always turned out track teams of indis-
putable merit. This year has been no exception. Considering that
most of our men were new and inexperienced, our work for the year
has been creditably performed.
O11ly two track meets were held this year, one at Oxford and the
other, the "Big Sixn meet at Columbus. Although Steele made only six
points a.t Oxford, the men on the team received the experience which will
stand them in good stead next year. In the one-hundred-yard dash we
"placed" fourth, due to Ollie Klee. Ollie was also fourth in the pole
vault and third in the broad jump. Howard Kiser than made third place
in the high hurdles, thus giving us a total score of six points.
The following week occurred the Big Six Meet at Columbus. The
Interscholastic Meet was held in connection with the Big Six Meet. A
great many high schools from different parts of Ohio were represented,
so it can be seen that only exceptional ability could receive notice.
The preliminaries were run off Friday, the day iJHf01'C the Big Six Meet.
Two of our men, Kiser and Klee, placed for the finals.
On Saturday, in the one-hundred-yard dash, Ollie Klee came in
fourth, scoring our only point. Flotron on the high
jump was beaten by only a few inches. Herr in the
dash, a11d Becker, Young, and Paul in the 220 and
440 lnade good time, even though they did not make
any points. Braitton a11d Ile Mar in the mile and
ha,lf-mile, were a credit to the school. "Bob" Ber-
nard, Captain of the team, made a. fine showing in
the weights, losing the javelin ,throw by only a few
feet. Catrow, Snyder, and Fisher also did good
work on the track team.
lVe are glad that most of these track in-en will
be back next year to make a winning team for
Steele. lVith the help of our two excellent coaches,
and with the rigid training the men keep, we are
certain to ha.ve not only a good team, but a winning
one next year. Jolm ITUNI-IAM, '19.
THE ANNUAL Page One Hfvmdrefl and Seventeen
Greater interest was shown in girls' basket ball this year than has
ever been shown before. ltlarh class had its respective teams and after
a series of games a tryout was held. Earh elass seleeted a team to repre-
sent them in the l'll2llllpi0IlSlllIl games. Un April 14th the Juniors and
Seniors niet on the gym floor with Mr. Bradenburg as referee. A hard
fought battle ensued. The Juniors succeeded in vanquishing the Seniors.
'l'wo days later the Juniors and Sophomores deeided to demonstrate their
skill and ability. So on April 16th both teams fought hard, but finally
the Juniors overeame the Sophomores by the seore of 18 to 0. At this
final game f'02U'll Bevan refereed and was just as exeited as he is when
attending' the boys' games.
The champion team will he presented with baskethalls instead of
letters. The basket halls are of red and blaek felt with "Junior" written
aeross the renter. Don't forget to wateh for them!
IRMA Somzmu, '19
'Pun ANNUAL Page One Hundred and Nfineteen
1. THE BIUUNTAIN 1nYI.I. fP1'ize Stan-yj :: Page
Emlna M. Terry, '19
2. THE END on' A PERFECT DAY Page
lyvlhllllfftll H ozrsarre, '19 '
3. THE ULD BENCH :: Page
Jane McUrea, '19
4. A F.xx11r.l.xR RIVER SCENE :: Page
Loon Sargent, '19
5. XVIIEN THE BUYS CAME IIUME : Page
6 THE NURTH Woons Guunc Page
Robert Arte, '20
T. ON A SPRING DIORNING QP1-ize Poemj :: Page
-11 n nn. Ululfrrflz., '19
8. SVNRINI-1 UN THE SWAMP :: Page
Pauline Brown, '19
9. WHEN THE SPAULDINGS ATTENDED THE HORSE SHOW' Page
Jlyriam Page, '20
10. DIY OLD KENTUCKY Home Page
Jlnry lflizaalwtlaf Fisher, '19
11. A SUMMER Sm-:NE ON ST1I.I.w.xTER Page
Sara Ifurffile St. John, '19
12. A LAND OF AFTERNOUNS : Page
Helen I,IllllIf1lI67',, '20
13. THE DRAGON FLY :: Page
Violet Fryar, '20
14. THE DORoTHY JEAN Page
Enola. Snyder, '19
15. THREE UORNERS QP1-ize Descriptionj :. Page
Leon H artman, '20
Page One Hundred and Twenty-two THE ANNUAL
A Mountain Idyll 2
' Ennllllllllllll IIIIIIIIIIHIIII
NVAY from the busy l1u1n of factory wheels and the noise of
city traffic in the heart of the Rockies, stands a little school
yy- house. It is surrounded by snow-clad mountains, towering
' into the sky. On the slopes of these mounta.ins grow sweet-
-scented pines, and dainty columbine, mingled with wild
strawberry vines hidden in the thick underbrush.
Looking up the winding pathway we see a. white speck, moving
slowly toward us. What can it be, a mountain lion, a coyote or some
other animal common to those wilds? Nearer and nearer it comes and
we see the pretty young teacher of the mountain school house.
Two years previous she was not the healthy ca.re-free girl she is now,
for she lived in the busy city of Chicago with her father, a rich merchant.
Following the advice of one of the best doctors, she had come to Colorado
where her health was restored. Now as she walked along the pathway,
she looked a picture of health-her black wavy hair fell in soft lines over
her forehead, contrasting with her pretty pink cheeks.
June Cavell entered the little log school house carrying a. bouquet
of tiger lilies and blue columbines. She laid them on her desk, and tak-
ing the vase, went to the spring for water. Just as she neared the spring
she heard the approach of l10l'S6'S feet. Turning around she beheld
Stanley Hartly-the son of the old mountaineer, Joe Hartly.
Something in the look of that brave young mountaineer made her
draw back. Just the evening before he had told her of his love for her
and had asked her to be his wife. She had asked him to wait.
"Good morning, J une,', he said, removing his large-rimmed hat.
"Good morning, Stan," she replied in her sweet, low voice.
"I suppose you are going to the spring. May I go along?"
"Yes I gathered along the road this morning a few flowers to
brighten the little school room and am just going for some water."
Stan dismounted from his horse and the two walked side by side
to the spring. They found a. rock jutting out from the side of the moun-
tain by the little spring where they sat down together.
What a beautiful morning it was! The sun shone upon the little
stream, rippling along, and the fresh morning air was filled with the
odor of the half-hidden flowers.
"Are you still rounding up the cattle?" asked June.
Page One H fnndrcd a-ml Tfweenty-forur THE ANNIIAI.
"Yes, but we expect to finish to-day, that is if all tl1e boys turn out.
It's a big job and I guess I had better be leaving or they'll think Pm
"Yes, and it is almost time for the school to begin, too."
The two walked back together hand in hand.
How would you like to ride with me to see about the spring to-
morrow ?" asked Stan. "Dad said it was pretty low about a month ago."
"Oh, I'd love to go 2"
"Then tomorrow we'll ride together to the springs."
Stan mounted old Bruce and bidding June a good-morning, rode off
to the northern end of the ranch.
June entered the little school house and arranged her iiowers in an
artistic bouquet on her desk which resembled a heavy table with a lm-ge
The pupils by this time were all present. As she taught that day
her thoughts wandered far away. Did she really care for 4'Stan,"
that strong, young mountaineer? Down in her heart she really thought
she did. But would her father ever consent? Such questions as these
went through her mind that day.
After school she walked up the winding pathway with the healthy
young boys of the school house. They told her stories of their homes,
perhaps tales their fathers had heard while down in the valley. They
all loved this charming girl.
The morrow came. Stan was waiting with both horses for June.
As she came out dressed in her riding habit, Stan felt a deeper admira-
tion for her. She looked so young, like a girl of sixteen, though she had
celebrated her twentieth birthday. June mounted the horse and they
rode together toward the spring. Up and down the winding trails they
went, through little streamlets here and there. They passed over the
Big Bald mountain, so ca.lled because no vegetation will thrive on its
"June," said Stan, Hhave you decided yet?"
She blushed-she had hoped he wouldn't talk about it.
"Not yet Stan, wait till-till tomorrow."
He was conscious of her love for him, and she was conscious of his
love for her. Why could she not say "yes"?
The two arrived at the spring. June waited on the embankment
while Stan went down into the hollow to see after the spring.
He had been gone a.bout three minutes when June became frightened,
for a rattlesna.ke was crawling slowly along the horse's hoofs. Nell
pricked up her ears, pawed the ground and pranced wildly a.round.
June realized the danger. Should she jump off? If she did there was
that huge rattlesnake hissing a.t her, and she had no weapon. She called
for Stan. Again she called. Did he healr her? "Stan!" she cried. It
was too late. Nell was off at a fiery speed up the mountain path.
THE ANNUAL Page One H 'undrcd and Twenty-five
But Stan had heard, and snatching his horse ascended the slope to
the embankment. There he saw in the distance the runaway. It was
turning the bend. Stan knew that on that road was the great precipice,
extending down one hundred feet into the valley below. He started off
at full speed. Would he get there in time to save the girl he loved?
June was screaming for help. Her hair was hanging over her shoulders
and she was clinging to the neck of Nell. Stan was gaining-there might
be hope. His horse shook its head, clamped his teeth upon the bit and
went like a streak of lightning. Six feet more and June would be thrown
over the precipice into a valley below. Stan at her side grabbed
the reins of Nell and turned her around. June was saved. She fell
exhausted into his arms.
They rode home together, Stan leading Nell behind. June knew of
Stan's great love for her, and now had no doubt of it.
"June," said Stan on that moonlight evening, in the beautiful
country of the golden west, Hwhat is your answer to-night?"
"Yes," came the reply. EDNA M. TERRY, '19,
'EEN 5 4
The End of a Perfect Day
HE day is done. The setting sun drops nearer and nearer the
44 k4 far horizon. The last fading rays cast sla.nting shadows on
. the silent landscape. A solemn stillness pervades the air and
- . all the noises of nature and human life are hushed. The
light makes the swelling buds on the trees have a.n almost blossom-
like tint. The water in the sunset glow seems alive with soft and mellow
colors which fade into even more faintness and beauty as the moments
pass. The wind gently stirs the bushes a.nd ripples the water so that at
faint white foam a.ppears and slowly floa.ts down the silent stream. The
bright green grass grows darker and darker until it, too, takes the pur-
plish hue of the quiet stream. A shadow, darker than the rest, floats
silently overhead as a. great gray owl fora.ges for his supper. The sun
has gone. The twilight deepens. Lights begin to twinkle in a house
close by. A big farm wagon rumbles over the rattling iron bridge a few
feet farther down stream. The spell is broken. The sound of human
voices and the tread of heavy hoofs prove that solemn silence cannot
last forever, as the beauty of a. wonderful s-unset cannot long remain.
ELIZABETH Howsixas, '19.
Page One Hundred and Twenty-si.r THE ANNUAL
I The Old Bench I
When first made the bench stood in an old country church, the church
of some of the bravest and stannchest men this country has ever k11own.
They were H1911 who l1ad made t.his country, especially the middle-west.
'l'hey were the pioneers who had braved the dangers of travel to settle
with their families in Ohio.
Many a. stern fa.ther had sat here, and fallen asleep while trying to
sit rigidly and to listen to the long, drawn-out sermon. Many a. small
boy's back has ached from sitting still so long on a bench, wl1icl1 was
too high to let his feet reach the floor. Many a lover sitting here has
cast sheep's eyes toward his mistress, who, more devout than he, pre-
tended not to ll0tll'9 his glances.
One of these lovers gazed many a Sunday at a certain merry-faced
tlarolyn who sat on this same old bench, and dreamed of the home he
meant to make for her. Douglas Ma.cKens'ie, the sturdy son of a. pioneer,
was a man of fine physique and splendid, earnest face. She was the
eldest daughter of one of the neigllboring' families and was a girl of many
accomplishments. But accomplishments of those early days were cer-
tainly widely different from those of to-day. Her mother's duties were
shared equally by her-to bake the bread, to spin the linen, to sew for
herself and for the younger children, and ofttimes to help her father keep
THE ANNUAL Page One Hundred and Twenty-seven
his books, for he kept the village store. These duties did not prevent
this bright-eyed, merry-faced girl from singing in the choir, going to all
the corn-huskings and sleighing pa.rtics, keeping Douglas guessing
and making him, many times, very uncertain as to whether she cared for
him or for some other country swain.
The village grew slowly but surely and before very long the old log
church became too small for the growing population of the village. So
when the new church was completed, feeling the need of new pews, they
purchased them in Cincinnati and had them sent to the village in a
Each family took its bench home, one to use on a porch, one to put
under some fine old tree for a pea.ceful place to rest after a long hot day
in the field, or for a gathering place for the fa.mily on the Sabbath day.
Mr. 'nu-ker, l'2lll'0i.Vll s father, placed his bench under a tine oak tree fac-
ing the roadway leading to his house. On it the little girls had their tea-
tables, set with acorn cups and saucers, and, under it, mischievous boys
crawled to play bear and Indian, and to frighten the girls away with
many merry shouts of laughter. Many a weary peddler rested here
beneath the shade of the oak, and many a passing traveler stopped and
sat here to tell the news he had gathered from other villages or perhaps
even from Pincinnati, where he had gone to purchase supplies of one kind
or another. And it was here that Douglas came to woo Carolyn. After
bidding the time of day to Mr. and Mrs. Tucker, how very pleasant it
was for the lovers to slip away from the sight of the merry, curious eyes
of brothers and sisters to the quiet bench under the trees, with only the
twittering of the birds seeking shelter for the night and the cooing of
the doves for company.
Is it any wonder that Carolyn was persuaded by Douglas on one of
these quiet, peaceful evenings to share the home that he had dreamed of
for so long a time?
But all this life has gone. The lover and his sweetheart, having
passed through the simple joys and sorrows of their lives, have gone to
their resting pla.ce. Only one of the younger sisters is left in the old
home, now surrounded by grand old trees, many of them planted and
cared for by the pioneer himself-fitting reminders of the brave men
we call our forefathers.
To-day the bench stands under a huge oa.k tree. The old house, the
old trees, the old bench, form a picture not soon to be forgotten. Going
up the drive one imagines that he has drifted back a century in the his-
tory of our country. The quiet restfulness of the place carries you far
away ufl'0IIl the madding crowd," back to other days when men were
plain in their tastes, simple in their lives, and high in their ideals.
JANE BICCREA, '19.
Page One Himrlrcd and Twenty-eight THE ANNUAL
-1 I I
A Familiar River Scene
Who has 11ot seen the steam shovel? What boy or girl has not
stopped on the way to and from school to gaze for a moment upon this
mighty piece of mechanism, lifting its giant arm into the sky. During
the past year thistmighty engine has been changing the face of nature
along the Miami river. The steam shovel has become part of the land-
scape. It is in reality the most animate, vital object that we see on pass-
ing the bridge. The majesty, power, and ease with which it works
fascinate us and work upon our imagination.
About a. year ago this steam shovel first made its appearance near the
llerman Avenue bridge. tlradually it has worked its way down to its
present position. llay after day it has swung its ponderous arm, slowly
deepening the river i11 places, widening it in others, and building up its
banks. As the mechanical part of the steam shovel and the men operating
it are out of sight, it seems as if it were in reality some giant monster act-
ing on its own volition. This giant. slowly dips its head, gatliers up a
shovel full of gravel, swings around and empties it i11 the desired position.
Aiding this hugh machine in its work and adding to the beauty of
the river scene, is the little steaniboat "Dorothy Jean." This faithful
companion tows away the barges as they are iilled with gravel by the
shovel. All day long and all night the big shovel and the little steamboat
work upon our river, changing its course and deepening its bed. It rests
only on the Sabbath, when it stands with its giant arm quietly lifted
toward the sky.
The steam shovel does the work of many 111911 in a much shorter time
and with more ease. It never goes on a strike for more pay and shorter
hours. Init steadily and faithfully swings along hour after hour. Not
only does the steam shovel work upon the river bed, it does its own work.
It builds the island on which it stands, lays the tracks upon which it is
moved and by its own power moves slowly on the tracks to some other
part of the island.
Steam shovels are always associated in our minds with great enter-
prises. They are always constructive, never destructive. They are a
great factor in the building up a.nd improving of a locality. The dig-
ging of the Panama Uanal, the construction of viaducts and bridges
across the great chasms and valleys of the west, were made possible by
this great mechanical device.
All honor to the steam shovel. Its work is lowly, Init it is done in
such a dignified, masterful way that it claims the admiration of all.
Lnox SAlltlI'lNI'l',, '19,
THE ANNUAL Page Ono Hzmdtrcd and Twenty-nine
"When the Boys Came Home"
pznoif if 1014 1o1o2o1oioio11vioiavio14ui4ui1ri4si4r1o1oioio1o50i1vicriln14Q0
1 rillilbiivitlilllibiliiPilbililiblllii lill ll0illi1l0l0i0l010i0l1D14
HE guns were fired and after the roar had passed away
F the seething, tense crowd moved impulsively forward, each
I xx I man eager to be the first who should sight those noble men
who had left all and hearkened t.o the terror-stricken voice
'A of humanity and justice. The brass band came playing
lustily, and then-the boys, our boys of the old 37th Division with
Old Glory waving victoriously above their heads. It was a. sight that
might well have thrilled any man regardless of nationality or creed.
lt seemed as if the sun had never shown so brightly, nor were the heavens
so beautiful as on that clea.r April morning when the boys came home.
When the band passed the crowds had cheered as if testing themselves
for the great cheer to follow, but then as they looked into the stern, grim,
war-scarred faces of the heroes in the first rank, they paused, an indes-
cribable something forbade their wild hurrahs and they gazed intently
upon these faces, fascinated, wondering, unbelieving. Was it possible
that he, the boy who had been among the youngest to volunteer, who had
gone forth with neither fea.r nor regret, could come back with such a
face, strong and determined with never a. smile on those set lips? lVas it
the wonderful lesson which only humanity can teach that had been brand-
ed so deeply on the souls of these soldiers that they dared not smile?
Did their thoughts return ever, unwontingly to the tragedies the like of
which have never been printed in the bloodiest anna.ls of history? Now
the boys are marching in our very midst. A mist rises before the eyes of
more than one bystander, a muffled sob here and there, an aged Woman
with snow white hair, half walks, half staggers hurriedly into the street
clasping a bunch of crushed roses in her hand and, weeping, she places
the blossoms timidly in the hand of a strong, handsome soldier, murmur-
ing something of one whom she loved much who would never return.
Onward the soldiers silently march, like a. pantomfime and then the
strange. indescribable something which has constrained the crowds, is
loosed and a great cheer resounds along the entire length of the street.
As the glad shout echoes and re-echoes, one cannot fail to think that dark
clouds have been forever turned inside out and that once more our be-
loved country is enveloped in the silvery cloud of peace.
They are our boys, citizens of our city and as such we must be able
to meet their highest demands. They have fought for their ideals, they
have passed numberless ordeals and in the end they have triumphed
gloriously. All praise and honor be given them, gallant heroes of the 37th,
RIARION Scmvlurrz, '20.-
Pnge Om' Hmxzlrcd rmrl Thirty THE ,ANNUAL
gmt HTH ODDS GUIDEQ
Frank is a north-woods guide of a. type all too 1-are to-day. In his
long career as a woodsman he has had many wonderful experiences, yet
he is modest and unassuming. Frank has guided many prominent men
and is never tired of showing his tireless cooker, presented to him after
a successful hunting trip by the governor of a State, and his fine English
rifle from the editor of a, big newspaper.
It was once my fortunate experience to spend a week with Frank in
his little cabin on the pine-clad shores of a. small northern lake. We were
alone as the other members of the party had gone on an extended canoe
trip through the many rivers and lakes of the region. This was the first
time that I had had much chance to ask him to tell of his thirty years,
experience as a. guide, so I determined to make the most. of every minute
in the week.
Many of 1+'rank's stories were excellent proofs of the maxim that
truth is stranger than iiction. Once when he was hunting, his riiie had
accidentally exploded, making a bad wound ill his leg and fracturing
the bone. He could not stop the How of blood and was alone, so he
had to drag himself more than a mile through the winter woods to reach
his cabin. There he had managed to set the broken bone and, although
he had lost a great deal of blood and his provisions and fuel were very
low, he finally recovered. At another time there had been a. flood due
to an ice jam and his cabin had been washed away. Besides all these
exciting experiences, there had bee11 the little every-day instances, when
he had watched the mother otter teach her young to swim, had seen the
beavers build their dam, or watched the trout spawn in tl1e rifiles. This
week with Frank was like a fairy story to me for, besides the tales he
told, Frank took me on my first trout fishing trip, showed me my first
moose tracks, and climbed to the top of the tallest pine to get me some
feathers from the eaglc's nest. '
Frank is not perfect by any means, but he is the truest sportsman
I have ever met, and l am eagerly looking forward to the time when we
shall once more sit in front of the cabin at dusk listening to the wierd
whistle of the loo11 far out on the lake, and making plans for the morrow's
Romziri' Aurz, '20.
THE ANNUAL Page One Hundred and Thirty-one
On A Spring Morning
l NVALKED down an old forgotten lane,
Down through shadows
l Maude by silvery poplars.
It led me to the crest of a green hill.
The sun was tip-toe on the eastern ridge
And silence ushered in the Morn.
A bee half covered with pollen
Drowsily hovered o'er the lieart of ai, lily.
e The untznned wind coaxed
Danip odors from the muddy swamp,
Where the pale brown reeds
From former seasons
Crack and complain of their age,
Odors like a thousand flowers of the Orient
Sprinkled with crystal dew, were there.
Across the valley, 011 the lake,
Am-orafs golden shafts are shot.
Bathed in the yellow light,
A wild white swan iloats on the bosom of the water
NVhite, pure white, as the lilies-of-tlie-valley
That grow in the black shade of the willow
On the opposite shore.
The trees are like blue-grey veils
Fringing the slippery banks.
A flash of color through the mist
And a Cardinal seeks the loftiest bough,
There to warble to his mate.
Lambs on the upland pastures
Nibble blossoms of sweet clover,
And bleait with joy,
For it is Spring.
The blue-grey mist is lifted from the valley,
On yonder knoll is a. troop of yellow daffodils,
Yellow as the llllSPI',S gold
Spread upon a green velvet earpet.
Being shamed, the sun half hides
Behind a ravel of a eloud
Lost from Natures store-liouse in the sky.
l'aye One Humlrerl and 'llliirfy-f'1r0 THE ANNUAI
This is Spriilgl
1,l'il1lQ'li in robes of g'1'e011
Ili' trips o'or llw nwzulows.
llis fllili-il0l"V louvli on slooping' Nature,
l.vzi.ws ill'l' illl vxslllisilc woiulor.
For tho sunrisv illlli tilw ilowvrs,
Tho lwirils and tho skics that vzlress tliem,
WP llmnk lliov.
ANNA IC. CH.xm'H, 'ISL
1 - 1
Sunrise on the Swamp
i S the Q.l'l'il.Y ol' flu- morning Ilovors ovvr llw swamp, an svnsr- of
' xl, :Iwo :mil lll'VSi'0I"V provails. I+Ivc11'ywli0i-v is an lvnsv qnivfuess,
ZZ' saw for am Ul't'2lNi0llili song ol' an lmii-el, or ax rustling- of lozwvs
m'o1'lwz1cl wlloro some' lviril is iiitiyilig. 'Pho dolivious fra-
gL'l'illlt'4' of blooming' il2liW-i'l'1'0S and mlziiiity Sll0if01'01i May-flowers fills
As tho Q'l'il,Y mist, lifts, tho sw-'ainip appears as :ll gorgeous mass of
1-olor-tlw yellow of the Sll2lilllSll lim-fllo blossoms and lllltil9l'CllPS, the
ili-use gl'C'0ll of the leaves, :xml tolli- ilvop pink of the ll2lSSNV00il blond liar-
'I'lu-n, as tho vrowning glory of ii all, the rising S1111 lmtlies the tiny
pools of the swamp with light, until it looks as though the swamp were
PAULINE Bnowiv, '19.
Tim ANNUA1. l'uyr' Um' H lHIlII'f'tl rmd Tlziifrty-tlzffvfv
When the Spaldings Attended the Horse Show j
It was a lazy day in Indian Summer. The hills seemed a misty, far-
away blue. The trees were yielding their wealth to make bontires. Ma-
tilda Spalding, however, missed all the beauties of an autumnal land-
scape, for she was shut in by lines of washing, smokestacks, and ugly
brick walls. A crying, fretful baby across the hall, and the odor of
cooking onions were also signs of a poor tenement, too hot in summer.
too cold in winter, and smelly all the time.
'fMis' Spaldin'," a.s she was called by her neighbors, had done two
washings that day, besides caring for a poor, little, sick baby, whose short
but hard journey through life was just about ended. Matilda Spalding
was tired now-but she was always tired-a11d patient, so she wore her
usual sunny smile for her husba.nd's return from his work, as janitor for
a large business iirm. She shaded her eyes with her hand:
"'Bout time Josh was rollin' in," she remarked to a very old rat in
"Rolling in" was entirely expressive of the way Joshua entered on
Friday night-that was his pay night. But Joshua was good a.t heart,
and good to his wife, and cheerfulness-well, that was Josh all over!
Shortly Joshua came, whistling up the street. Matilda put the finishing
touches to their meagre meal.
'WVhy, you ain't-," she stopped, she did not wish to suggest any-
thing, or hurt his feelings.
"I've got somethin' fer ,v'u," said Joshua, tossing an envelope on the
table. Joshua did not usually bring home presents for her, and Matilda
eagerly opened the envelope.
"lVhy, Josh, they're tickets to the Horse Show!"
"Sure, I know it."
"And that's the place where all the sassiety folks go to show their
t'Yep, that's right. Why dou't you ask me how I got ,6lll?u
"Oh, I fergot. How did you get ,em?"
"NVell, the boss has been purty cranky the last couple o' weeks. but
while I was cleanin' th' office, he come in an, sez he to me. sez he, 'Josh,
you're a purty good ole scout, after all. I've got two tickets to the
Horse Show, and now I'm called out o' town on business, an' my wife
wants to go along, so I'll jest give you my tiekets,' and here they be I"
"It's awful funny he'd give 'em to you,', sa.id Matilda.
"Oh, it was jest his way o' squarin' himself, I guess."
Page One Hundred and 7'Mrty-four v g THE ANNUAL
"The Horse Show's sweller 'n the Opery. Oh! Pm so glad I'm goin'
somewheres for oncet! Ter see all the purty clothes-oh-I fergot," and
her countenance fell, "1 ain't got nuthin' ter wear?
"You don't need ter dress up so swell. J est wear that calico dress an'
a clean apernf,
t'Calico! Apern! Are you crazy? These tickets sez we're gonna
sit in the stalls, an' I know, 'cause I 've seen i11 the papers, that they take
notes on how the folks 'at sits in the stalls is dressed."
"Well, I'm hungry, let's eatf'
They sat down to 2111 almost cold supper, but Matilda was too ex-
cited to ea.t much. Suddenly she had an inspiration. Ten years before,
Mrs. Spa.lding had washed for an actress. The actress was 11ot over-
supplied with funds, so she paid Mrs. Spalding with some old va.udeville
clothes of very bright colors. Matilda treasured them greatly. They
had been hidden in a tfllllk during the ten years she had owned them.
This was her inspira.tioI1. She hurriedly rose from the table, and ran
from the room, much to Joshua's astonishment, who paused with open
mouth, filled with potatoes. Ma.tilda removed the precious pos-
sessions from a dilapidated trunk. There were a red satin dress,
much beruflied, and slightly worn, an old-fashioned bonnet, a chiffon
scarf, at huge feather-fan, rather dirty. There were even garments for
Joshua, a high silk hat, and at swallow-tailed coat.
The next afternoon the couple arrayed themselves-not in purple
and fine linen, but red satin and silk hats. Joshua's coat was rather
large, as the actor had been stout, but he did not mind that at all, his
trousers were always ample in room, so he looked as if his clothing had
been made to allow for growth. Matilda's dress was a little tight for
her, as she was rather stout, super-abundance of ruffles reminding one
of a balloon. At last they were ready, all their neighbors came to their
doors to see them off. One kind man rushed in the house and rushed
out again, bearing a walking-stick, whose most prominent feature was a
brassy-looking top. Matilda had produced a long-hoarded sum of nickles,
pennies and dimes, which enabled them to hire a cab.
At the race track they were ushered to their seats by a marvelously
polite usher. Matilda certainly was having new experiences. Joshua
ofered to buy peanuts, but Matilda indignantly refused.
"Sassiety folks don't chew peanutsf' she said.
NVhen the racing began, Mr. and Mrs. Spalding were both surprised
to note that their clothes and not the races were the most important
things at the Horse Show. Several women were at their stall during
the entire performance making hieroglyphics on the costumes worn by
the happy couple.
It was over. Matilda's dreams had come true at last. She went
home in a state of rapture, which she had never before known, perfectly
unconscious of the upheaval her appearance was destined to produce on
The next day's paper announced that a new era in styles was at hand.
It said that women's dresses were to have very tight waists and very full
Tim ANNUAL 1 Page One Hundred and Thirty-fire
skirts. Small bonnets were the most fashionable hats. Men's apparel
was characterized by looseness, silk hats and long coats, canes were
also much in evidence.
When Mrs. A. I-larvey Robertson, the wife of Joshua's employer,
returned in one week, she was very much astonished to ti11d all fashion-
able New York in hoop skirts and poke bonnets, swallow-tailed eoats
and high hats. She hurried to her home, called her dressmaker and
made an engagement to have an entire new wardrobe made. She con-
cluded that tlllt' might as well be dead as out of style.
. Mvinixn 1'.u:lc, '20,
My Old Kentucky Home
Following along a. dismal little river, winding in and out among the
mountains in northeastern Kentucky, we reach a small clearing and get
a first view of our old Kentucky mountain home. We find this to be a
three-room log structure with a chimney at one side.
ln response to our knock at the door, we are greeted with, 'ttfoine in."
The old time latch is lifted and we enter. A tall woman of some sixty
years of age, who is seated in a rustic rocking chair, never rises, but con-
tinues piecing her quilt, which is the adored pastime for one of her age.
We take a cursory glance around the room at the hand-made chairs, table,
and bed. In one corner the spinning wheel has its place, and above the
fire place hangs the ever-trusty rifle, which completes the furnishings
of this simple abode.
Our newly-made acquaintance is curious to know who we "furrin-
ers" are and from whence we come, and listens eagerly to tales we relate
of the "far distant: world." To her, the world extends only to the county-
seat, to which point she has frequently journeyed at the demand of the
Her husband, Eph Potter, of course is not a moonshiner, she says,
but has gone to the mill. some eight miles distant, for corn meal. Fear-
ing she might mistake us for H111-ld8l'S,v for whom all the mountaineers
watch so keenly, we do not display any curiosity concerning the occupa-
tions of Ep-h Potter, but ask permission to view the garden.
The innnediate surroundings of the cabin are equally as simple as
the furnishings of the interior. Just to the rear is a garden of old-fash-
ioned flowers, bordering on the patch o' eorn and potatoes. Beyond this
our eyes meet a. sce11e which only nature can paint. The hills are covered
with rhododendron and mountain laurel, with the sturdy oaks Zllld
spruces in the baekground.
H ere, i11 this seclusion, these people dwell, happy and contented with
their wee mountain home, never knowing or desiring the pleasures of
the outer world.
BIARY E1.1sA1na'rH Flsui-zu, '19.
Page One Hundred and Tlli7'tlIf'-SLI? THE ANNUAL
A Summer Scene on Stillwater
Lenfy trees forming a. green wall along the river banks, blue sky
above and a. deep placid pool beneath, reflecting the blue of the sky and
the green of the trees-these are pleasing features of a typical scene along
The name of tl1e stream is sugg'ested by the smooth, shining pool in
the foreground. Away in the background is the suggestion that all is
not placid and quiet along' the stream, for here it seems the water comes
tumbling and hurrying over tl1e rocks, with many a twist and turn,
hurrying to slip into the quiet water below. One cannot really see all
of the beauties of this scene at a, glance or see the birds which inhabit
the green-leafed trees and send their songs forth 011 the drowsy mid-
lDon't you believe that sounds can help to make a picture? Imagine
the summer sounds and form your picture. There are the bird songs. a
riot of sound, joyous and never ceasing. There is the low-toned, drowsy
murmuring of the distant hurrying water. If you listen you are bound
to hear the rasping chirp of crickets and behind tl1e green wall of leafy
trees there are sure to be clover fields and the drowsy hum of bees. It
is a. place for dreaming! You may lie and feast your eyes on the peace-
ful scene of sky and trees reflected in the clear pool, while murmuring
stream and woodsy sounds lull you to a lazy, languorous enjoyment of
one of Stillwater's most delightful spots.
SARA LUCILI4: ST. Jonx, '19,
THE ANNUAL Page One Hundred and Thirty-sevmu
Il A Land of Afternoons Ll
It was an extremely hot summer day, and we were all trying to find
some way to keep cool. About noon my cousin and I fixed up a lunch,
and started out with our pony and cart to drive to some cooler spot in
the country. We drove over many familiar roads, until finally we came
to one on which we had never been. On such a day as this, we
decided to try the new road in the hope that we would be cooled off.
Our new discovery proved very delightful, for it got narrower and nar-
rower as we drove along until it became a mere lane.
What a lovely little lane it was, too. There were deep ruts in it,
probably made by some cart, for it was not wide enough for a machine
or large wagon to drive over. On either side of this rustic drive were
slender drooping willows, which formed a natural archway over the
lane. A pretty blithe shallow creek rippled across the path, and it was
necessary for us to go through it when driving along the road. Through
the transparent water we could see numberless tiny minnows swimming
down the creek over the clean stones and sand which were in the bot-
tom. O11 both sides and even down the center of the road grew tall grass
and laced edged weeds, which were really as beautiful as flowers. The
light breeze from the willows and the cool creek made this ba.ck country
lane a delightful place when all the rest of the land was sultry on this
We decided to spend the afternoon in this quiet place. After un-
hitching our pony and tying him in a shady spot, we sat down by the
creek to eat our lunch. How cool and refreshing it was to sit there with
the cold water running along at our feet, while we listened to the trees
whispering faintly over our heads. Bees and locusts hummed in the
grass and trees as if it were evening. In the distance the thrashing
machines were buzzing, for it was the harvest season. It seemed
strange that thene was such a secluded spot around for we could hear
no one near us. NVe seemed to he in a miniature world by ourselves.
However, a small yellow dog came trotting along the road and we
realized that there were others about us even though we had not known
It was evening when we reluctantly left our pretty road and drove
towards home. It seemed warm and unpleasant when we were out in
the "world', again, but we were cheerful after having spent such a
delightful afternoon. lVe often think of our ha.ppy hours spent in the
lovely country lane. HELEN Pmrnnan, '20,
Page One Hundred and Thi:-fy-eight TH:-: ANNUAL
To a Dragon Fly
I-low liwlltly thou dost ilit a
This quiet, Cozy nook,
NV here SllllbQ2llllS glance
Thru leaves that dance,
To caress a rippling brook.
Boi-ne on thy Iihny XVlllgSQ
Dost thou intend
To become a, friend
To only wild-wood things?
l auvv wings of thine
Those love ,V g' ,Lg
. 1 . Y .l
Have lllyrlallb of t-H13 rl ns,
NVith a iilm between
Of glassy sheeng
XVhat beauty Nature gives.
Thy body, sleek and gg'
Is of brilliant blueg
lYith thy life will fade,
1 must be in sonlbre hue.
Tho' death must Come, my pret
And beauty must departg
Ill lll9lIl'1'l9S of thee '
I shall ever see
Our Creator's uup
I know thou lovest
V1oI.n'r Fnmn '20.
Hmrdrrvl an rl .Th i rfy-ui ne
THE DOROTHY JEAN
ll The Dorothy Jean l
One bright, sunny afternoon a. dozen excited girls grabbed their hats
and coats and rushed out of doors toward the levee. No, there wasn't a
tire, but something far more thrilling was to happen. They were going
to have a ride aboard the lirst steamboat o11 the Miami River. There was
more excitement tha11 if they were boarding an ocean liner, and they
went aboard in a much more interesting manner. As the river bank
is high, a board was laid from tl1e top of the steamer to the levee and they
all had the privilege of walking the plank. This being none too wide and
a tritie shaky, seemed nothing less than a mile long to the girls. Arriv-
ing safely aboard they climbed, or rather fell, down a small ladder, and
at last reached the deck. By this time a large crowd had gathered to
watch them. W hen all were on, the signal came to start, an.d each one
laughing, held to something, expecting the boat to start with a jerk.
The water seemed uncomfortably near. On looking around to see why
the steamer did not start, they saw the bank slowly slipping away and
they declared that the boat was not moving at all.
Then the girls were taken a.ll over the boat. First, they were shown
the powerful double engine and the engineer explained that it developed
about 125 horsepower. He turned two valves and the steam eamne rushing
out with terrific force and made such a noise that they all jumped. He
told them the boiler contained 175 pounds pressure, which sounded famil-
iar to those who studied Physics. The engine made so much noise and
was so warm that they were all glad to get o11 deck again. Next the
girls were told that they might see the stern wheel at work if they cared
to go around the side of the boat. So, inch by inch, they walked around
the narrow edge, which was not much over eighteen inches wide, and
which had only a solid wall to which to hold. It wa.s interesting to see the
large, red wheel churning the water, but not wishing to have a shower
bath, the girls did not stay long.
'l'o crown all, a daring rescue was made. Do not be alarmed for it
was only a hat that fell in. The wind wa.s so strong that before they knew
it, the hat was sailing swiftly ou its way to the ocean. The girls had given
up all hope of ever seeing it again, when two me-n started out to the rescue
in a rowboat. Ry the time they reached it, the hat was under the bridge
and pretty well soaked, but not much worse otherwise for the swim.
It was all a delightful little experience for the girls and one which
they owed to the kindness of Miss Valter and the intiuenee of Mr. Teeple,
of the t'onse1-vancy. The picture was taken by the official Conservancy
lllloffli-l"i'lll'm" Exom Sxrnnn, 19.
T1-In ANNUAL Page One Hundred and Forty-one
Saturday night. The warm, but not too hot, Indian summer breezes
whisper of things to be seen and heard where people are gathered. Ou
amusement bent, we turn our steps to the center of the town. There,
we join the throng and are carried away with the stream of the Forum
of our fair city. NVhere Main meets Fourth there is no market in all
the world more curious, no temple more sacred, nor any rostrum so
enlightening as here, for it is a campus worthy of the craftiest merchant,
the holiest saint or the greatest wind-bagged orator.
The Salvation Army is there, clarion tuned cornets, hoarse trom-
bones, booming bass drums, clinking tambourines and all. The blue-
and-red capped men and women raise their pleasant voices in tuneful,
plain, sweet melodies to the accompaniment of the brazen-throated in-
struments. The people, attracted, gather about the singing group in a
deep, silent circle. A fiurry of wind rushes around the corner and
gathers up the folds of Old Glory, hurling them out above the heads of
the audience. The flag flies from a staff in the midst of the group and
we are instantaneously reminded of the wonderful labors of that patient
band in the war-torn lands-. One lass, as she sings with face uplifted,
seems to fit in very conveniently with a picture that we form of a smiling
girl with al huge mound of brown rings before her. lVe can see her,
as she hands out these doughnuts to the weary doughboys, beaming smiles
of home cheer to the newly encouraged warriors. It makes us feel grate-
ful that we are able to be so near a relative of the "Army Lass," even
though we stand on the curb and she on the car track. The singing
stops. The captain steps forward. Ilis words are few, but born of a
desire to better the existence of his fellowmen. His last plea is for
money. It comes, falling as a shower of coppers and silver pieces upon
the big bass drum, beating "a melody of joy."
We make a great mistake if we do not stop at the second corner.
There, a gentleman in brown derby and "pinch back," very otlicious a.nd
honest, informs the awe-stricken listeners that he has diamonds which
will take all the tests of a real diamond and which he is giving away
free. As he expands on the wonderful bargain, he promises to show
us how his diamonds will stand the test. It seems that about every
five minutes he would like to fulfill his promise, when something else,
which he has not told us before, pops up into his mind and temporarily
Page One ,Humlrml und FOI'1'lj'fll'0 THE ANNUAL
makes the test a. matter of secondary importance. After the gentleman
in brown derby and "pinch back" sees that he l1as a large and suspicious
audience he thinks it safe to change the subject. He says, "Ladies,
gentlemen, and young men," fapparently we are not gentlemen, never-
theless we are determined not to recognize the insultj, "I have here a
genuine eighteen karat gold fountain pen which I am selling for ten
cents. To advertise the pen, I will give, free, a tive dollar diamond
lavaliere or ring with every purchase of a- pen. It is ten cents, friends,
ten cents. A tenth of a. dollar. Just a. dime." The people buy. The
clink of money on lavalieres makes a "melody of folly."
On the third corner is the greatest curiosity of them all. There is
something lacking, however. The speaker addresses his audience from
the tonneau of a small automobile. The soapbox is strangely absent.
Two American iiags ily from the windshield. There is no semblance of
a Carmine colored cloth. The speaker looks well fed, not lean and hun-
gry. His suit is well fitted, not at all baggy. His face looks as if it had
recently been subjected to the barber's 'caressing blade. There is no chin
foliage. The only thing about him that is at all Bolshevik is his voice.
It is a wonderful voice. As we listen to it we curse the capitalists and
governments in general. Our very lives are exploited. We have no
freedom. Every little thing' we do is done to make money. For whom?
The capitalists, of course. We begin to see that monster, Capitalist,
and long to have him in our hands, and oh, how we would wring his
neck. Thus the speaker carries us into a world of misery by his words.
Then the nature of the speech changes. We have voted for good sound
comrades and they are in power. They first of all reduce the salary of
president to two thousand dolla.rs per year. Hurrah! Then they cut
out all unnecessary oflilce help at Washington. Hurrah again! They
serve ultimatums on those monsters, the capitalists, after they have
removed all other capitalistic oflicers. Two hurrahs! They tell the
capitalists to divvy up. The capitalists, somewhat cowed, refuse. They
tell the capitalists to hurry up or to go to jail. The capitalists snivel,
and with forlorn glances hand over their bank accounts, and the good
comrades divide the money equally with the poor, grovelling humans.
Every man gets a present of two thousand dollars annually. Three
hurrahs! The capitalists a.re compelled to ea.t dry brea.d with water,
whilst the poor people all ride in automobiles. Four hurrahs! Soviets
are organized. Men work four hours a day and spend the rest of the
time fishing or canoeing. Moving pictures and ice cream sodas are re-
duced to one cent. Five hurrahs! So on we listen until we have come
to the conclusion that America is Utopia. We are already planning what
to do with that two thousand dollars when the speaker announces that
the comrade will pass the hat. The melody here is exceedingly weak
for the crowd disperses and Utopia. is no more.
LnoN HARTMAN, '20.
THE ANNUAI. Page One Hunrlrcfl and Forty-fhrcc
The Season's Dramatics
"Miss Simplicity"-Marie F'uller.
"The Follies"-Irma Willmeier and R. Fitzgerald.
4'Ladies First"-John Craven.
"Head Over Heels" flu Lovel-
"Oh, Look V,-Dot Fenton.
"The Crowded Hour"-Lunch Period.
"Sombody's Sweetheart"-Mary E. Fisher.
'fllightnin' 7'-D'3l'1lH8 Crist.
"Oh, My Dear !"-Helen Monroe.
"The Riddle: Woman"-John Dunham.
"Three XVise Fools"-Uraven, Markey, Cotterill.
"Keep It to Yourself"-Behind the scenes at Senior Play.
"Under Orders"-Leon Sargent.
"Nothing But Lies"-Tardiness Excuses.
At the Football Game.
Dorothy Roehm: "Do you suppose they ever get those poor boys'
Dot Switzer: "Sure, what's the scrub team for?"
Mr. Shantz: "Give an example of food containing mineral matter!
Lawrence Athey: "Rock Candy."
Miss Hollahan: "Do you know Lincoln's Gettysburg address?"
Ruth McPherson: "No'm. I thought he lived at the XVhite House.'
He laughs best who laughs when the teacher laughs.
Jack flhotner: "I wish to ask a question concerning a Tragedy."
Mrs. Dickson: "Yes?"
Jack: "XVhat's my grade?"
Mr. Landis: 'fWhat is meant by a sluggish river?"
Helen Quartel: "One that likes to stick to its bed."
Miss Hoborn: "Why do words have roots?"
Katherine Paul: "To make the language grow."
NVaitress in lunch room: "Are you the same boy I gave some soup
to the other day?"
Gerald Grout: "No, lady, I'll never be the same boy again."
Page One Hundred and Forty-si.1f THE ANNUAL
Gladys Mosser: "Say Libby, where can I get a loeal?"
Elizabeth Brown: "At the Dayton and Xenia Traction otiieef'
Miss Juday: "Julius, what will your father say to your low grades
Julius l'aul: f'When Dad sees I'm down to zero, he'll warm me up
Robert Artz: "Say, did you get that mountain problem ?"
Robert Becker: "No, it was too steep for ine."
Interested Junior: tfSo you are a good baseball player?"
Howard l'll'0l221llZ "Yep, l'm so good that they gave me a job down,
in the luneh room."
Junior: "A job! Doing what?,'
l"i-eigau: "t'at1-hing flies and putting them out."
Mr. lf'oerste: "What keeps people from falling oti' the earth?"
Aubrey Miller: "That's the law of gravity."
Fred Sagebiel: "Mr, Foerste, how did they stay o11 before that law
Mrs. Laughlin: "I found seventy-five eents in your bed this inorn-
Vie.: f'Ahg my sleeping quarters, no doubt."
Dot Hill: "That speaker in the assembly to-day eertainly wastelo-
quent. Why, he eau move his ll92l1'91'S to tearsf'
Paul Blum: "leIuh! That's not mueh. I should si-orn profieieney
in an art in whieh every onion is my superior."
Mr. Augustus Foerste's a man
Of eonsiderable knowledge, it seems.
But what spoils my bliss,
ls whe11 he says this:-
'tCotterill, you don't know beans!" 5
Syneopation Personified: Jol111 t'raven. "Q,
The Master of the Bell: Jaieques Lehman.
The Publiean of the Lunch Room: Mr. Siegler.
The Mistress of llevels: Miss Stivers. .l
Touchstone: Jaek Groves. - ,
Tall Tower of NVisdom :.Lorine Hyer. r ,yi
Pl'0p0llllll6l' of Foolish Questions: Russel Peterson. "KLA
Daniel NVebster's Daughter: 01-letta Horst. :N ' 81121455
llll-Il? ANNUAL l'ny1w Une Hmulrml and l'l0l'f'1j-SPPPII
The cave was enveloped in sylph and gloom,
By my side the magician had kneeled
To present to me, some seniors of '19,
Who wished their future revealed.
So he brought out his crystal, mystical ball
And in a death-like voice, quaked the call:
"Produce, produce, oh magical ball,
The life and future employment of all."
Into the ball appeared Dot Hill, who surely is no shirker,
For she's an industrious social science worker.
It's Arthur Pauly that I see,
A college professor now is he,
And Justine Hoover, you'll be pleased to know,
Has become a dancer in a. vaudeville show.
Francis Graham and Zenda Heinz have cast their lots,
They are "Red Cross" nurses, sitting by hospital cots.
Now Louis Cissna comes into the ball,
An 'telectrical wizard" I see is his call.
Anna. Charcli, the ball told me,
Is playing the piano for an enormous fee.
VV e next see a cup which Helen Monroe won,
As the most famous tennis player under the sun.
Dot Griffith is instructing the French ruleg
Did she obtain this knowledge at Steele High School?
To awe struck audiences, Richard Becker
ls discussing politics in elegant lectures.
I For even back in his High School days,
His political knowledge deserved great praise.J
What do you think! Bobbie Bernard a preacher!
His inspiration obtained from a Steele High teacher.
Formerly a I Red Grossj nurse was Mary Baker,
But now she's the wife of an undertaker.
James Sagebiel is editor of the "Evening Star
A nd his articles are read both near and far.
Bessie Cecil and Betty Haag before the public appcar,
Making speeches on suirage without any fear.
Leon Sargent now sits in the Prcsidentls chair,
XVith a willing heart, and a hand to dare.
Jim Uompton is living in a cottage for 'ftwoj
I wonder vi-ry much who the "she" is, don't you Z'
Jane Mcllien t'l'hehna Blooml has surprised her chums,
By going to N. Y. to work in the slums.
And Dorothy Fenton, thc hall told mc,
Page Onc Hundred n-ml Forty-eight Tun ANNUAL
A Steele High teacher has come to be.
Franz Van Loan now appears on the scene,
Ile has gained great fame as a "stair" on the screen.
Fred Sagebiel wears a monocle and carries a cane,
A inan of leisure, making his home in sunny Spain.
Over an estahlislnnent, a. sign Ntilfllllg "Mlle. Welliniei-,"
Latest modes of hair dressing, also a. hair dyer.
And Marie Fuller has gained he1' fame,
A "Pi-iina Donna" is attached to her name.
lvldward llongstreth is prime minister to Fl'2lllt'9.
And I know he'll surpass this if he's given the chance.
Miss Gertrude Wilson comes now into the ball,
As ai brilliant instructor i11 an art hall.
'I'iine would permit us no longer to stay,
To see the rest of our classmates of the future day.
So we left the cave, the sylph and the hall,
Wishing ai most happy future to all.
Tl'll'Il.MA Bnooxi, '1,!I.
A Senior: One who inhabits the region iinlnediately before the
stage at assemblies. Puff Paste. One who needs a eoinmencement. A
Lord of the acadeiny.
A Junior: Une who, the region innnediately behind the Senior's, at
assemblies. inhabits. The period between innocence and worldliness. A
plebeian of the acadelny.
A Sophomore: Une who inliahits the region nearest Heaven at as-
semblies. V erdancy. The period of Innocence. A serf of the academy.
A Merit Unrd: A piece of pastehoard noted for its characteristic
blue eagle. The post-product of midnight oil. Two days' vacation.
An I-Ionor Card: A piece of pasteboard noted for its characteristic
red eagle. The post-product of 'fEarly to bed and early to rise, makes
:i main ll92llfl.lj'. wealthy, and wise." One 4ln.y's vacation.
A lleport Pan-d: A teacher's retaliation. A parents stool pigeon.
A Post Notice: A. bad boy's bugbear. The result of missing but
A Pretzel: An after dinner contortion.
English Teacher: "Now that we have finished 'Julius Claesarf I
shall explain anytliing which is not clear to youf'
Albert Trace: 'fThere's two words that I ca.n't understand at all."
Teacher: 'tlVhat are they?"
Albert: "Exit and Enter. Who are they?"
Tm: ANNUAL Page One H umlred and lforty-nfin-c
Didja iver git ta feelin'
Like the world was all agin ya?
Didja iver git ta wishin'
Ta just lie down an' die?
Hev ya iver done the little things
Ta make the people like ya?
Hev ya iver had jist everything
Ya iver did belie?
ltls mighty hard to wear a smile
lvlllll yer heart weighs down like lead!
lt's mighty hard to do yer work,
An' keep right up a-head!
I'll het, hy Jove, ya'll niver know
Whin I'm a-feelin' blue!
l'll wear a dimple in earh cheek
An' see what that'll do.
BICSSIE Clcelli, '19,
During the exhibition .lark Groves approaehed John Dunham and
said. "Young man, can you explain to me the best method to he pursued
in using a drum wound 2ll'lll2lflll'0?"
J. D.--"Beat it, boy! Beat it I"
Heard in the Cloak Hall
Oh, you look all right.
Does iny hair look-
XVho knocked llly hat-
Bly turn to he 4-alled on to-day ll'llvsi4'si.
Say, I'm just wild ahout-
Hello, there, I've been look-
Have I got too mm-h powder-
Is there any assembly-
Gee, hut l'1n sleepy.
NVhi1t is our French-
Girls, to your study halls, immediately.
When Ben Mendoza told us that he had heen kicked seventeen times
in Texas we were reminded of the man "1 Iver Theref' who wrote home to
his Bowery friends "I was shot on the tiring line and some Base tHos-
pital?J sergeant operated me after which I was reinstifra ted and am now
on my way to the Agony Forest."
Page Une llumlred and Fifty THU ANNUAL
N . gp..
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TMPLD O1 VIOITON: O
'I' H 1-1 ANNUAL
l'ag0 Um? llumlrccl al l I
u "iffy-0 nf,
A is for all of the Seniors bright,
B is for Burke, who always is right.
C is for Cecil, whose head is ailame,
D is for Dunham, forever the same.
E is for,Enyeart, with girls ever seen.
F is for Flotron, long, lanky and lean.
G is for Groves, a very nice lad,
H is for Heathman, who never is sad.
I is the interest we show in our class,
J is for Jones, an ohliging young lass.
K is for Kitchen, who likes Vera, 'tis said,
L is for Longstreth, who is very well read.
M is for Maag, whose hright eyes are alert,
N is for Nichols, not easily hurt.
0 is for Uwens, an athlete so line,
P is for Pauly, who in l'h,vsics doth shine.
Q is for Quizs we never enjoy,
ll is for lloser, a courteous boy,
S is for Sargent, who is chief of all statls,
T is for Tagggert, who chokes when she laughs.
U is for Uniforms, to which girls adhere,
V is Vacation, will it ever he here?
W is for Ward, who is never behind,
X is for the quantity we never can find.
Y is for You, who'll read this no doubt,
Z is for Zeros, which Foerste gives out.
As you read my contents over,
And perhaps 'most over again,
Reflect! I'm the toil of volunteers
Not the work of an artist's pen.
lVhile enjoying each bit of my poetry,
Each story and local, too,
Just pause a while and remember,
I was created for Steele, and you.
Now just a. word before parting,
'T is a. meager plea in the end,
In renlembrance of Steele, which you're leaving,
Promise to call me, friend.
Page One Hundred and Fifty-tu-o THE ANNUAL
THE ANNUAL Page One H ll'I1fd7'Cd and Fifty-three
..-i'H.IIi-1213-1' 1 1
e ncslvff on
Jflfl-I I9 SYIYIIS 1-
Eai ...... ....-.
Page 0 n If Htunclrrwl
September 2.-School opens.
Septeinbei' 3.-Have a. good time, seeing all our
Septeinbei- 9.-Spur and Ei'l'l'll0ilIl girls volun-
teer to work in lll11l'll room.
September 23.-We are gi-ailiially getting into
the swing of school life.
October 21.-Everybody getting the "Fl11."
Oetober 25.-School 1-loses on aeeouiit of "Flu."
November 11.-Sehool re-opens, but no sf-bool for
us beeause we have to help Celebrate the Slglllllg of
the Armistice. A big time.
Noveiuber 28.-Steele defeats Stivers. Joy pre-
llereinber 21.-l'hl'lSfl1l2lS vacation begins.
Books are put on the shelf for two more weeks.
and Fifty-four T111-1 ANNUA1
SECOND Sm1EsT1c1c-Scuoon CALIQNDA1:
, January 6.-Burk from vacation.
67 'Q' f .
January 8.-G1l'1S form u basket ball league.
fi Jilllllilfy 10.-Miss Meyers becomes Mrs. Little
CITY Cum-vra Anrn
Hill? WON VIGTOIV
N1 711 ' I
fb- -U i f
Ji . -higqgfzl'
Jalllualry 21.--The Home EC0ll0lllll'S 1,l'1l2ll'llllPllt
gives u tea for Mrs. Little.
FClll'lllll'.V 8.-The pic-ture to the left shows how
the student body felt when the second semester
ended with 11.0 exams.
February 19.-Soc-ieties organize basket-ball
teams to compete for school honors.
I+"ebruary 26.-Steele's team puts up a hard
fight, but loses to Stivers by ill snrall score.
March 6.- Gym is crowded to its eapacity and
then some to witness the Steele-Columlms West
Mara-h 8.-Large Steele delegation arrives at
Delaware. Absence list is overflowing.
Mal-1111 19.-Worried? Yes, Burke has risen above
Marcll 20.-Magnet issued. Salesmen swamped
by the student. body.
Page Una Hundred and Fifty-five
p 1 w
'fi ll f .
, .-, 5
Ann- 5 -5 K
March 25.-Senior debates are now a matter of
grave concern. Daily crusades toward library.
March 29.--Steamboat makes its appearance up-
on the Miami . Curious Steele students flock to the
April 1.-Reports received. Many students
April 4.-School dismissed at 12 o'clock but
148th Regiment fa.iled to arrive.
April 18.--School closed in. reward for faithful
work. Good Friday.
April 25.-Senior play lives up to all advance
April 26.-The Senior play was so good it was
found necessary to repeat it in the afternoon.
May 8.-Steele 25th anniversary celebra.tion
opens. Sophomores cover themselves with glory
in the play, "Drawing of the Sword."
May 9.-Juniors and Seniors rule supreme on
the second day of the celebration. Two plays pre-
sented by Miss Stivers' Dramatic Art Class.
May 10.-Alumni Day Banquet given at llike's.
Many old friends meet and conclude again Steele
is the best school in the State.
Hope is held out that the final exams are simi-
lar to the mid-year ones.
Graduation exercises are held June 19th at
Memorial Hall. No lights will be needed on ac-
count of the unusual brilliancy of the Class.
Now the Seniors must bid a, sad adieu, illIllllSf the
grief and sorrow of all those concerned.
Page Onc Hundred and Fifty-str T111-1 ANNVAI
Tum .ANNUAL Page One Hundred and Fifty-seven
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die away into silence
And from the far hills
comes the echo ----
The chronicle is closeci
. And the melody within its pages
. . .
is stzlled---but is not dead:
For the echo lives forever
i In the hearts of those ,f
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Suggestions in the Steele High School - Annual Yearbook (Dayton, OH) collection:
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