Steele High School - Annual Yearbook (Dayton, OH)

 - Class of 1923

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Steele High School - Annual Yearbook (Dayton, OH) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 194 of the 1923 volume:

-A 6,14 ' I EX LIBRIS ll-J Amr-vvg. U1 J J 455 V L4 V5 Q-:V Foreword A'The end has come, as come it mast To all thfiagsg in these sweet Jane days The teacher and the student trust Their farting feet to separate ways." , V K fl 3 t 4' 1 L E- 'W459f56!5S!SS9S5 XifXXS9 x Q Z f, X 24 8 if 3 v 22 6 A A 2+ A ff 6 2 A f XWQSSS0 'Ee V Gm' Assis-Eexazi fwinzciqml Wiiiimwna B, Werkbngr who for mmap years has fmiklpfully mqsbclb the ibmls of Steele, We, kbs Glass of 31923, Pebicake Om' Annual J. H. PAINTER Principal of Steele s5fX?s?s ' Cfhe Siqn Seujs "Go" J. H. Painter There are points on the highway where the traveler is en- joined to stop, look, and listen. lt seems that the end of the school year is a fitting place on the educational road, for the senior to pause and take some account of himself. He has spent four years in high school and should now view critically, the forces which have operated to make his course a pleasure and success, or drudgery and partial failure. He should be able to judge with considerable accuracy the traits of his own character which are likely to lead to a useful station in life, and those which give no promise of success. There are many roads open to the graduates. The two most commonly considered are those to the professions and those to business. The road to the professions goes by way of college, and involves much of hard work if one expects to get far. Une to whom hard study is distasteful should avoid this road. The pupil who cuts classes, who makes little or no prepa- ration outside of school, who feels that social functions are of more importance than school duties, is not likely to make a success in this line of work. If, however, he feels that his school record and his own inclinations justify his takingthis course, he will find the doors of any college open to him on the same terms as to the pupils from the best preparatory schools. He may also take comfort in knowing that the pupils from Steele have ever been able to hold their own with the best from other schools. The road to business is more direct and has a lure for many. Here, too, the graduates of Steele who have acquired the habit of persistent, organized work are among the leaders. VVhat they have done you, too, can do if you possess their sterling qualities. , But you cannot look and listen too long: the traffic is moving, the signal says UGO", so choose your course and speed forward on the road to service, success, and happiness. The traditions of Steele are behind you, keep her ideals ever before you. 4 A 'NY 0 NXQN. N N , X Q Nwwx Nxbxwvvwxwx x wx ' PAGE NINE ,gif TYALFFTTZ ,SA PAGE TEN BIARY ALICE HUNTER Ifavulty Cenxor ROBERT YOUNG '23 Editor-ifz-Clziff IVREIJ FUNKHOUSER '23 Associate Editor NI,-XRY BISHOP '23 Ami. Associczfv Editor HELEN R, BURNS Favulfy Cmsoa' PIOVVARIJ IfElc:11T '23 Bn.vi1zv.v.v IUr11mgf'1' PAUL EWR MEYER '23 Amt, Hl1XfIIl'S.Y Mgr. HELEN BROWN '23 Socivty lidif1'vs.v JANE PONT1Li5 '23 KA'rH,xR1NE BIYIZRS '23 Alxsf. flXSUt'fLIfL' Editor Conzfrilmlilzy lfdifrrss 1 E IIERMAN YDUNG '25 S0p1z0IIz01'c Lam! Edito RICHARD WAGNER '23 Cirfzzlnzfion I'llm1ag01f Glifiliiili TISCHER '23 Afhlvtiv Editor XXYIRGINIA KLING '23 Laval EdfZ'1'U.S'.Y ELINIIR URA'I"rRN '24 Jzmim' Local Ediircnvs HAROLD IXl.xRIE'r'I'A '24 DONALD HIZRSIIEY '23 Asst. Associule Editor MAUIIINIQ SAIITII '23 Allzlvlif Iiziilrvss PERRY LAI'IiIIL'IfF '23 Low! liditor DONALLH NIiSIII'I"r '24 Junior Bzz.viIIf.I.I llfgr. CHAD DUN IIA III '25 fzmior' CiI'I'IIlc1ti0II Mgr. SoplzonlorvlJ'Iz.IIIIf's,v Jlgr, l I DKJNIXI.IJ BARLEY '23 IIISIQIIH PAULY '25 1' Sfuff Ariist S0f2lz0I1I01'c' Circ. ,UgI PA GE ELEVEN N1 1' P Ha11a11 xx 1111 c11ed 11'1x 1:1 xx ms a t6'1L11C1 xx e11 known to 111a11x 01 the 014161 Stee1e studentx 'md to thouszlmls of 1ts QI Lduates For 11C'I11y t111rty VGITS he was one of 1ts moat LOI1SL1Cl'1t1OL1b 1f most e1c'1et111g te'u11e1s of gCO1I1Ct1V fo1 to 111111 t111s study 11161111 p1ee1Qe11eQs of st1te111e11t C1lT1ty of t1'1OL1g1lf 11141 10g1ca1 re1No11111g atta111111e11ts not to be 1e'1e11er1 5. c11e1111111g or 102111110 011 t11e job It 18 for t11e 1C'l11l'l t101'1 of t1115 one t1'111lg lf for 11ot11111g else t11'1t the 11Os'Cs of Mr 11111111 5 pup115 rejome that they 11161 111111 as teac11e1 - 1- 11: 1. 1. , . 1 ' , 'zs C ' ' H . ,, . Q , . ' 1 -1, 4 1 , ' .1 1 1 ' 1 . K 4 . 1 . J L . . . 1 1 A11 1, K1 I C 1 - L 1 .51 1 y . , . 1. . ., ., Q , 4 ' 1 If i Q ' ' c N b V 1 , ' U ' ' 'Y ' 1 . ', c ty . 1 c 14 V ' , Q , C Q .' ' . '1 ' V1 ' '. ' 1 . . Q L c - . FACU LTY I. H. PAINTER Principal Haverford College Wilmington, A.B., B.S., M.A. VVILLIAM B. WERTHNER Assistant Principal Teacher of Coiizuiercial Geography Wittenlyerg, A.M. DOROTHY ALLEN Dcpartnzeiit of French VVis'consin University, AB. FAUSTINE ALSTON Dcpartnzmzt of English VVisconsin, B.A., B.S., O.S.U., M.A. CHARLES APPLE Dcpartlizcfit of Clicfmistry Miami University, BS. MRS. l'lOVVARD BECK Drpartnzcnt of Euglisli Chicago University, Ph,B. ROLAND BEVAN Coach Bethany Bucknell, B.Sc.lf. I. C. ROLDT Dvpt. of ,iWClf1ll7IlIllf1'C,Y Indiana University, B.A. M.A. CHARLES BRANIN Boys' Pliysiml Director Y. M. C. A. College, Springfield, Mass. CARRIE A. BREENE Dcpartmriit of English Harvard University Columbia University v ELEANOR BRONVN DUf7lIVfI7lC7If of Hixtory Ohio State University, BA. Columbia University, lX'l.A. FRANCES BROWN Dffldfflllfllf of Erzglixlz Oberlin, HA. ELEANOR BRI'sn.xm2R lDI'f7Ul'flII!'IIf of Art Pratt lnstitute ELEANOR BUCHER Girls' Dz'1'm'fm' nf P!1j'.9it'lII Edzrmfirm Normal School of Gym nastics, N,A.G.U. Indianapolis, Incl. HELEN R. BVRNS Dfpf. of Maflzmzuzfivs University of Chicago , University of Toronto ANNIE CAMl'lsELL Drfmrfnzeizt of Art University of Chicago University of New York Columbia University I. C. Cluxlnlzlzs Printizzy and 44dT't'I'fl'.YfIIfj PAUL Cmmlflz UVM. of ,lllIf1Il'IlIlIffl'S, Ili.vt0ry, and CJl'l'IIf7lIflI7IIX Qhio University, HEX., l3.Pecl., O.S.U., M. A. P.x1'1.1N1s CURTNER .f1.r.v1'.vm11f lJ!'l1Il1fZfI't' .flrf f?t'fflI1'flIIClIf LL'c'n.L1-1 DANA G11-Is' Phyviml Dirfrlnz' l l F PAGE FIFTEEN V 4, PAGE SIXTEIQN AL'oUsTA P. DICKSON Dvfvarfnzmf of English Muskingum, B.S. GEORGE R. EASTMAN Dffvarflzzcrzz' of Latin, Miami University, AB. A.M. IVIARY EICKMEYER DCf7tZl'fl1IC7lf of Englzlrh Defiance, A.B. LENORE EISELE Dl'f7Gl'f1llflIf of Sf7f17ll.X'Il Utterbein, AB. BIARTHA BELLE FIFE Scc1'eta1'y to Principal Columbia ,A.L'GUST F. FoERs'r1a Teaflzm' of Pl1y.ri1'.v Edm'afio11aI 44l'l,T'l'.Y0l' Denison University, HA Harvard, MA.. Pli.lJ. SARAH I. FREEHAFER DCf7H7'fl7IFlIf of Exzylislz Columbia University M.A. CHARLUTTE l7ULToN Asxirtazif P11y.v1'c.v Drpf. Denison University FRANCES GREGORY Dfflf. of HOIIIC EC0lZOIIl1'f.T Teachers' College Columbia University. BA. HEI.EN HAYNI-is D0partu1mzf of Iizwzflz O.S.U., BSC. in Eclu- cation BERTHA HOBORN Dapartnient of Spanish O.S.U., B. SC. in Edu- Cation Michigan University ALICE HULL DCf?Ul'll11871l of Home Economics Miami University, BS. FRANCES HUNTER Dfpartinenf of English Graduate of VVestern Re- serve University Library School College for Women: Western Reserve University Columbia University All-XRY ALICE HUNTER Dcpartnzent of English Cornell University Harvard University Chicago University Miami University RUTH IAMS Dept. of Home Economics Miami University, B.S. FRED JEAGER Dept. of Mathematics O.S.U., B.M.E. EMERSON L, LANDIS Departnzcnt of History and Plzysiography University of Pittsburg, AB. 1XI.XRGARET LORENZ Defvartnzent of History Northwestern Univer- sity, B.A. AL-XRGARET BICKEE .DCf7Cll'l7llt7lIf of English Ohio University, A.B. W. L. MATTIS Departnzcnt of History Otterbein, A.B. l PAGE SEVENT l EEN PAGE EIC H TEEN 4 H. XV. MUMMA Dept. of ilfatlienzatics and Science XVittenherg College NIRS. GEORGE B. PR1Nz Depafftnzcnt of English and History Colorado State Teachers' College., AB. in Edu- cation Columbia University E. G. PUMPHREY Dcpartnzezzt of Civics Otterbein, A.B. XV ALTER REEF D8f7C1l'fIl1!3llf of Manual Training O.S.U., M.A. ' ADA ROSENTH,AL Deparmzeazt of Latin Lebanon University, B.A. Ohigl State University Chicago University A1.r:ER'r Sc HANTZ Depnrzvllcfzl of Clzcuzisfrv , and Gcomrtry Chicago University O.S.U., B.Sc. L. H. SEIGLER Dept. of lllatlzenzafirs Ohio VVesleyan Uni- versity, B.S. D. W. SIEBENTHALER Jwechallical Dl'fYTL'illfj VVILMAH SPENCER Dcfzarlzzzcut of Latin and History Cedarville College, A.B. O.S.U., A.M. GRACE H. STIVERS Speech and D7'H77lUliC Art Harvard University University of Wisconsin Chicago University RAYMOND SULLIVAN Commmffial Departmmzt Miami University, AB. M ARY Toor Commcrfifzl Dcpartuzwzt ELUABETH VALTER C07I1lllC'1'L'itll Department Harvard University Phonograpliic Institute Metropolitan Business College MARGARET WRIGHT Departzzzmzt of Latin Western College Randolph-Macon W'om- en's College, A.B. ELEANOR ZUG Dayton Normal Miami-Jacobs Business College ef PAGE NINETEEN Y . I .vswww , L N Q ? CLAS SES L Senior Class Historq N a momentous day in September, 1919, the class of 1923 entered Parker High School. It was the beginning of a new period in our lives, the beginning of high school. By the end of that year, each member of the class had greatly enlarged his circle of acquaintances, broad- ened his mind, and imbibed a bit of that indefinable loyalty called school spirit. - N The following year we came to Steele, an event to which all of us had looked forward as long as we could remember. Steele was so different from anything else we had known, and so dear did it become to us, thatweeasily understood why the Seniors were sorry to go. H V As Juniors, we started the year with a reception for the class of '24, "A good time was enjoyed by all," especially the Sophomores and Juniors. We organized sooner than most Junior classes and were fortunate in our choice of officers. Two weeks after that, a "junior Mixer" was given to get us acquainted. It was unique, in that it was given entirely without funds and provided entertainment and refreshment. The 'jolly junior Jubilee" was the name of our next entertainment. 1t was a success financially as well as socially. The Farewell we gave to the Seniors was alfitting climax to a very happy year. L s ' The following September we reached our life-long ambition. .VVe were Seniors of Steele! Immediately after our organization in October, the Faculty and the class of '23 cooperated in work for the "Steele Stir-Up,' a carnival which was a real Hstir-up." We, published f'The Spotlight," a clever little magazine which brought money to our coffers. As for the Senior play, every- one agreed that a better play had never been given. The debate in the audi- torium showed that Steele is upholding her reputation for debate. Our class has been foremost in many ways,-scholarship, athletics, class work, social activities, initiative, ingenuity, and best of all, school spirit. Now, dear Steele, we hate to say goodbye. For some of us, next year means college, but for others, commencement is a true beginning of life in the busy business world. Because our school has meant so much to us, we will always remember her ideals and traditions, and do our best for the right, as we learned in our high school days at Steele. Mary Bishop, '23. PAGE TWENTY-THREE CLASS SONG' I923 VVORDS AND MUSIC BY PAUL EICKIVIEYER MODERATO IN I IX I I I P I J . I I ,I I I I I A is 1 H: A ,J .I BE - NEATH THESE TowERS,wI'm-IN THESE wAI.I.S, WE'VE BUT Now TI-IE TIME HAS come AT LAST , WHEN I I I S I P II J I-4 le: 7 I IX I J I I I I P I f J ' If ' I If WOKKED AND PLAYED FOR THREE sworn YEARs,AND BRo'1- T0 STEELQSENT GRAD - u - A - TION ENDS ouR STAY ,AND ouR LIFE HERE bww. . . Qui i Ia D Z EW 1':5.1f ' I J I Q '. nc? 5 HJ I S g 4 Li 0 b If I I qn - 2- i 4 333g 9 I I ir -I I I IX J mi ' J I J ' S' ' THRouqH HER HALLS,OUR PRAISE Arm SPIR- IT OF soon CHEER' BE THE PAST, A MEM'- RY FOR SOME FUT -URE DAY . . 3 gr Ia 0 Z E'-v : A 1 2 H li. X I I - ' iq! I : I9 F596 Q llyxi I PAGE T VV E N T Y-FOUR FXTAI 7 W f Z --.f 5 ul '1' I A yfIII ---- ..,...... , 1 IM .W- Xk Tpv' - Q :fd CHORUS I I I I iff ff I 'I, H' I I J .I Y TO I-'iU,DEAR STEELE OUR ITI-IfNKSJlVE GIVE FOR I mfg' J gf L5 5 3 5 I HL I , -4 as I , + ,F ' IQ I IHQS 555444-I I 152599331 KTN ,e ' J I I I I I I 1511 d I I I 16: r . J J bd 1 d ALL THE Know- LEDGE GAINED FROM TI-4EE,ANo LOY- AL' TY TO .e ' ' J YA- ' Ilan I - I I1 . ' I gn . 1 0 F 1 XI I 'Z fp I ' T V Poco RITARD A, I -I -I J 5- J J You SHALL LIVE WTH N OUR CLASS OF 'TWEN TY THREE ':2v"'If ' ' .JI I ifiijififwifa Z QNQHMIIQ 2 in 1 XXXXXS 061 XXX Jw JXPSFQ 7 61 S MSQS E 54 H1 E P1 2 Ha Ac zh P-4 X 'SSS ax Honor Students MARY BISHOP IRMA BURKHARDT HOVVARD EEIGHT FREDERICK EUNKHQUSER ANNA MARGARET GRIES JEAN HAMMARER MARY HEILAND KATHARINE KIMBALL SARAH ELINOR MQCLARY RITA McKENNY HELEN MARON CARQLYN MARKEY MARTHA MQTE KATHARINE MYERS RAY PENRQD JANE PONTIUS MILDRED RIGG MARIANA WIGGIRI ROBERT YOUNG KXYX9 NIJX 4 5541 YN' YX XXXX NN Nr YXQXXYXNX X REX SEIGLER ' 5 NNNNYYXN NYYNY NYYY YYNQYXQNYNNYYXNYN Q The Class of '23 B DOROTHY ALLAN Emerson Clionian "I aiu tilwsy with laugh- ing!" BIABEL AMES Garfield, Portland, Ind. Clionian "Rare compound of odd- ity, frolie. and fuzz, VVho relished a joke and rejoiced in' a pun." DONALD Al'l'I.E Garfield Forum "A 111011 gf uufiriuq labor -at ti11zes."' BIARION Av1'I.Iec:ATE Hawthorne Steele Graphic Arts Asst. Production Mgr. -Lion '23 "Trailing, rejoiriug, Ou-zc'ard thru life I go." DOROTHY ARRAS Van Cleve MacDOwell Orchestra '21 Ul'Vl1af could be sweeter than to be a iuzasiviaut I such as Dorothy, " JULIA ARNOLD Garfield Basketball '21, '22, '23 "She shines iii girI's ath- letiesf' "Uu0btrusi've but well ' worth kiiowizigf' ADRIAN BARBER VVillard Criterion Steele Hi Y I DORIS BALL Van Cleve Eceritean MacDOwell Glee Club '21 H Philharmonic "With lips so red and eyes so brown, Her dazzling .vzuile size flashes round." li BJALCOLM BALLANTYNI2 Perrysburg, Ohio i "A Z7 s e ii t-iuiuded, b ut harry- , Su a i7 out of if, Mal- Colm!" DONALD BARLEY Jefferson Criterion I Steele Hi Y Steele Art Club ' Art Editor-Annual '23 Staff Artist-Lion '23 . "His heart was in hix 'work arid the heart girl- eth grace aud beaufy un- ' I to every art. A W Ialfzifiii' I, ' lillifiili ZOE BEELER I E. I. Brown Agora - Steele Service I "A girl who stands for li sert'z'ce and cooperation." i GORDON BENNET i Fond du Lac, WIS. H "To sleep, 17ercha11z'e to dreamy." E A PAGE TXVENTY-SEVEN if 1. E s J I gl i l S lx l E 4 is PAGE 'l'NYEN'l'Y-EIGH NIASON BRNNER Weaver Forum Board of Directors "I iiezfcif lziirry, I viewer wowy, I leave some things im- done." MlxRI,x BICKHAM Longfellow Eccritean Y. XV. C. .-X. Club Senior Play "Hail to tlzco, blitlze shirit, Snlmazii thou izetfm' tcfzwt !" lll.-XRY BISHOP Longfellow Eccritean Y. W. C. A. Club Steele Service Vice-President '22 Senior Play Assistant Associate Edi- tress-Annual '23 "An, all-roznzd girl with tlzq l'o1'1'm't j5I'0f70l'l1'07ZfS of 'n'1.rdo111, goicty, and good looks," H.XRRY BLACKBURN Hawthorne Steele Radio Club "l7m'zl.r, not wo1'd,v." XVILLTABI BITZER Jefferson "O, why .rlzozrld I trouble M'o11lJle until tr 0 u Z2 l e frozzlzlm me."' Lois BOLL Butler Township Steele Art Club Glee Club '21 Girl's Glee Club '22 Philharmonic "Of all thy Ports thy eyes rwfwifess Tlzf s w e o t e st kind of bt1.vhful1zcss." NVILLIAM BONSER Van Cleve Football '20, '21 "Bo1mcing Billy." RIARJORIE BORING Edison Aurean Senior Play "lVlzo.rc little body lodged a miglzly Milind." Co M M ONIE R Bos WORTH Wliittier Forum "Tli0' modest, on his mt- r111l1orra.r.fcd brow Nature had written - 'Gciztlcizzanf " XVARREN BR.xnFoRD W'agner School, Maclriver Township Grid Club Football '20, '21, '22 "To know is to admire suvlz a 111a1i." CLIFFORD BRANIN Allen Football '21, '22 Basketball '22 "To lm .vtrong is to be lzolvlvyf' NIILDRED BRATTEN Harrison Aurean Y. W. C. A, Club "A good comrade in all thiizgxf' "Too good to be trne. CHARLES BRENNAN Sacred Heart Forum Basketball '23 u MANsoN BRIEN Longfellow Criterion Social Science "An innocent appearance, but looks are deceiving." ELEANOR BROUGH Saint Paris, Ohio Agora HA hard worker deserv- ing nznch praise." EDNA BROWN Edison Douglass Y.W.C.A. Club "One girl in d thousand." HELEN BROVVN Ft. Recovery, Ohio Eccritean Y. W. C. A. Club Steele Service Vice-President '23 Com. on Com. '22 Society Ed.-Annual '23 "None knew her but to Iorfe her Nor nained her bnt to praise." RACHEL BROWN Webster Ellen H. Richards Y. W. C. A. Club f'Gentle of speech, benefi- eent of mind." MARGARET BROVVNE Longfellow Eccritean Steele Service Senior Play "She was a forrn of life and light, Laughing eyes and inan- ner bright." STEPHEN BUCHANAN Emerson Gavel Social Science Steele Hi Y Grid Club Secretary '22 Com. on Com. '23 Associate Ed.-Lion '23 Football '20, '21, '22 Basketball '21, '22, '23 Baseball '21, '22, '23 "Titles of honor add not to his worth Who is hinzself an honor to his titles." NAIJINE BUCKLEY East l-ligh, Columbus, Ohio Aurean "Quiet and nnassuniing But oh, so different." HELEN BUEHNER Garfield Glee Club '21 "She hath a high and noble countenance." BE'fTY BURKHAM Oakhurst, Cin. Eccritean Y. W. C. A. Club "A live wire with a heavy charge." IRMA BURKHARDT Central Spur Steele Service Senior Play "Blake way for Steele's 'lkfande Adarns!"' . r-T l l l , Z PAC E TWENTY-NINE l l PAGE THIRTY CATI-IARINE BURNE1' Centerville 'flllerry-making eyes and joeuud smiles." HELEN BURNETT Longfellow Spur Senior Play 'rHenee loathed melan- eholy, don't hang around me J" ' WILLIAM BIGGER Garfield Cn' No matter how m u c h bigger I get I'll still be Bigger yet." ROGER BURY Marion, Ind. Philomathean Social Science Steele Hi Y Senior Play "He who laughs last is a fool for waitin' so long." CARLOS BUTLER Stoneham, Mass. Philomathean "Great men make books And books make great men." WILLIAM BUTLER Longfellow "What should a man do but be merry?" CHARLES CALLIER Pittsburg, Pa. "A true and brave and downrzght honest man." ETHEL CARR Garfield Douglass Y.W.C.A. Club Athena "Miles and miles of smiles." MARY CARR Weaver Ellen H. Richards Y. W. C. A. Club Philharmonic "Ever level, ever true, to the task she has to do." SUSAN CAS'ro Van Cleve Eccritean Y. VV. C. A. Club Steele Graphic Arts Steele Art Club Senior Play Orchestra '21, '22 Associate Editress-Lion '22, '23 "A full clever lass and bonnie as wise." CHARLES CETONE Van Buren Township Steele Hi Y "Thou art a fellow of good respect." LOIS CHAMBERS Edison Eccritean Y. W. C. A. Club Steele Service Contributing Editress - Lion '23 "She doth little kindnesses Which others leave un- done." HELEN CLEMMER Longfellow Spur Y. W. C. A. Club "List, something sweet afPlv1'oaclzes!" CAROLYN COFFMAN Longfellow Eccritean Y. W. C. A. Club "She that was ever fair and never proud tongue at will and was never load." Had yet MARIE COLEMAN VVeaver Clionian Y. W. C. A. Club "A creature not too wise or good For human natzn'e's daily food." JEAN COLVILLE E. J. Brown Aurean Y. VV. C. A. Club Steele Art Club "I Uelzatter, chatter as I go. 1WILDRED COOPER E. J. Brown Aurean "Ca1'e's an enemy to life." CHRISTY CONDON Central "There is a genial nzan- lzness in hun." GLADYS COURSON Waite High, Toledo, Ohio "Or light or dark, or short or tall, She sets a spring to snare thezn all." GLENN Cnoss Weston, W. Va. Geographical Astrophilian Philharmonic '22 Assistant Production Manager-Lion '23 Board of Directors "lVl1at's in a name?" RICHARD CROW Irving "Ny life is one horrid gl'l7Zd.U RICHARD DANDO Hawthorne Gavel Geographical Steele Radio Club Circulation Manager- Lion '23 "Across the ether comes my 'insfvi1'ati0n." SARA DAIR Harrison High, Har- rison, Ohio Agora "A 'IIIUIIIZF1' plain, grave, znzaffeeted, and sincere." ALICE DAVIS E. J. Brown Agora Y. W. C. A. Club Ulf the-1fe's any fn n to have, let me have it nmol" i 3 l I Z . s 3 I n l 1 I l I l PAGE THIRTY-ON ll E l l l E I s I E PA G15 TH I RTY-TWO BETTY DIEMER Notre Dame Steele Art Club "Has she not dark brozvn lzmr?" l'lERBERT DAVIS Willard Forum "IVlzal man da1'e,I dare." MARY DIEMER Notre Dame Steele Art Club Board of Directors "And is she not fvassilzg fair ?" IQENNETH DAWLEY Edison "For lze was studious of hm ease." GEORGE DoNsoN E. J, Brown Gavel Steele Hi Y Asst. Ad. Mgr.-Lion '23 "A wit wiflz dzmees and 0 elzmee will: wits." AIARGUERITE DEAM Patterson Aurean "Clothes may not make tlze man-but how almnt the IU0lllCllL?U HELEN DE LEON Garfield JAMES DUNHAM Douglass Y.W.C.A. Club Van Cleve Athena "Throw frlzysies to tlze dogs ,' "Liked here, liked there, I ljll have none of H." liked ezferywheref' IEANNETTE DELSCA MP Longfellow S Eccritean DOROTHA DUVYXLL teele Service M d R' T h' Y. W. C. A. Club H563 .wer hofni fit Steele Art Club - Z7 'fix 017' 0 ilu, ' M "Great always but never is H M I7 MW' frying to be great." BIARY DENISON 1 4 Garfield ROISLIE Egoir21EsToN pur ar ie Y. W. C. A. Club' St 1 G 1' At OIEFQSUS ,21'2,22 Csfecliestlripgl 'ZZS ee ub ' l ' , y' "A clever, hiflh-77lflIh Band 22, 23 nered, noble-minded, "He blows well-his young lady." clarinet." PAUL EICKNIEYER Longfellow Criterion Social Science Steele Hi Y Auditorium Debate Asst. Bus. lgfgr.-Annual ' 3 "Let nnextingnished laughter shake the skies I" ETHEL EMBREY Garfield Douglass Y.W.C.A. Club Athena nG00dh'Ll1'l107' is goodness and wisdoni combined." ARTHUR EMOFF Patterson "Patient, persefrfering, in- dustrious, Bound to beconie illustri- ons." ROSELLA ENGLRR Emanuel Ellen H. Richards Y. W. C. A. Club Board of Directors "I nt e r e s te d in uiany thin g s, but especially giournalisnif' MARDELLA ERBAUGH Weaver Ellen H. Richards "Silence is her great art of conversation." MARIE ESHBAUGH Longfellow Ellen H. Richards "Efficient in sewing and cooking-would you call this an adfJertisenient?" jAMEs FARBER Longfellow Gavel Social Science "Ask how to live? Write, write, write anythingg The worldlv a fine be- lieving world, write news. HOWARD FEIGHT Central Philomathean Social Science Steele Hi Y. Grid Club Chairman, Com. on Coin. '23 Senior Play Bus. Mgr.-Annual '23 Football '20, '21, '22 "Howard is hard-work- ing, popular, efficient and proficient in everything he does and says." SARAH FEAR Patterson Clionian "One sprightly and viva- eious!" H IJ aj, ETHEL FERNENU! Van! "So gentleg Arious, niild, and sta'd, 1 fSl1'eA,9Q!e'ly seems a inod- el maid. A GLADYS FISHER Central Neotrophean "Happy I ani, froin care I arn free! Why aren't they all con- tented like ine?" THELMA FOREMAN E. I. Brown Neotrophean Steele Art Club "C0quettish art, alluring glance Adorn this child of sun- ny France!" VVILLI.-XM FOUTS Edison Board of Directors Hasteh delil9e1'ately." :I VIRGINI.-X Fox Longfellow Eccritean Y. XV. C. A. Club Board of Directors "She mixed reason tvitlz pleasure and wisdom with mirth." EDMOND FREET Lagonda School, Spring- field, Ohio "Blessed is he who ex- fwecfs nothing For he shall never be dis- aMvoi11teel." BIYRON FULTZ Holy Rosary, St. Marys, Ohio "Rave oh, IWacDuffl" FRED FUNKHOUSER Jefferson Philomathean MacDowell Junior Circ. Mgr.- Annual '22 Associate Editor- Annual '23 Com. on Com. '22 "His true merit is not hard to see. Few work so well or show such worth as he." DOROTHY GATTMAN Jefferson Eccritean MacDowell f'Smee brevityk the soul of wzt, who could he fzm- mer?" lXlARY CATHRYN GAUGLER Longfellow Spur "Her modest answefqand graceful air Show lzer as 'wise and good as she is fairf, RALPH GEISLER Jefferson "The only senior .who lzvoswft been truly dzoni- fied the 'whole year." WILLIAM GERBER Jefferson Steele Radio Club 'fSilence never makes blu1za'e1's." ROBERT GEMIN E. J. Brown Steele Radio Club Orchestra '21 Board of Directors "His worth is warrant for hzs welcome." EDWARD GIBSON Franklin Philharmonic 'Fnl longe were his leg- loes, and ful leue, Y-lylc KI staf. ther was na calf y-sane." AJAX GOLDBLRG Emers on "And lzivihg 'Z,Ul:.S'd01'1fL with each studzyous year." DHIIRIAM GOLUBERGER Washington Glee Club '21 nsfffllklllg of perpetual mation, you just ought to hear Miriam talk." RUTH GORDON Blanch-ester, Ohio "There's a quiet grace in all she does." PAUL GRAY Hawthorne Forum "He talks, and laughs, and dazzcexf' ANNA MARGARET GRIES Jefferson MacDowell "The lass with a delicate mr." JEANNETTE GRoss MAN Central Spur "life-ll did you interpret those wards: 'Nature made me for a lmtterflyf U ALBERTA GUEHRING Van Cleve Y. VV. C. A. Club "l'l'0iild that more of its resembled von-by think- ing more than we talk." RIARGCERITE HAGER Jackson Ellen H. Richards "lt is ,aood will that makes izztelligencef' NORMAN HAINES VVillarcl Graphic Arts Asst. Production Mgr.- Lion '23 "How sleep the brafve who sizzle to rest, Bw' all his teachers ezfer Nest!" KATHERINE l'l,AMBURGER Edison Y. XV. C. A. Club Senior Play Board of Directors "She is talkative, follv at heart. and always eiijoys a wliolesoizie fake." ANNA HANIILTON Weaver "A student through and through, Arid a most worth while friend." JEAN HAMMAKER Hawthorne Spur Steele Service Y. VV, C. A. Club Secretarv '23 "A .Tweet voice and a lvlearaiit sm ile - what more eould one desire?" EvErETT HANSON Syracuse. N. Y. 'fhlis words are few, but in his glaizfe he has a merry note." PAGE THIRTY'FIVE PAGE THIRTY-SIX BIARY HlXRBISON Corpus Christi Ellen H. Richards "She talks slowly so she fan thiuk IJ U f 0 1' 0 she .rfvcak.r." DOROTHY HARPER Van Cleve Spur MacDOwel1 "Yet graceful ease and swoftuass void of pride Miaht hide her faults, if lzallas had faults to hide." BIAUDE HARRIS Jefferson Spur Steele Service Y. W. C. A. Club Com. on Com. '22 Senior Play Assistant Local Editress -Annual '21 Basketball '22 'fShc hath such a fare and sufh a micu As to be lowd ucads only to be Saou." HOXYARD HARTMAN Emerson Gavel f'Doosu't lat study inter- fere with hzs FdllCC1lZ01l.U RIILDRED HYARTZELL Oakwood Ellen H. Richards H5710 lzalh a babble like a brook." BIABEL HECKER Willard "Quiet and demurc, with a retiring disposition." IXIARY HEII.tNND Van Cleve Aurean Y. YN. C. A. Club Board of Directors "A girl of all flzoxv Tir- tuas ran' That Bzmzs on Highland lllary laid, But if you lvaw it up to lzor, 5'l10',v juxt an orzlizzary maid." PIFLEN Halmlzkciia Patterson Orchestra "Giggliug, Nw' giggliizg, I wlzila away thi' tizuff' PIARRIETTE 1-1-ERIEY Longfellow Spur "lVi,va to 1'a.rol7'z'. and iva- tuvlt to lu'1'for111." IQATHRYN HOLLOWAY Emmanuel Clionian 051.1117 aivay .YOI'1'0ZU. sing away care, 1'm off fora gaoal tizuv, rouzv if you dura." RUBY HERBI.XN Jefferson nfllark. llzvrv llvx mari' howl zu, tlzmf' vyf' than tzcwziy swords." SARAH HINES Jackson "Dark 11111.72 dark ayas, a lwart as trup as gold." DONALD HERSHEY McKinley Criterion Social Science Steele Hi Y Com. on Com. '22 Asst. Associate Editor- Annual '23 Chairman Board of Directors "He wax a Ueifray Parfait gentil knight." VVILLIAM HESS Franklin, Ohio "lV0rth makes the man." DONNA HESTER Emerson Agora Y. W. C. A. Club "So miglztimt flowers bv dcetvcst calms are fed And sleep, how oft in things that geiztlest be!" ANGEL.A HII.GEFORD Emmanuel Ellen l-l. Richards Steele Graphic Arts Glee Club '22 "l'Vith stature fair And golden hair." ALFRED HILL Emerson "A foizztridrzziii 110 one has salfwdf' AUUREY lluuzs Jackson Ellen H. Richards "D0h't ic'01'ryYit maketh 'Zt'7'i11lZlUS.U VVELTHA HIMES Jackson Ellen H. Richards "No tizastcr af words, but alzcays action." Mmzjoknz HIN131sAUc:H Weaver Clionian Steele Graphic Arts "A good tcnzlvcr, like a sznmy day, Sheds a l2r'ighthc,v.r btw' cz'c1'ythiug." PRESTON HTNEBQXUKIH Germantown, Ohio Grid Club Pres, Steele Athletic Association Football ,ZZ "And still the wo u d e 1' grew That one .vnzall head could Carry all hc lcizmvfl SARAH EIOEFLE Lincoln "A 'lllL'1'l'j' heart nzakrth a che il cozuztcizatzccf' fymwida 7' RKJBIERT Hoizaxizu Central "A social fwossiliilitj' with 110 such a,vpi1'at101zs." AIAHLON HOFF Edison Forum "Hn whzlvtlrd many a day away." P 1 l AGE THIRTY-SEVEN LEw1s Holfmlrxx Harrison Twp.fFairview School "D0c.v11'1 5111? 10 111' fa- 1110115, 011131 1vq1111.r 10 110 11,v1',f111.U XXLYAH HULBE RT Central High, Akron, Ohio Spur Philharnionic ALFt1T'O1'S 10 110110, 10 1111 5110 511111115 U,1'fC?lldS, Off 5110 rejects, 11111 7ZC'T'f'1' 01166 0ffc11ds." FRANK HOLBERT Longfellow Central H igh, Akron, Ohio Gavel "A 420111118 is 1HlfklI0'ZCl1 111 1115 011111 l'0Z!l1f7'j'.U lXIARJo1z115 HOLYCROSS Jefferson Glee Club '21 Girls' Glee Club 122 S110 wears a 5111110 111111 Tx'011!f 0011111 off," 1: CLIFFORD HOLZH,XUER Trotwood, Ohio 'YA 111011111 SCIZSUIICV. and 111111-b1'0d 111a11." ANNA HOUSER Garfield Ellen H. Richards Glee Club '21 "Oh, A1111a's hair She parts with care O11 the right .ride of her head." Wwe +1 11' HANNAII llUL'SliR Garfield lfllen H. Richards Glce Club '21 "11'111'11' H1111111111 111'1'1' O111' g1'11f'1' 0111111115 111 1'I1'111' 1'111'1.v 11115 1111 11111 11'f1 .vidf 111,v11'11d.,' JAMES lflowsrxlzli Garfield Criterion MacDowel1 Orchestra '21, 122 Band '22, '23 "A 111411011131 f01101c11c101'111 1115 ic'1'1g1111 111 gold." EDNA l'lUI2SMAN Madison Twp. Clionian Y. NV. C, A. Club Steele Graphic Arts "T1'11s1 11111 ll '111a'id1'11,.v Sl1I11C, I'0r 11 1111111 off 111'g11i1U." Fimxufs ISUIZENE HLIFFAIAN Huffman Eccritean Senior Play "S11'r10 will 1ll"I'l'1' foryrf XV.x1,'1'E11 Hrcaiiizs Sacred lleart Forum "l1'11f'11 f01'111111' f111'01'.r 11 1111111 100 11111f11, S110 11111k- 0111 111.111 11 fool." MARCIUIZIQITE HUNT Central Spur "On 'Hflifll 1111' dczhre, Let joy be 1111c011f111cd."' 311111'111 og 11fr , VIRGINIA IRVVIN VVillard Douglass Y.VV.C.A. Club 'fVirginia is a quiet girl and a conscientious worker." PAUL JACKSON Edison Forum Senior Play "Aside throng, make way for a man!" KATHERINE JARMAN Longfellow "A splendid worker." MARGUERITE JEFFERSON Garfield Douglass Y.W.C.A. Club Athena "She wasteth not a tal- ent." CLARENCE JOHNSON Belmont "What's the use of liv- ing if you ea1i't enyoy yourself?" EVELYN JOHNSON Harrison "As sweet and unassum- ing as a maid of yester- day." l 7? 7, -A -5-yV-lvl l' ' HAZEL JOHNSON Webster "Hazel never waits to be asked for her help but of- LOUISE JOHNSON E. J. Brown Agora Y. W. C. A. Club Steele Service Basketball '21 '22 "A cheerful life is what the muses love, A soaring spirit is their prime delight." SKIDMORE JOHNSON Berea Academy, Berea Kentucky Gavel "If lessons were looks, what a scholar he would be" ELIZABETH JOLLY Fairview Eccritean "Oh, why the d e u C e should I repine?" RAY JONAS Huffman Stivers Gavel Steele Graphic Arts Steele Art Club Associate Egitor-Lion Production Manager- Lion '23 "I t pays to advertise." ERROL JONES South High, Youngs- town, Ohio "Success to our young landscape gardnerf' 57 ' ' to 1 f' ff 5, fp, ' K 'N K L PAGE THIRTY-NINE FRANCES JoNEs Longfellow Spur MaeDowell Steele SGTVICC "She reads mitch, she is a great observer, and looks quite through the deeds of mea." HENIIIETTA JONES Garfield Athena Douglass Y.VV.C.A. Club HS lz e wa s ridiculously light-hearted and happy." DORIS ICAHN Jefferson Y. VV. C. A. Club Basketball '21, '22, '23 "lVe must have society!" PHVLLIS KEIIM Longfellow Sour Steele 'Art Club "A little nonsense now and then Is relished by the best of mea." LoIS ICELLEY E. J. Brow .Y. W. A lub "She 11d.S"'11S GW eager and oiiscieiitioiis worker amioiig her friends." RUTH KEBIPER Longfellow MacDowell Spur "Oh, Ruth could lead the savage race And trees iiprooted left their place Sequacious of her lyref' WILFORD KELIPFER Willard Orchestra l2l, '22, '23 "Keen on electricity and gzrlsf' KATHARINE KIMBALL Longfellow Spur MacDowell 'llllerit needs 110 herald- it discloses itself." ALICE KING Mad River Township CHarslI1nanJ "She is wise who listens much and talks lmtlittlef' C.. Uuf. fl- RUTH KISER Patterson MacDowell Orchestra '21, '22 "O lllusic sphere-de- sceizded maid Friend of pleasure, ms- d01lLJ5 aid." JOSEPH KITCHEN Jefferson Philoinathean "S il e' ii c e is my pass- word." VIRGINIA KLING Huffman Aurean Y. W. C. A. Club Steele Service Glee Club '21 Local Editgess-Annual ' 3 Basketball '21, '22, '23 "Ginger personified." . 4, IRENE KRAUs E. I. Brown "As xneek and inoffen- sive as an Ingersoll watch." PERRY LAUKHUFF Van Cleve Criterion Steele Hi Y Orchestra '2l, '22 Local Editor-Annual '23 "He has the lceenest sense of hnnior in the Senior Class." HAROLD LAXVRENCE Central "O, this learning, what a thing it is !" ELECTA LEHIVIAN Huffman Y. W. C. A. Club Orchestra '23 "Cleverness and brains C01'l1l2'H1f6d.D PHILIP LIEBENDERFER Longfellow Philomathean Social Science Steele Hi Y Grid Club Football '21, '22 Basketball '22 Baseball '22, '23 "W'itli a t h l e t i e s and looks, I feel I can at- tract any girl." VIRGINIA LENZ Ruskin Y. W. C. A. Club "Modest and retiring, but a splendid worker." MARIAN LITTLE Franklin MacDowell Philharmonic f'Her ways are ways of IJl6l1JlNlfl1iB.YS.U ELIZABETH LINDsEY E. I. Brown Neotrophean "Flightiness is the es- sence of happiness." KEENAN LOFTON Jef f erson Geographical "I-Ie doesn't like study,- It weakens his eyes." DOROTHY LONG Harrison "She is of so free, so Siiajd, slo aint, so blessed a is osi ion. INGEBORG LUNDGREN Patterson Ellen H. Richards Basketball '23 "How vain are all these glories, all our pains, Unless good sense pre- serve what beanty gains?" MARGARET LUNSFORD lronton High, lronton, Ohio Y. W. C. A. Club "A pleasant nianner is worth a fortune." PAGE FORTY-ONE i 3 l 1 2 i E l l 2 1 7 5 E f r 2 i 1 i E s 1 2 K s 2 , s E s s K l Q PAGE FO RTY-TWO W lXl'ARY lXfCCAlf1fE1e'1'Y Garfielcl '21 good frimzd and i1'11f'." Roisifm' MAcG14EGoR Central Forum Band '22 "1llm'h may lm 'made of a S 6 o f c 11 Ill tl II, if he bc mnylzf yoznzgf' EMMA Mtfmasxey Weax'er "SiIfr1fe is golden." PAUL AlCCLEI.I.AN Longfellow Forum Orchestra '22 Band '22 IOM' fzrtzrre Mr. Stein- 111of:.U 1 SARAH F.LINOR IXICCLARY Van Cleve Spur MaeDowell Y. W. C. A. Club Steele Service ifIlIft'I7ll.f lWl1o hath pow- N' io reszst such cl1al'111.v?" 1 Gw1zN1moLYN MCDAN11-:L Milford, N. J. '1f'Vv-think a happy life C0?lS1.VfS in t1'a1zquill'ity of 'mmdf' 1 LUC1Lr.E MCGREGOR Edison Douglass Y.VV'.C.A. Club Athena "HoM1i11css is my great- fxf f1'ros111'r." RITA MCKENNY Corpus Christi Agora "Sho 1'od1'az'cs good allow' and fo1zfmzf11zcnf." DOIQOTHX' AIACLEAN Garfield Agora Y. VV. C. A. Club Steele Service Orchestra '21 Glee Club '21 "A girl who is not afraid to soy hm' Jay though a fulzolv foiwfs a g a i n .vt har." HELEN MABON Lincoln Spur Y. XV. C. A. Club 1'Ho'w 'well dignity rom- bizwd tvilh a goodly store of ability becomes some ffcfoplcf' VVALTERAEVIADDEN .VCentra1 "Siler-flfin laisous, but Ioizy AW stomach" N BURNLEY MAHLER Hawthorne Forum "Look at me for the lat- est. I 4 M- ,,Mv, ,.. M . A E 'fl Q 1 '- ,UJJ,li PAULINE NIISNIJENHALL , Mrs. Links ' Eccri-tean f f T 1 . drrlson wp' Steele Service SCINOY Plab' Com. on Com '23 1. x' 0 zz. "'f'IJIIjlllS1i1lfl Senlor Play f1g111p,' Basketball '21, '22 E7If111!SftI5IlZ is fhc' brmflz 0 ffcnzus DUROTHY RIANTS HELEN RIENIJOZA NVillz1rd Longfellow Orchestra '21 Spur Basketball '23 Y. VV. C. A. Club hlgtlffl morn, a smiling fIDlSC01l7'.VC, the s'zl'v11 - U - , 1 ' 1 1 flu, bmzqmt of flip muzd CAROLYN LIARKEY Van Cleve Spur Y. W. C. A. Club "Like Alexander, I'111. zuaitinlq for more worlds to f01zque1'." CLEONA LTILLER Mad River Twp Glec Club 21 ffhat I have done is due to fvatiuzt thought RICHARD BIARTIN Greenville, Ohio Steele Hi Y "Dz'g11ify and enough fa Im CATHERINE LIILLIC Jefferson High Los Angeles U Ilhnf a. sfvmzdflwi I Sflurc. She is of hw' fozzguc. Lois IHINNICK E. J. Brown Neotropliean ' mera' dwells wi chem' ulzzcss. AUDREY . N v 4 dz .1 1' willshe , Not a wo d of all she knotvsf' ALBERTA RIEHLBERTH L 1 Patterson Q Miiocfgfeu LOUISE. IILLER Y. W. C. A. Club - 1111115011 Steele Art Club 'Aurean "She is fzearer Heaven Y. . C. A. Club than any of 'us-she has ff r I hw harp, if not the Ian, ful, and fllllllj. , - u TUIHQS. K E 5 PAGE FORTY-THREE ,J f L4 I l l S I l l 1 I l l if E .V,.WV,...,. ,,., N,vM We .sl V it I 5 l l 1 PAC Ii FORTY-FOUR l 3 l 1 REX XXIILLER Irving Orchestra '21, ,ZZ "His lrrzytlz speolcs for lzix L'l1fIl'4ICft'l'.U AIILIFRIZD AIILLS lYeaver Neotrophean lloard of Directors "Smile Ullll the world .Yll1llL'.S' ivitlz youf' GR.xeE AIOIIERLY NVebster Agora Steele Graphic Arts Contributing Editress- Lion '23 "lf I folk, people will know as 11111611 as I dof' 121.01812 M0051 Englewood High, Chicago, Ill. "fl fare flzof mix wrfoflz- fd 'ill .I1111'lz'.v .-Ind a wif that Sf7flI'klCd.U JANE RIOORE Jefferson Spur Y. YV. C. A. Club Senior Play 'tYo11fl1 01111105 01160 in a lzfo l1lllF.U VIRGINIA LIOORE University lligh School, Columbia, Mo. JONES MosEE Garfield NSi71L'Cl'lfj! speaks for if self." lXl'.XRTHA Moria Van Cleve Aurean Y. YV. C. A. Club "A good friend in need. EDNA AIULLIN Patterson Steele Service Board of Directors "Laugh and 1110 ie 0 rld laughs with you, Ufcclv and you weefn olozzefl Q IQATHRYN AIURCHLAND E. I. Brown Agora "Sho is a wal domes- lIqI1o." EDWARD BIURPHY St. Iohn's School Contributing Editor- Lion '23 'Plurle and Cl1CU1'fllllIPSS orc llzf' keynote fo lzis Macross." , RUTH MUssEI.IvIIxN S ur Garfield Steele pService Y W Sgujx C1 b Y. W. C. A. Club ' ' ' '. u "flu lIdllf'I'I'lZt of llze "Once yom' friend, al- ' ' ' ' ways our fiend." golden rule." y f 1 1 I ' 1 - . I y IQATIIARINE MIYIERS Van Cl SJ 'D Y. W. A. C Jntr g Ed' re5S- nnua cl O rcctors ' ' ex God well V10 s 1 e is creatures." NORMAN RIVERS Wfillard "Hr is rr good scout iviih ll good word for ei'e1'y- one." Noincis N.xc'sEL llarrison, Ohio Steele Graphic Arts Band '22, '23 Production Manager -Lion '22 Asst. Production Mgr.- Lion '23 "l'1'nisf' 10 the fvraise- tvn1'tl1yf' VERA NElllEliT Harrison "She passes like a pleas- t1'If thought." Nl7IiB1iXN NES'FER Patterson Forum " 1 hrlshfnl, I7I1lS1ZflZ'f7 boy, The man fhat hlushes is not quite a brute." lTI.1z.xi:E'r1I NICHOLAS Harrison Y. XV. C. A. Club Orchestra '21, '22 Philharmonic '24 task fo fverform and zt IS al-ztnys well done." DON NOBLE Longfellow Philoniathean Social Science Steele Hi Y. Grid Club Basketball '21, '22, '23 "His gentle manner breeds c01zfide1zee." H,AROLD OESTREICHER New York City "A good substitute for the 'Spice of Life."' HELEN OOLEY NVillard Clionian Y. VV. C. A. Club Steele Graphic Arts Senior Play Asst. Circulation Mgr.- Lion '23 "Small in stature Ezferyone will admit, But show Helen work And shell! do her Iliff, RUTH ORR Longfellow Ellen H. Richards "She spoke not a word nmre fhan was neces- sary." W , V. it .ie Ma i:ixRE'r OSBON Van Cleve fix Agora N quiet -miss with coal ark hair Vifh eyes thai' oufshine diamoizds rare." CHARLOTTE OXX'EN E. J. Brown 'tllfay her fzzfzzre be as bright as she is." 1 1 l 1 1 1 S 1 1 1 9 12 l E n i 1 1 1 I 1 E l 1 l 5 l 2 1 l l l 1 1 l 1 E P " "5 ef y,3,,ee..,,.-. W..,,A.. ,E l'l l 1 Y 1 -1 5 ,, i 1 ll 12 12 5 AGE FORTY-SIX Douorliy PALMER Longfellow Spur MacDowell Y. W. C. A. Club Dot, your hair is like Ihr xml- - Il .YIZIIIFS on f01'cwr." if BIQNJAMIN Pizrxcocic Hawthorne f'Y'lz4wt'-fz'fflz.r of him gfxizm, Iwo-fifllir sheer f111l'gr'." l'l.XR0l.D Pmcoclc Hawthorne Asst. Production Mgr. -Lion '23 "Graaf 111071 are lI0l ap- f7l'!'i'ltIlf'd by their COIL- fv111pn1'tI1'it'5." M.x1ec.x1QrT Pnxxizv Van Cleve Aurean "SIM of 1110 coal black lzair midi .vnafvlvy jet-lflfzcle river." RAY PENROD Central Criterion Steele Hi Y Orchestra '21 Auditorium Debate fr - ' - - -v VNU, tfzdz, 11151. CHix1eLi2s Pmizizm Sacred Heart Criterion Steele Graphic Arts Sergeant-at-Arms '22 Senior Play In lll7'l'Z'I'.f 011 the fs- smicr of R01nc11zce and Law." NI ELIZA PICKLE XVeaver Agora "A.vlJ1fillia11tastlze liriglztcst star." RUTH PICKREL E. J. Brown Spur IiRlllll,X zz ClCl7ZQf'l'01lS char- rzffvr, For .vlm's always seeing 'Rfdf " XVINIFREIJ PIXLER Charleston High, Charles- ton, VV. Va. Ellen H. Richards Basketball l23 Hjlflihfjllf is indeed an as- .rcf in a lmxlevfllall gauze." JANE Poxrics Cleveland ' Agora Y. XV. C. A. Club Steele Service Com. on Com. '23 Associate Editor- Annual '23 Board of Directors 'Pity to look IIPOII, .rfwff fn Ialk fo, and a zuozzdcrful girl fo haw for a friend." f-P1 M,xRcEL1.A PRUGH Hawthorne Y. VV. C. A. Club NOW of flzosf almost ar- finrf kind of old-faslw iouml girls." WiXI.TER REEsE Sacred Heart Forum Steele Hi Y Grid Club 'Steele Graphic Arts Adv. Mer.-I,ion '23 Basketball '22, '23 "No Xlllllfll' nor no saint f7tll'llflf7.T, But fwll, thc ww best of cliapsf' V EVERETT REITER Garfield Forum 'Small but azcccssaryf' I Anoufn REUSSENZEHN Hawthorne Forum "Ho is in favor of do- clariug dazzviug a nation- al slmrff' RCHBEIQT REX Hawthorne Steele Radio Club "Ho vhoosftlz basl, tclzo clmoseflz, labor 'instead of rest." LEE RIDDELL Longfellow "A horfoct frxamlwlo of a zznmlyi student." Mn.mzEn RIGG Jefferson Eccritean Y. VV. C. A. Club 'll'lf'Imz' sho lacked -in siafurc Sho mardi' up in TU1Sd0Ill.v EI.lZ,XBIETII ROBIZINS Van Cleve Y. VV. C. A. Club Glee Club 'Zl Philharinonic Girls' Glee Club ,ZZ Contributing lTditress- Lion '23 Athletic Council '23 Basketball '20, 'Zl Ulf atlzlotic news you want to know, To Elisabctlz you ought fo go." FRANCES ROBERTSON Sacred Heart Clionian Steele Graphic Arts "l'Vl1at youth can 'scope that Mzeltirzlg glance?" Ll,-XRGARET ROBY ' Longfellow Astrophilian Board of Directors "Thy modesty is a candle to tlzy 11ze1'if." JEAN RocKoEE Longfellow 'Seniorw Play "A 1' e s t l e s s bunch of o1ze1'gy."' LILLIAN ROLLNICK Lincoln Astrophilian "School is fine-but, door me the lessons!" HILDA ROSENBLOCJLI Central "Trust not too 'murlz to an ezzclzantuzg fare." ELIZABETH ROSER Longfellow "I low to dance and sing and play And have my oiwz a care- less muy." l i - L L PAGE FORTY-SEVEN H s I I 'H ! P 5 1 i , l ., 2 l l 1 1 l I, 5 Z l f l l I 1 5 I AGE FORTY-EIGHT .-XLFRED ROTHENBERG Longfellow "There is 110 great gcui- 1r.r zvzlhouz' a mz.rtz11'e of 'zzzadzzessf' HELEN ROTHENBERG E. I. Brown Steele Art Club Y. VV. C. A. Club 'fBeaufy, pep, and de- fvrzzdibilify make an ca'- cellmzt fo11zb1'1zatz'011." HAROLD ROTROFF Peebles, Ohio "Cl011dlc.vs fm'm'c1' lx his brow sm'e1zzv." MARIO RUIZ Candle College-Habana, Cuba "The ClI0l'yj' of a lhazz- san-d i0oz'Izl.r is in his wills." 4 RUTH RUTHERFORD Ulest High, Akron, Ohio "Her ,vbarklizzg imagina- fimz will make har a foy- ozzs romfvaniorz through- out lifcf' HARRIETTE RUXVOLDT Allen Neotrophean Glee Club '21 Senior Play "Har chief charactc1'i.v- fu' 15 a l?l'LfhE.l'07Il!? gai- My-U ,ARNOLD SUIIADFFIQR Jefferson Gavel "Thr lzrirflzfs lry fll't'lIf wen rearllra' and kefvf llYt'7'!' not 11tfa1'11ecl by sud- den. flight," BERNARD SCHAAF St. john's School NSflm0I has lawn ll fire- SUIIII' fv1'0fv0xzf1011." RUTH SHATSNIIIER Garfield Agora nsflldj' 1'r11de1',v one full of 1'es0111've.v.i' LUIJNVIG SCHIQIDT Jefferson "f.m.v011.v dllllif lf 0 fh e 1' Nm." CH.XRLO'I'TE SCHVLZ Patterson Clionian 'IA smile is the .value in all lf1Ilfj1ltIgC.Y.U ERNESTINE SL'HMl'l"l' Patterson Neotrophean MaeDowell Y. VV. C. A. Club Orchestra ,2l '22 Philharmonic "O, she will ,ring the .mv- agencss out of cz l1f'a1'." QECILIA SQHOEE acred Heart Steele Art Club Y W C A Club T111 1111f1rcss1011 of qznet IIFVS C1 1110111013 I' Cl X IRCIXIX ScHxx XGEL Notre Dame ta 1 male KXIXY llfllfl 1' LLEN SEIFERT Oakwood Steele Art Club Glee Club 21 Pll1ll1EI,1'IHO1'11C F7 lzau wav not mme 51111111 than hm' heaft Rrx SEIGLER Van Clexe Gavel oclal Scxence Steele H1 Y Pres1dent 22 m on Com 23 Asst Local Edltor Xnnual 22 Cheer Leader 22 Z3 4 1111111 tcztlz alnlzfx and flfllfj 0f11c1'Ec tezllpzob um Hmm 10111 e vfmzylzl path sttmte In lx SEXIMELNIAN Jefferson N 11 of the fewest fordl are the bert 1111111 ALBERTA SHANIK Trotwood, Ohio Aurean Auditorium Debate I'G1'ac'ed as 111011 art wiflz all flze inottfer of iU01'cl.r." CARI SHANIX Germantown Ohlo Gavel Steele H1 Orchestra and Z2 1 0 zv 11x rtllll llll boy' 101110111 CxRLE1oN1 Suxrxk Blanchester Ohlo Forum Sen1or Play Stage Mgr 22 23 Orchestra 20 21 22 Z3 Band 22 23 111 the tcozlds 11 rluqr CATHERINE SHxN1x Garf1elcl Y W C A Club The 65501166 of quzct ness EXERFTT Snrxrs H rwthorne Orchestra 21 Holt do I 100 GFURCE SIFBFVTH um l-l8.1I'V1CXV Geograpluca ox tc 0 0 rv 11' out of doors' find ln rr to rfndx na ture Hr' lows fo draw tlt P10115 of flmzgv And l1111ld111g.v of great xiafurc. HEI.EN SIMON Hawthorne Spur Y. VV. C. A. Club "A girl of 111311 7.F1Ffl1.l' and .rfwlmzdld 5 c 11 0 la 1'- .vl1il1." PAGE FORTY-XIXI l 1 l I l PAGE FIFTY JENNIE SIMON Patterson MacDowe1l "A girl with modesty, al- ways with a smile." AALBERT SINKS Van Cleve "lVith us therelwa-s a Doetour of Pliis-iles!" WILBURN SKIRVIN Irving "But I pray you, let none of your people stir ine: I have an exposition of sleep come upon me." LIILDRED SLORP Van Cleve MacDowe.ll Eccritean "Life is a jest and all things show it, I thought sg once, and now I know it." GALARD SLONAKER Central "He 1: o u l d distinguish and divide A lzair 'twirt south and sontlizvest side." PAUL SMILEY Central Grid Club Gavel Sergeant-at-Arms '23 Football '20, '21, '22 Basketball '21 "The mighty men are not always large." CHARLOTTE SMITH Notre Dame Eecritean Steele Art Club ff An even temper and a sweet disposition gain her many friends." ELIIRIN SMITH Fairview Criterion Geographical "He hath a rare wit." lhlAURINE SMITH Junior High, St. Louis, Mo. Eccritean Y. W. C. A. Club Athlectie Editress- Annual '23 Basketball '21, "ZZ, '23 nE'If'Cl'j'0ll1? le n o w s her sunny smile. It would banish the worst of gloom." VANCE S MITH Van Cleve Forum "Man, lenow thyself! All w i s d o in centers there." WALTER SMITH Hawthorne Geographical "A man he seems of cheerful yesterdays and eonfzdent tonzorrowsf' WILLIAM SMITH Garfield Board of Directors "A man, like a watch, is to be valued for his man- ner of going." FREDA SNYDER Fort Wayne High, Fort Wayne, Ind. "l'Visdnm zzezier 'uses a megafvlioiief' JA MES SNYDER Longfellow Geographical "Physics has been my undoing." ALICE SPARROW Sacred Heart Clionian "She lives for pleasure aloiiefj JESSIE STAUB Garfield Agora Glee Club '21 "Imzoee1iee fwersonifiedf' MIRIAM STEFFEY Patterson Spur Y. W. C. A. Club IrR0l11U1llbC7' this - lliat there is a proper dignity to be obserzfed in the Per- fofuzanee of every act of life." CHARLES STEPHENS Patterson Forum "His wit is as quick as the gifeyhoimdk mouthg it eatehesf' BIEREDITH STEVVART Decatur High, Decatur, Ind. Forum MacDowell "Our fine 111 ri s i e ia ll grotceth amorous." ROBERT STOEHR Jef f erson Criterion "His soul was in his clothes." RICHARD STOXVE Longfellow Philomathean Steele Hi Y Steele Radio Club "A happy eo11zbi1'1ation of gentleman and beams." ELSIE STRADER Allen Neotrophean Steele Graphic Arts "Levis be gay, while' we may. THELMA STRAIT Van Cleve "I am so very good, And do such clefve 1' things, I feel my slioulders just to see, If I have slirouvted wingsf' NIILDRED STUDEBAKER Arcanum, Ohio "Eat, drink and be mer- ry 4: PAGE FIFTY-TWO RALPH STUDEBA KER Arcanum, Ohio Gavel "Spore your breath and fool your porridgef' RUTH SULLIVAN jackson, Miss. "Free zcitlioizt boldness, meek zvzlliout fear." HAROLD SUM MERSETT Longfellow "High ideals for a suc- fessfiil archztertural engi- neering career." REVA SUSSMAN E. I. Brown Glee Club '21 Associate Fclitress- Lion '23 "By my troth, a pleasant spirited lady." DON,-XI.D SURRIDGE Longfellow Grid Club Football 'l9, '20, '22 "Boards in olden times were the emlzlenzs of wis- dom and piety." PAULINE SWANK jefferson Agora Associate Eclitress- Lion '23 "Aa open-hearted maid, true and pure." NORLIA THEOBALD Patterson Agora Glee Club '21 "Mild and meek as the day is loml, but ready to fight to the finish." REBECCA TANDY Longfellow "As wise as the Sf7,1lll.1'.U JEROME TIMES St. Iohn's School Geographical "I prefer silent fvrudeizee to loquacious folly." lWARIBEI.LlE THoMPsoN Central Clionian Steele Graphic Arts Glec Club '2l Board of Directors "Age cannot witlzer her, nor custom stale her ia- fiizite variety." XYIRGINIA THOMPSON Harrison Athena Douglass Y.W.C.A. Club "A quiet, stizdions girl, fvlzose 'well-deseri'ed re- ward zs KS1lL't'l'S5.JU E,LIZ.-XRETH THORNE Edison Eccritean Y. WV. C. A. Club "To be a really good his- torian is if e r h a jf s the rarest of intellectual dis- li1zetio11s." lllARGUIERl'l'Ii TIMMER- MAN Harrison Hllririe you l10ll'!'t'dLllll011g the girls That the vletrrest lzotie l'11I'l.V.!U lllAlZI2L TINSLEY NVeaver Neotrophean "Not tli at I low study less, Hut that I lowfim more." GEoRc:E TISCHER Shiloh Springs Criterion Social Science Steele High Y Auditorium Debate Athletic Editor -Animal '23 Cheer Leader '23 'lllL'I'1'll'l' man ll"ithin tlze limi! of lie- eoming mirth I wwe spent till lzozu"s toll: withal." HERBERT Trrscn Hawthorne Forum Steele High Y "My mecming in saying he is fl good mah is to lmtie you mzderstaizd me that he is sufficient." FTLBERT TOBIAS Van Cleve "I7illvert's silence is like his fwerfvetual blush- It will not wear off." Hl2I.EN TOLLE Van Cleve ff - ' S e r 1 o 11 s, solid, and S0lIl'7'.U FLORENCE UMBEN HAUER Shiloh Springs Eccritean "She hath the fatal gift of beauty." NELSON URBAN E. I. Brown Philomathean Social Science Steele High Y Senior Play General ManagerfLion '23 Auditorium Debate "BelzoIfl! A man! And what he g 1' e a t l A' thought, he uobly dared." KENNETH VARNEY McClain High, Green- field, Ohio Geographical "There is only one proof of ability-action." BEATRICE VAN DE NIARK Claremont, Cal. Steele Art Club Basketball '23 Y. W. C. A. Club "To sport we low we rise betimes And go to it with de- light." HAROLD VAN Hooiq Weaver "Leave this keen eu- romzter of our 'wits And fall somewhat into zz slower method." GERTRUDE V.ATER Longfellow f'Baslzfzfl1zess is an orna- ment to youth." l I I 1 E 1 l s I I i z l l 5 l a l 'AGE FI FTY-FOUR W x s l i E Q 1 E l 5 NlARTHA VINSON Jefferson Spur Y. W. C. A. Club Steele Service Senior Play "Iir0lie and forward glee was the-reg The it-ill to do, the soul to dare." LOLA VLEREBOME Harrison Girls' Glee Club '22 Asst. Editress-Lion '22 "Eyes too expressiffe to be blue, too lovely to be grey." HELEN WAGNER Weaver Orchestra '22 '23 "She thinks and thinks." RICHARD XVAGNER Longfellow Philomathean Social Science Senior Play Steele High Y Circulation Manager- Annual '23 Board of Directors Stage Manager-'ZZ "ll'hat more can be said of a :nan than this, 'He stands four square to I"I'1'l'j' wind that blorvsf " NIARGARET WVALLACE Cleveland Agora "Independent in e 11 e r y word, thought, and ae- tion." RENELCHE NVARD Central Athena Douglass Y.W.C.A. Club "Think of ease, but work U ou. ROSELLA WASSERMAN Jefferson Neotrophean "A happy disposition is a prism that defleets the blue rays." Q EDWARD WATERMAN Garfield Geographical "He has a mind of his own." HELEN WATIER Van Cleve MacDowell Y. W. C. A. Club Orchestra-A22 Board of Directors "And beauty born of uzzrrmuring sound Shall pass into her face." VIOI.ET WEAVER Lincoln Contributing Editress -Lion '23 "It's smiles that 'make the world go round." JEAN WELcHANs Hawthorne Agora "To be virtuous is in it- self contentment." LEONE WESTENBERGER Garfield Y. W. C. A. Club 'lSileuee is more eloquent than words," GERALDINE WHITE Van Cleve Aurean Orchestra '21, '22, '23 "Wilt thou have music? Hark! Geraldine plays And twenty caged night- ingales do sing." MARIANNIA WIGGIM Central Spur "A clear mind like a new canvas is ever ready for a beautiful picture." FOREST WILCOCK Weaver Forum "In arguing too, he owned his skill, For e'en though van- quished, he could argue still." ,TACK WILLIAMS Hawthorne "Don't rest now, you have a long one c o m i n g to you." SUSAN WILLIAMS Longfellow Eccritean "She hath an air, a style about her." ROBERT WILSON E. J. Brown Gavel "You have a nimble wit!" MARGARET WINN Clinton High, Clinton, Mo. Aurean Y. W. C. A. Club "Ah, she a pretty verse could make, Or write in prose lines more sedate." DAVID WOLF E. J. Brown Steele Radio Club "Happiness comes to you, Pleasure you must seek." WALTER WOLF Webster Geographical "The greatest truths are the simplest and so are the greatest men." GWENDOLYN WOODALL Allen Senior Play "Efficiency is foremost in her host of virtues," EMMA WOODWARD Hawthorne MacDowe1l "Gentle mqortal, sing again, Mine ear is much enam- oured of thy note." CLARENCE WRIGHT Hawthorne Criterion Social Science Orchestra '21 Editor-in-Chief-Lion '23 Glee Club '22 "So much one man can do That does both act and know." PAGE FIFTY-FIVE 1 PAGE FIFTY-SIX XVILLIAM YVRIGHT Jefferson Philomathean Steele Hi Y Steele Radio Club Social Science Senior Play Cheer Leader '23 "As Eileen's ferry he was ideal, but as her effici- ent one-handed ch auf- feur-he was wonderful." KfX'fHERINE YosT E. I. Brown Clionian "Personal quality alone l'lIlllll'f'5.U DOROTHY YOUNG Longfellow Aurean "Si111plieity is the key- note of every master- mere." LAURA YOUNG XYest High, Des Moines, Iowa Aurean Y. VV. C, A. Club Steele Service Steele Art Club 'ffl pound of couigenialitv is worth two of love." ROIEERT YOUNG Jefferson Criterion Social Science Steele High Y Chrni. Com. on Com. '22 President '23 Sophomore Asst. Busi- ness Mgr.-Annual '21 Junior Asst. Business Mgr.-Annual '22 Editor-in-Chief- Annual '23 Auditorium Debate Uflnd the elements so 111i.1'ed in lziln that Na- ture might stand up and say to all the world, 'This is a 1nan."' ELIZABETH Yox Buffalo, N. Y. Emmanuel Clionian Y. W. C, A. Club Glee Club ,ZZ "Olz.' Fd rather dance than study, wonldn't you,"' LEO ZIMMERMAN Hawthorne Grid Club Football '20, l2l, '22 "For all in all, he is a man, life shall not look upon his like again." DOROTHY ZISKIN Lincoln "Large was her heart, and her soul sincere." lWIRIAM ZUMBRUN E. I. Brown Aurean Y. W. C. A. Club Steele Art Club Senior Play "But newer taxed for speech." NVILBER ZUMBRUN Van Cleve Grid Club Football '21, '22 "A spark neglected has often raised a eonflagra- tion." BYRON BOWMAN Weaver "Doing nothing with a deal of skillfl OLIVE CARRUTHERS New Richmond, Ohio "lndustry ifeaps its own reward." l xmxoss 3 Q A Y AXX56' DONALD HILL Jefferson Criterion Social Science Steele Hi Y. President junior Class '23 "Handsome, dignified, and aecomfvlishedf' HOWARD GEIGER Emerson Orchestra '21, '22, '23 Band '23 "Many a great man did not love his books all the time." HARRY COSNER E. I. Brown "Great wits and zfalors like great states Do sometimes sink with HAZEL Domus Midway School, Range Township "A mind conscious of its own rectitndef' ELEANOR OSBORN Patterson "Common sense is very uncommon." MAGDALENE PROCTER Garfield Douglass Y.W.C.A. Club "Happy thoughts are the reward for her many .2 v , Q , jj . theu own weights. jokextv . YY xx X ff The glory of Steele is in her sons and daughters. "Her fondest inelnorials are their l1CC01fIfLf7llShl14'l'L?ltllS. Her stand- ing and place are determined by what they do. Their loyalty and cle7Joti0n are her life. As the children are strong, the mother is great." Q PAGE FIFTY-SEVEN STILLNESSU Ii OF TI UOUT Senior' Plan HE Senior Play was one of the most successful enterp-rises of the class of '23. "Out of the Stillness," written by Lindsey Barbee, in which a spy, a highwayman, a ghost, and a voice from a spirit, were some of the thrilling elements, held almost a thousand people for three successive hours on two occasions. Irma Burkhardt gave a wonderful interpretation of lovable "Marian Deer? ing." Her voice, pleasing in tone, gave a natural air to her acting, and com- pletely won her audience. As f'Eileen Deering," Margaret Browne added much to the play by her interpretation of that very whimsical personality. Artistic and tender-hearted "jane Carrollf, a friend of the family, was charmingly played by Pauline Mendenhall. ' Frances Eugene Huffman as "Aunt Lizzie," contributed much humor and burlesque. She was very well received. Mary Bishop and Maude Harris, as the types of the 20th century mo-ther and daughter, filled their roles admirably. One of the players who did wonderful work was Edna Makarius as the adventuress, "Cecile Tevisf' Marjorie Boring deceived many people in the part of the 10-year-old boy, "Bobby Dee-ring." Her voice was unusually well fitted for the part. Helen Burnett and Richard Wlagner gave an interestinginterpretation of their parts. V Howard Feight and Paul Jackson, in the leading men's parts, were 'a de- cided success, "Sheridan Blair," the lover of Marian, was a very exemplary young man. At the end of the play everyone hated f'Alfred Tevis," the Villain. The mysterious chauffeur, "Jerry,' whom Eileen reformed CPD was Wil- liam VVright. He did not play the part,-he lived it. "Byrne Seymour," the artist lover of Hjane Carroll" was very well char- acterized by Roger Bury. "Henry Jerome," the fond father of "jerry," was well portrayed by Carleton Shank. . Maria Bickham andl Charles Pfarrer were very good in their parts. There were many other small parts, without which the play could not have succeeded, which were very well played. The cast in general was praised by critics and audience. A - V Miss Grace H. Stivers and her assistant, Miss Pauline Curtner, gave their best efforts in directing. A Senior Play directed by Miss Stiversr is destined to be a success. S Nelson Urban, '23. PAGE FIFTY-NINE H V 'L .-5. X. 4 i ACTION IN SS JR CLA IC SEN I T THE WEATHER: Fair tonight HOIHC probably warmer . . tomorrow. Edltlon Vol. XXXVIII No. Dayton, Ohio-1940 H Edited bryfgarah Elinor McClary President Young Appoints His Cabinet I Women Return From Trip Around The World PRESIDENT'S CABINET ANNOUNCED Wash., D. C.-President Robert Young announced the names of his cabinet of- ficers as follows: Secretary of State-Manson Brien. Secretary of Treasury-Eldrin Smith. Secretary of War-Preston Hinebaugh. Attorney-General-James Snyder. Postmaster General-Richard Stowe. Secretary of Navy-George Donson. Secretary of Agriculture-Ralph Stude- baker. Secretary of Commerce-Perry Lauk- huff. Secretary of Interior-Donald Hershey. Secretary of Labor-Clarence Wright. CONGRESSMEN LEAVE Senator Richard Wagner, of this city, left Tuesday to assume his official duties in Washington. Rep. Charles Pfarrer, also of this city, will leave sometime Saturday for Wash- ington. Dayton is well represented. AMBASSADOR LEAVES FOR ENGLAND Ambassador Donald Noble will leave for New York, Tuesday, and after spend- ing a few days there will leave on the "Maryland" to take up his duties in London. WOMEN RETURN FROM TRIP Miss Carolyn Markey and Miss Eliza- beth Jolly have just returned from an ex- tended trip around the World. They visited many places-one of the most interesting being Egypt where they saw the tombs of the Old Pharaohs. They will tell of their travels at the next meeting of the Women's Club. - GOVERNOR ENTERTAINS Governor Urban will hold a reception athis home in Columbus tonight in honor of Miss Jane Pontius, the most promising young novelist of the day. Guests from Dayton will include the Misses Carolyn Coffman, Virginia Fox, Helen E. Brown, Susan Williams, Irene Kraus, Mildred Cooper, Marguerite Deam, Helen Simon, Jean Hammaker and Messrs. L. Rid-dell, A. Emoff, R. Martin and A. Sinks. ' CITY OFFICIALS MEET Mayor Rex Seigler and his five com- missioners: Mr. Peacock, Mr. Robert VVil- son, Mr. R. Miller, Mr. Carl Shank and Mr. Bitzer, met today to discuss a very important matter to the city. Noidefinite plans have been made. WOMAN ELECTED Miss Frances Jones, of this city, was elected a Judge of the Supreme Court Bench of Ohio. She is the second woman in the State to hold such a position. FLYER ESTABLISHES RECORD A new altitude record was made yester- day by Lieut, Forest Wilcoek of McCook Field. With him was Charles Stephens, army pilot. It surpassed the former rec- ord by eight hundred feet. SPORT NEWS Steve Buchanan was made Captain of the All-Star Football Team. William Bonser, Leo Zimmerman, Philip Lieben- derfer and Ted Branin were 'also made members. Charles Breiman, Carl Mankat and Herbert Titsch were placed on the All- Star Basketball Team. ' PAGE SIXTY-THREE SOCIETY Miss Pauline Mendenhall has just re- turned from France where she attained great success as a dancer. Miss Martha Vinson is leaving Thurs- day for New York to spend a few weeks before leaving for an extensive trip abroad, -coming home through the Orient. Miss Katharine Myers, the president of Smith College, will be in Dayton Fri- day. Miss Helen Watier will lecture to the VVomen's Club on "Culture.U Mr. Donald Hill, president of Harvard, will speak at the Engineers' Club Wednes- day evening. Patronesses at the ball given for the Fresh Air Fund will include: Miss Miriam Steffey, Miss Mary Den- ison, Miss Opal Myers, Miss Edna Mul- lin, Miss Helen Mendoza, Miss Alvah' Holbert, Miss Helen Mabon, Miss Mary C. Gaugler, Miss Mariana VViggim, Miss Lois Chambers. Miss Maurine Smith, champion tennis player of the world, returned from Paris last week and will arrive in Dayton late Saturday. Miss Maria Bickham left today for Cali- fornia where, by the will of her late uncle, she inherited a large estate. Miss Dorothy MacLean, head of the League of Women Voters, a11d Miss Mar- guerite Hunt, Miss Anna Hamilton, and Miss Alberta Guehring left to discuss HU. S. Foreign Affairs." SPECIAL TEACHERS AT STEELE ANNOUNCED Special teachers at Steele were an- nounced today: Miss Ruth Kiser, Miss Katharine Kim- ball, Miss Mary Heiland, Miss Elizabeth Thorne. PAGE SIXTY-FOUR ADVERTISEMENTS "Ye Old Time Bakery" Miss Murchland and Miss Beeler Second Street between Jefferson and Main St. Interior Decorating Done by Miss Jeannette Delscamp Studied Five Years in New York Magazine Illustrating Done by Mr. Donald Barley Mr. Skidmore Johnson Cartoons Mr. James Farber The Yellow Dragon Tea Room Miss Miriam Zumbrun Miss Jean Colville Miami Hotel Special Rates for Large Parties Benner's Store Quality is Our Aim Corner of Second and Main Siebenthaler Nurseries Always the Best "Le Palais" Mlle. Kehm Mlle. Clemmer Clothes from Paris Business Expert Dorothy Mants The Secret of My Success The Wonder Book Virginia Kling Men's Clothing Bowman -and- Mahler Third St. between Main and Ludlow "Say It With Flowers" Errol jones Main 6832 Home 1221 Radio Broadcasting Station WWG Paul McClellan Robert MacGregor THEATRICAL NEWS NEW STOCK COMPANY Leading Ladya--- ..... Irma Burkhardt Leading Man ..... ...... P aul Jackson -----Jane Moore -----Susan Casto -Joe Kitchen Second Lead .... Ingenue .......... Juvenile ............ .... Character Woman .......... Laura Young Character Man .......... Carleton Shank Harold Summersett Stage Director .............. Vance Smith Scenic Artist ........ Jeannette Grossman Stage Property Man ..... Ludwig Scheidt Comedian ........... DANCE! East Oakwood Club The Famous Orchestra "Grantham and McKay" STRAND Supreme Photo Plays "The Curved Blades" All-Star Cast including Florence Umbenhauer, Roger Bury, Hilda Rosenbloom. Mat. 10-20c Eve. 20-30c Dancing Academy Hartman -and- Herberger Maude Harris-Representative "Women in Politics" Alberta Shank Authority on Business "Woman As a Business Expertf' VICTORY Frances E. Huffman "Darkness" The gripping mystery that held New York for two years. MEMORIAL HALL Ex-Senator Ray Penrod "Modern Problems of Today" KEITH'S Photo Play "The Open Door" Helen Burnett, George Tischer, Eloise Moon. Vaudeville Acrobats Gibson Boring' Music Doris Ball. Mildred Slorp. Dorothy Arras. Dorothy Harper. Dancing V Betty and Mary Diemer. Elizabeth Roser. Charlotte Smith. Electa Lehman. Magician Mario Ruiz. Ventriloquist Keenan Lofton Jazz Orchestra James Howsare, Leader. Coming Howard Feight and Mary Bishop In a series of Shakespearian Plays. t'Othello,l' "Hamlet," "Merchant of Venice," "Taming of the Shrewf' Margaret Browne The young ingenue who astonished Broadway. William Wright in "The Green Lantern" Famous Composer and Pianist Paul Eickmeyer Seats 82.50 to 55.00 Violinist The Sensation of Two Continents Fred Funkhouser Harp Concert Alberta Mehlberth Metropolitan Opera Star Anna Margaret Gries Ruth Kemper-Accompanist PAGE SIXTY-FIVE HANK S ALBERTA Ii R V' H -4 A Z U -1 M w v-4 p-f 'U GEORGE TISCHER RAX URBAN NELSON DUNG DISERT YC RC PICNROD The Debate HE splendid work of Steele's debate teams in the past has won honor and 'recognition for her in Ohio and surrounding states. Each Senior debating team has enthusiastically upheld this high scholastic record, and the team this year is no exception. Twenty students tried out for debate in the preliminaries held early in April. The subject for debate was: "Resolved: That the United States should enter the League of Nations." In the Auditorium Debate the affirmative was upheld by George Tischer, Ray Penrod, and Alberta Shank, the negative by Robert Young, Paul Eick- meyer, and Nelson Urban. The plans formulated early in the year for the annual debate with Short- ridge High of Indianapolis were changed. Although, owing to an un- avoidable delay xve were unable tonieet East High of Cincinnati, and defend the negative of the League Question, the result of the Auditorium Debate proves that Steele has not relinquished her honors in argumentation. For the splendid manner of presentation. sound discussion, and keen earnestness of the debaters much credit is due to the coaches of the team, Miss Mary Alice Hunter and Mrs. Howard Beck. Fred Funkhouser, '23, PAGE SIXTY-SEVEN FAREWELL ! WORDS BY MUSIC BY MARGARET WINN GERALDINE WHITE. EXPRESSIVO . .. ,: 1 I 1 1 IN . EJJJI l JJJ1Jlj,IJ fl IF WE SHALL REACH T0 HIGH'EST SEATS OF' FAME, OR D0 THSE THE l.I'0N ROARS BE"'SlDE THY DOORS-HE CHAl.'lENG'ES THE gil: :J 1" ' ' I ' 1mfgJg4ia'fi2iII4a2' ggi! Ii-pgpii ii -:Zinn I I i I I ' i I .Gr-I VJ7'IU,IfJf,ffV-EVQV-I CRFD-IT JTWILL BE THY DUI WE KNOW, 0 STEEI-F WE OFT AND OFTIUWE FUT"URE IN OUR BE'HALF BE' SPEARS O STEELE,3UC'CESS T0 EY-'RY :fa ' gy re ' 'Y if 135 ai f- e - z I ' ' 5E5.IgI.rffi3I64aI i Qt 2 1 diff!-.ILJJJJ HU-.I ,MQ-MH., if SAID IT AND WEILL NETR FDR GET TH! 1'ASK5 YOUSITTIIA1' wt MIGUITIIIN THE V N"l'URE AND WHEN 0TH"ER DAYS AND OTH-IR WAYS SHALL CLAIM VS FDR THEIR ' 'iggiigiiii I .-Q ' 4'-L, I I IX I I I I I FI : FI r ,J I A fl -I ' I ' I ' ' I RACE 'TWAS sur -ro PROVE oun MEI-'ILE STEELE wiv: 1'ou.eo T0 xssms own wE'u. 1'uRN ova 'runs -ro fuse o e1-eeu.zAuo smrm sw-vsuso A, A I . . . A Ji H wif W ' mi3'i'iElgIii' ,X CHORUS rvmsswso iff' I 1 g fra 2 Id JIZLQI 1 iiwgLLa54?WIwH ijI2 QEIWEE , I .IJIIITIJJ II--I.i .I fE3mis?wWPE?F7E1 1wffMI:IF1 I I I iii dFif'i5iI UT UW A SCH OL FAKE W LL 7 I .4 if giiiiQQ!H'9f3 V53 Q5 E L I I 1 X w 1 1 1 53,4 .L iii . Sb. gg, . 1 1 Af 5. 7,,, I W ' CLASS OF 1924 Junior Class Historig RUUD of our activities at Parker, we found ourselves as Swophomores at Steele, in the midst of a maze of events, bewildering yet attractive. At first we felt like strangers in a strange land. The Seniors, busy with their own affairs, hastened by, leaving us a plucky, yet timid group, unnoticed. The juniors looked askance at us as though we were some curious spectacle. But soon we too, caught that age old spirit of Steele, and were part of the student body working together for her. T While but Sophomores, a large number of our members made themselves known along scholastic, athletic, and social lines. Any project enteredaupon by the upper classmen was thoroughly supported by us. Having gained the respect and admiration of the other classes, we embarked upon our junior year. It has proved a successful year because of our splendid organization and the hearty cooperation of every member. We gave the Sophomores a welcome and the hand-clasp of friendship at our junior- Sophomore reception. Contrary to the custom of giving three one-act plays, we presented a comic opera as our junior entertainment. Due to clever ad- vertising, the unceasing efforts of the Dramatic Art Department, and the loyalty of the whole school, we were successful. VVe are planning to 'have a May Festival. The proceeds from this, together with those secured from our junior entertainment, will be used in defraying the expenses of our Junior- Senior Farewell. XVe have purchased rings and pins as the emblems of our class. The class of '24 will never forget its aim and purpose as students of Steele. When we are Seniors next year, we will be true to it. While in Steele, and after we leave it, we will do our best to live up to, and uphold her standards. Elinor Bratten ,24 0 PAC li SEVENTY-THREE I . 1 Y x I J: OFIQE CLASS I 23 Sophomore Class Historq OT long ago, we were Freshmen in Parker, but at last we are Sopho- mores in Steele. It is with a feeling of intense pride that the class of ,25 realizes that it has an important part in the future history of such an institution. True, we are only Sophomores, but we already have the fervent aspirations and devotion of veteran Steelites. ' Although somewhat abashed at first by the calm dignity of the Seniors, and the smiling superiority of the juniors, we found on better acquaintance that they were not as formidable as they seemed. It was not long before we counted them our friends. a The class of 125 is a promising one. In point of numbers, it surpasses any other class ever enrolled in Steele. As might be expected, the Sophomores were ably represented in the three fields of sport, sturdily aiding their more experienced team-mates to gain the notable victories so dear to the heart of Steele. The junior-Sophomore reception, early in the year, was a social activity in which the Sophomores had an important part. This happy affair as- sisted in making everybody acquainted. In scholarship, too, the class of ,25 shows by its earnest efforts its re- solve to uphold the traditions and fair name of its chosen school. In the literary societies, Sophomore work has been especially good, and the ensuing social obligations have by no means been neglected. But this record, creditable though it may be, is only an augury of future deeds. We look forward to the time when we are juniors and Seniors,,called upon to assume the heavy responsibilities of the student work of the school. It is with the highest sense of individual responsibility that the class of '25 accepts the trust imposed by the departing classes-that of maintaining the name for high scholarship, prowess in athletics, and traditional loyalty that is Steelels. A - Joseph L. Pauly, '25. PAGE SEVENTY-SEVEN P N W 1 1 H AL L LOVVER LIT ERKIURE Jin Adventure F you were walking along a dimly lighted street, and an automobile, a coupe with curtains drawn, pulled up beside you and a door opened, and a sweet feminine voice asked you to get in, would you? James V. Mont- stephen decided that he would. James had always wished for such an ad- venture, but as he rarely ever walked along darkened avenues, the adventure and james had never come together. James had lost his last cent in a game of Kelly pool, and with the going of his last coin had gone his friends. His efforts to obtain a five cent loan were fruitless. james must walk home. It was a long three miles, longer on account of the rain and darkness. He silently left the room, stretched forth his hand to feel the strength of the drizzle, cast a disheartened glance up and down the street, and then commenced his long walk home. He shud- dered as he left the broad, well lighted avenue and turned into a narrow street illuminated only by gas lamps placed at distant intervals. He walked on silently and somewhat hurriedly. A faint attempt to whistle was dismally extinguished in the damp and oppressive air. This failure caused him to hasten his steps, and he was perhaps half way home when he heard a distant roar. james recognized it-the sound of an auto running at high speed with the cut-out open. The car was coming up the next street. James ran toward the corner, and saw through the mist the lights of the speeding car. As it slackened its speed, James knew that the car was going to try to turn the corner. "Now if I were the driver," thought James, "I would skid around that corner." The driver was evidently of the same mind, for he skidded, but mis- judged the distance. The rear wheel slid into the curb. James wondered, as he dashed across the intervening street, if the driver were a man or a woman. His speculations were settled immediately as he heard the oath emitted by the misty figure which jumped from the front seat. No woman ever talked like that. By the time James had reached him, the driver had ascertained that it was only the wire wheel which had sprung and that the axle was not broken. James offered his assistance which was accepted with no waste of words. Four hands being better than two, the extra wheel was soon adjusted. "If you are going my way, hop in," rasped the driver. James was aghast. Here was an adventure offered him with no waste of words. He had forgotten the beautiful girl and the closed coupe. The motor was running. In went James. The car regained its former speed within a square. It passed his street and was soon on the pike. James wanted to get out, but that was impossible. Then he did an unusual thing-he reflected. He thought of his home. He felt his empty pockets. For the first time he looked at the face of the driver. It was not pleasing. It was hard,-almost criminal. It was dangerous. The brain of james was in a whirl. He must get out, even if he did have to walk the many miles back home. Then the impelling force of the adventure overcame him. He would see this affair through. The car tore onward in the direction of Covington. james slid a PAGE EIGHTY-TWO monkey wrench, which had been tossed into the car and lay on the front seat, into his pocket. Then he waited, and at last ventured a question. "VVhere are you going?" "Why are you in such a hurry ?" ' The man seemed to hesitate, then he answered: HI must get this money to Covington before morning." James barely caught the wordsumoney and Covingtonubut that was enough. That explained the newsboyls frantic shouts of "EXtra! "Extra1" The man was a bank robber! To state the truth, james was frankly frightened. The driver was being pursued and was trying to gain the shelter of the larger town of Covington! Even the glory which. he would gain among his friends, would not overbalance his disgrace in the eyes of the world should he be caught riding with a bank robber. ' The car tore onward, and the driver made no attempt to break the silence. It seemed to James that they had been riding for years when the night lights of the city of Covington were sighted. At this point james grew wide awake, and with his awakening came a sudden feeling of boldness. He felt the monkey wrench in his pocket, his hand closed upon it. Then he waited. They passed the suburbs and were nearing the center of town. The car slackened its speed. james leaned over and thrust the wrench into the back of the driver, and said: - "Go slow and drive to Police Headquartersf' His voice sounded strangely peculiar, but the driver obeyed. James wondered why he knew the way so well, but he reflected that the man must have been there before, probably in the "Wagon" The car slid to a stop. "Get out and go in ahead of me," said james. Again the man obeyed, and the sergeant, half asleep, arose as they entered. 'KI have a bank robber," said James. "A what ?" answered the astonished sergeant. He smiledg then he laughed outright. James proceeded with his story. Wlieii he had finished, the sergeant laughed again and then said: "You tell him, jimmy." "Jimmy" who also seemed overcome with mirth, replied: 4'Sonny, I am a bank messenger from the Third National up home. Tonight the Covington National phoned that they were short of ready money, so I was sent up here with a few thousand dollars to tide them over for the day, and as there was no guard available I had to come alone. I picked you up and you know the rest. Thought I'd let you have the experience of 'getting your man.' Come on, we had better be getting to the bank." James was so thunder struck as he followed the man from the Police Station, that he could not utter a sound. They took the money to the bank, where it was checked and counted. They then went to a hotel, where they washed and had what the man laughingly called Udejeunerf, In an hour they started homewards. James slept most of the way. When they pulled up in front of his home, the man handed James a five dollar bill. "VVhat's this for?" asked James. UIt's the wages of a guard," shouted the man as he drove away. V Manson Brien, '23. PAGE EIGHTY-THREE Shadows of the Past ITUATED not far from the business section of the city a1'd lying prin- ' cipally to the west, are many very old and highly interesting res- idences. -They are the reminders of a bygone day. But their former fashionable tenants have removed to the outskirts of the city, and the houses have been relegated to the uses of transient boarders. The phenomenal growth of the city has been responsible for the downfall of these stately man- sions. It has driven out their ancient tenants, humbled their haughty and aristocratic bearing, and, perhaps, in a few years hence, will have enveloped the houses themselves. - To thekcasual wanderer along the quiet tree-bordered streets on which they stand, they bring remembrance of better days. There is a quiet restful air about them. The long high-ceilinged halls seem cool and refreshing. The outside ivy-covered walls are flecked with shadows of irregular and fantastic design cast by the stately old trees surrounding them. Over all there is a certain air of aristocratic aloofness and restraint. These fine old mansions seem to bear with a reserved disdain the present tenants. Their hopeless, losing fight to retain their hereditary noble bearing is pathetic. But their fate is sealed and lies within the power of the ever-growing, relentless city. The former occupants of these old mansions are slowly passing from this earth. The houses will soon follow. Both houses and tenants will leave pleasant memories of far away days, but they will be but mere memories, mementos of "dear, dead days beyond recallf' Wlilliam E. Fouts, '23. Cl' he Tlewcom Cfavern VERY Steele student has an affection for the Log Cabin that stands in Van Cleve Park. It is called the "Newcom Tavernu and was built in 1796, by George Newcom. It consisted at first of only one room and a loft above, as did all other pioneer homes. But Mr. Newcom desired to build an addition to his house in order to make it large enough to serve for an inn. This he did in the winter of 1798-1799. The workman was paid seventy cents a day, but he in turn had to furnish one deer a week in pay- ment for his board. The Tavern was noted for its hospitality far and wide. 'fMovers" and travelers on horseback stopped at the tavern over night. Pewter dishes shone on the table, and the water was carried from the town well in gourds. This tavern served other purposes also, for when Dayton became- the county seat in 1803, the first court was held in an upper room of the inn. It also served as a dry goods store, which furnished the settlers with frontier supplies. The Newcom Tavern centralized the activities of the community and rendered great service to it. As we stroll by this cabin, it should be an inspiration to us to render as great a service to the community of which we are a part, as did those early settlers who met within its walls. ' Martha V. Mote, '23, PAGE EIGHTY-FOUR Peter Pan SAT by the water's edge, day dreaming, an open book in my lap. I first noticed him as he came trudging across the meadow, a diminutive, roly-poly figure with a tremendous flowered quilt in his arms. Uncon- scious of my presence, he climbed to the top of a little knoll, wrapped him- self in his quilt and proceeded to roll down the hill. VVhen he reached the bottom, he unwound himself, straightened his round straw hat, which had not rolled off because of an elastic under his chin, and climbed again to the top of the knoll. By this time I had fully made up my mind as to his identity. He was "Peter Panf' I knew that if I so much as breathed he would! disappear, so I sat still as a mouse. He repeated his performance several times, each time unwinding himself and dusting off his clothes, with the utmost solemnity. It seemed almost a ceremony. After about the seventh repetition, I noted the number because it seemed to complete the charm, he spread out the quilt, seated himself cross-legged upon it and plucked enough posies to make a chain. This chain he wound about his hat, letting the ends trail along the back. Then suddenly, he bounced up, started to whistle, and: danced back across the meadow in the direction of the park from whence he had come. I dared not move or take my eyes off the flowery quilt for fear it would dis- appear and prove I had only been dreaming. Finally I walked over and touched it. It did not disappear, and I knew that my "Peter Pan" was real- About half an hour later, I saw him coming toward me on the orderly paths of the park. He was walking sedately along in the company of two ladies. I was tempted to call out, "Hello, Peter Pan," but the very order- liness of his hat minus the posies, and his suit minus the grass, forbade such familiarity. He seemed but an unimaginative child of five or six, until I passed him. Then I saw, by the twinkle and gleam of his brown eyes, that he still was "Peter Pan," and that he was only covering his identity for the time being. Irma Burkhardt, '23. An Jlrtists Prager Lord, give me power to see the beauty of all things 5- The bud, the blade of grass, the sullen clouds, The wind-swept prairie, and the lightning's flash. I Attune my ear to hear the music in the robin's song, The cricket's chirping, and the thunder's roar. Teach me to grasp the beauty of the thought of man, From low to high, from poorest man to rich. Grant me this prayer, O Lord, A And nothing more I'll ask throughout eternity. Albert Sinks, '23, PAGE EIGHTY-FIVE An Aeroplane at Tliqht e T was a clear, crisp evening in early Spring, one on which the moon was not scheduled to appear. The stars, which twinkled and winked at a each other, were like tiny lanterns hung up in the sky. We who re- mained within the house were perfectly unaware of the beauty of that simple scene. Then, a faint, whirring noise like the soft beating of wings was perceptible. It gradually became louder. The whizzing sound as of a wind- mill fast revolving came to my ears. It might have been the Fourth of July for all that! As the sputtering did not cease, ever-present curiosity reigned supreme. Surveying the street from the window, I saw the automobiles with their glaring headlights racing along, but otherwise all seemed calm and peaceful. , Then a glance towards the heavens revealed what appeared to be a new- comer in the family of stars. But this was not a star, for it was moving as fleet as a bird, sailing along in the darkness. An aeroplane at night! There was something weird and mysterious in its movements as it slipped in and out of the clouds with the agility of a lightning bug, fol- lowed by the long rays from the giant search light which played upon it. Finally the sound grew fainter and fainter and at length died away into the silence of the night. To my aroused imagination it had seemed like a visitant from one of the great and unknown spaces of the sky. Mariana Wiggim, '23, The Night Patrol Nearer, ever nearer they come, The giant fireflies of the sky- Ferreted by silv'ry pencils of light, Announced by low-toned, rhythmic roar. Farther, still farther they glide, With beacons faintly fading, And slowly dying echoing hum, They wing their solitary way. H William E. Fouts, '23, "Short and Snappuu RASH! Bang! Lights flickering up and down on the walls! Creak of the rocking chairs !-Coal sliding in the cellar !-Murmur of voices! Someone coming up the stairs !-Going into my father's room!- Looking for valuables in the dresser drawers !-Now in my sister's room!- Now in my brother's room!-Now opening my door !-Now at my feet!- I give a yell !-It is all a dream. Only the cat trying to find a good place to sleep. Joe Kitchen, '23. PAGE EIGHTY-SIX "Friends" "And who will walk a mile with me Along lifels weary way? The brave sweet words that cheer the way Where he walks a mile with me." Many people have written about "Friends" and f'Friendship," and most of us have a great many so-called friends, but I wonder how many true friends we have-how many who have been tried and tested and not found wanting. A true friend is not merely an acquaintance whom we have met once or twice, nor is a real friend just a jolly companion who stands by us as long as the sun shines bright and life goes along like a song. No, a true friend is a pal who "sticks" when life's clouds gather and the sky grows dark. He is one who has faith in us even though things don't go just right-and one who will help to bring back the silver lining which belongs to every cloud. I wonder if we are true friends to our own friends. Do we stay by them as long as things go right, and then when reverses of any kind come, just drop them? Are we those who haven't the faith in our friends to "stick" by them and encourage them when things go wrong? Are we going to be true to the trust that has been given us by being made a friend? I wonder. Robert Louis Stevenson estimated the worth of a true friend when he wrote, f'If we find but one to whom we can speak out of our heart freely, with whom we can walk in love and simplicity without dissimulation, we have no ground for quarrel with the world or God." Virginia Moore, '23. An Oldfflashioned Garden F late years, one very rarely sees a genuine, old-fashioned garden. To- gether with old-fashioned manners and customs, it "belongs to the past." But last summer I saw a garden owned by a dear, little, old lady, whose sweetness and charm were exceeded only by her flowers. Over the high stone wall, surrounding the garden, climbed myriads of honey- suckle vines. On one side was a border of large pink begonias, while on the other was a profusion of lovely phlox. Over the back wall nodded the heads of tall, white hollyhocks. In precise little beds, surrounded by narrow gravel paths, were blooming larkspur, four o'clocks, mignonette, and old-fash- ioned clove pinks, the fragrance of which permeated the whole atmosphere. In one corner of the place was a cool-looking rock garden with trailing vines and ferns, bordered by fragrant lemon-verbena. Lilac and rose bowers con- tributed to the charming effect that made us feel as if that old-fashioned garden were a glimpse of the past. jane Moore, '23. PAGE EIGHTY-SEVEN "A Snap Job" EING someonels parents is surely a snap. All you have to do when you want some one to go to the grocery or to run to the drug store is to send one of the children. just say, "Skip over to the drug store for some cigars, son." They always say "skip" because that sounds easier. Imagine anyone skipping down the street to a drug store! When supper is not ready for dad, mother can just put the blame to Willie's slowness in going after the potatoes and then forget all about it. When dad runs out of cigarettes, he nervily asks Reggie for some, while if Reggie did ditto, he'd have his "head taken off," most likely. Dad should be taught that he is to supply the family with coin, and nothing more will be required of him. He should politely wait until the others have finished with the paper before he attempts to read it. Willie has to spend Saturday morn- ings pulling weeds, and then his parents say, "See how nice our garden looks this year! It takes a lot of time, but it's worth itf' Willie and his weed pulling are forgotten entirely. Mother should never think of using Clara's gloves, and yet she never hesitates to do it. She should not, however, object to Clara's using hers when she wishes to present a good appearance. People are judged by their children's appearance, and parents should keep this in mind. T Mother goes to a club meeting and leaves a note for Clara. "Stay at home until I return from club meeting. I've left a few pieces to iron which you can finish, and give VVillie an apple and tell him not to eat the pie, as that's for supper." It's just that easy- VVrite a few lines, and you have the whole afternoon free, while poor Clara must forget about the tennis she was in- tending to play. Mother doesn't need to have fun. She's had her day anyway. As I said before, it surely is a snap, being someone's parents. I believe I'll run a school for unqualified fathers and mothers when I grow up. - - - - - Willie. Pauline Swank, '23, CT o Steele Steele, Oh Steele, thou dear and royal, Let us always love thy name. Always true to thee and loyal, Let us help to spread thy fame. Thou hast taught us noble purpose, Let us then that purpose heed. That in life all mankind may find us, I True as "steel" in word and deed. Though we leave thee now forever, 'Deep within our hearts we feel, Time and fortune cannot sever, Ties of love for thee, Oh Steele! Gertrude Vater, '23. PAGE E1oH'rv.r:1GHT Dreaming NDIAN SUMMER. Though the sun was beating mercilessly down upon the countryside, I lay within the cool shelter of a grove of trees. I had entered the woods with the intention of reading, but my book lay unheeded in my lap- Even "Ivanhoe" had lost its glamour on a day as glorious as this. Overhead, an irregular patch of blue sky was vis- ible through the treetops. With half-closed eyes I lazily watched a fleecy cloud drift across it. A dreamy silence overhung the forest-a sleep-pro- ducing silence. Being a drowsy mortal by nature, I easily succumbed to it and was soon dozing peacefully. Almost immediately I was rudely awakened by an intruder who evidently disapproved of my slumbers. I spied him, a flippant blue-jay, perched upon the limb of a near-by tree. Wfith his head cocked inquisitively on one side he eyed me brazenly. Then-"'I'hief! Thief!" he sent his shrill scream through the woods. I looked up at him reproachfully. "Insulting creature." Snatching an acorn, I flung it at him, but, being a girl, of course I missed. The only other available weapon was my book. Unhesitatingly I seized it. With a resounding thud it struck the trunk of the tree and then lay, a crumpled heap, at its foot. The blue-jay was taken unawares by my irate ac- tion, and with an impudent twitch of his tail and a hoarse squawk he took himself off. The silence settled down, and again I slept. Off in the distance I heard a voice. Someone was singing, the words came, clear, and distinct. "Dreaming-just dreaming-that's alll" Suddenly, down the forest glade came an armor-clad horseman on a jet- black steed. Who could it be? I made out the device upon his shield- a young oak tree pulled up by the roots, and under it the magic word f'Desdichado." It was Ivanhoe, the Disinherited Knight! My conscience smote me, and I looked regretfully at the rumpled book beneath the tree. Would he see it? I-Ie had been approaching me smilingly when, his gaze following mine, he saw it. I-Ie seemed to know intuitively that the book bore his name. I-Ie straightened stiffly, then dismounted. Gravely 'he drew near and stooped to pick it up. I began volubly to explain and-"Phop XVhat was that? Something had struck me sharply upon the head. Surely Ivanhoe could not have been guilty of such rudeness. Curiously, I looked above me and discovered-what? VVhy, an impertinent squirrel enjoying a nut dainty. NVith the discarded shell he had unwittingly bombarded me. Angrily, I arose, and, frightened by my sudden movement he scam- pered hastily away. Remembering my book I rushed over to the foot of the tree and picked it up. Carefully I brushed the dust from its covers and straightened its pages. Then, tucking the bulky hammock beneath one arm and Ivanhoe under the other, I trudged back to the house. The book seemed none the worse for its misuse, but I'm sure the Knight's feelings were hurt. To have been so near to explaining everything only to be thwarted by 'H a pesky squirrel! A 'The troublesome creatures. I hate them l" Charlotte Gwen, 'Z3. PAGE EIGHTY-NINE "Looking Up Stream" FTER having buckedia long stretch of riffles, which keeps a fellow paddling at a feverish pace, a body of calm water ahead is sure to bring a sigh of relief. Being no exception to the rule, I relaxed, and fell into that slow steady stroke that sends a canoe gliding swiftly, almost without sound, on its way. Slipping like a shadow, I rounded a bend and came abruptly upon a scene well worth remembering. The calm water, likeia great mirror, doubled the growth on either shore. A fringe of light green willows lined the water's edge. These were backed by an unending line of dark water maple while, here and there, towering above the rest, were the giant ghost trees of the river-the sycamore. This border stretched unbroken, save where a brook in making its entrance rippled the great mirror. Here, reflected like the rest, were two of nature's greatest fishermen. it Though dressed' in the same blue hue, these fishermen were very different in appearance. The one, almost four feet tall, looked awkward as he stalked slowly across the mouth of the brook, pulling up his stilt-like legs with al- most mechanical precision. Then he stopped. Driven by that long sinewy neck, down sped his heavy pointed beak with the speed of a bullet. A streak was all that was seen until the great blue heron unhurriedly swallowed the unlucky chub. I-Iow about the other fisherman? He had been perched on a dead limb, twenty feet above the mouth of the same rippling brook, intently search- ing each shadow for a darting minnow. A moment later he saw his prey, and, giving a loud harsh rattle, he dropped like a plummet. There was a splash, and all was over. Then the kingfisher, perched on the same dead limb, proudly displayed his catch. As I drew closer, these two queer fishermen took to flight. The big heron flapped silently away, and the kingfisher followed with loud and rat- tling disapproval. Rex. K. Miller, '23, "IIature's Questions" Does the willow ever weep? Does the pine-tree always sigh? Does the poppy really sleep VVhen the dark doth close its eye? Are the rain drops glist'ning tears Shed by angels from above? Can the daisy, through the years, Tell if true will be its love? Who can answer, who will tell us If the dew-drops really do To the rose buds on the trellis, Declare what poets say is true? L . Q Jane Moore, '23, PAGE NINETY Dawn in the Blue Riclqe Mountains OMR two or three years ago I enjoyedi a delightful summers vacation in the Blue Ridge Mountains, working and camping among them, and fishing and hunting along the clear, sparkling streams. One of the sources of enjoyment was to rise early in the morning before the waking of the day, to watch the sun rise over the high, eastern ridges. The dawn in the mountains is an inspiring sight, especially after a starless night when the lowlands are blanketed with mist. Recollection comes to me of such a morning, after a long climb up the mountain-side, duiring the darkest period of the night just preceding dawn. just before the sun appeared above the eastern horizon, I was seated on the summit of a high peak which towered high above Springstone Gap, a point of inspiration, second to none in the Blue Ridge for a view noted for beauty and pictulresqueness. A breeze, laden with the fresh crispness characteristic of the pine-clad mountains, blew gently in my face, while the grey shadows around me slowly disappeared. The slight breeze at last died down altogether. I knew that dawn was near. Finally the sun burst out over the distant ridges and bathed the sky in a beautiful crimson and grey tint, and set the peaks gleaming under its mellow golden glow. Below me the Valleys were filled with fog, and as I looked over to nearby mountain-tops, it seemed that I was gazing out over a stormy ocean to rock-clad islands. But as the sun shed its warm rays over the peaks, the fog lifted, and far below me I could see a small river which wound its way in and out among the virgin hills. Glittering and sparkling under the sunbeams it had the appearance of a long, slender rib- bon of silver, set off by a background' of velvet green forests on either side. Were you ever in the forest just as the summer sun arose, when the very silence itself stills you with peace, and seemingly holds you under some powerful enchantment? Even the ripple of falling water seems hushed, and you are conscious of the heavy throb of your heart which seems to be try- ing to proclaim your presence to the entire mountain range. It seems that every creature, great or small, pauses for a few short moments in the pursuit of life, to pay homage at this fitting time to the Giver of life and happiness. Then with a sudden abruptness the small' wood-noises begin, and increase in volume. The spell is broken, and you again become conscious of the life about you. A rabbit broke the prevading stillness on this memorable occasion, and hopped leisurely past, within a dozen rods of the large stone on which I was seated. In the woods a few yards distant, a large red fox, unconscious of my presence, scurried in and out of the underbrush. I knew that he was hurrying home to his young cubs after a successful night of hunting. Across the valley a huge mountain hawk leaped from the top of a dead oak and soared high above my head, his wings gleaming silver and gold in the morning sunlight. Far down the valley came the shrill cry of his mate, who soon joined him, and together they soared away out of sight. From the depths of the pines came the mournful cry of a great owl, protesting because of the arrival of dawn. It was a most inspiring scene, and one that I shall never forget. As the sun rose steadily toward its zenith, the purple shadows disappeared alto- gether, the birds began to sing from their nests perched high in the trees, and I knew that the day was well on its way. Glenn Cross, ,23. PAGE NINETY-ONE S 2 4 N L 7 L' , ORGANIZATIONS I , E f i f L G- ' ' 1. EHEIU Vflhgf f 'F L - Eccritean M Seniors Doris Ball Maria Bickham Mary Bishop Helen Brown Margaret Browne Susan Casto Lois Chambers Carolyn Coffman Jeannette Delscamp Virginia Fox Frances E. Huffman Elizabeth Jolly Pauline Mendenhall Mildred Rigg Mildred Slorp Charlotte Smith Maurine Smith Elizabeth Thorne Florence Umbenhauer Susan VVilliams juniors Norma Ames Ruby Kimmel Marian Anderson Babette Lehman Elinor Bratten Ann Nevin June Buriff Helen L. Poleman Alberta Folger Margaret Poock Jeanette Folger Mildred Shaw Ruth Gay Kathryn Symmsi Helen Greer Lucile Wampler Ruth Huber Martha Washington Lousene Kaefer Olive Whitehead Lillian Kepler Florence Zehring A Sophomores Mary Ball Catherine Bickham Rachael Crew Dorothy Davis Elizabeth Dunham Dorothy Fitzgerald Pauline Howell Martha Huber Lois Keiser Helen Perkinson Charlotte Roehm f Jane Sullivan Mary Swartzel . Harriet Thornburg Louise Wampler Mary Wilcock Advisor-Miss Grace H. Stivers Colors-Green and White Motto-Carpe Diem Day of Meeting-Thursday PAGE NINETY FIVE w P' V 4 L + w r ? V r , Q NLOMATHEA N. aaaa 1? ii i , Philomathean Roger Bury Carlos Butler V Howard Feight Fred Funkhouser joe Kitchen Philip Becker James Burnett Grant Davis Smith Kauffman Harold Marietta Chad Dunham Richard Freed Horace McGuire Robert Mikesell Robert Nevin I f Seniors Philip Liebenderfei Don Noble Richard Stowe Nelson Urban Richard NVagner XVilliam XVright juniors Dwight Mikesell Donald Nesbitt Ralph Pumphrey Emerson Siddall Alfred Stout jack Taylor Sophomores james Noble lValter Qelman Vklalton Osmer Thomas Sands jack XVampler Advisor-E. G. Pumphrey Colorse-Cardinal and steel gray SOITIC- Motto-"Give something, take thing" Day of Meeting-Monday PAGE NINETY SEVhN I Irma Burkhardt Helen Burnett Helen Clemmer Mary Denison Mary Gaugler Ieannette Grossman .lean Hammaker Dorothy Harper Maude Harris Harriet Herby Aldine Aldeenbowsher Gwendolyn Barrett Ruth Bolinger Kathryn Coate Janet Flynn Charlotte Haas Elsie Haas Muriel Boldt Martha Bolinder Barbara Chamberlain Joy Cooper Elizabeth Engle 6 dl! K sv- it S S A I ' , 'sv ji .u,'n,p Spur Literatu Societq Seniors Alvah Holbert Marguerite Hunt Frances Jones Phyllis Kehm Ruth Kemper A Katharine Kimball Helen Mabon Carolyn Markey Sarah E. McClary Helen Mendoza juniors Fay Heady Florence Howard Martha Ireland Dorothy Langer Betty Laycock Elizabeth Marshall Mary Mclzardie Sophomores Emily Engle Ruth Flynn Elizabeth Herr Martha Hosier Margaret Lekrone Ellen jane Lorenz Advisor-Miss M. Alice Hunter Colors-Lavender and XVhite. Jane Moore Virginia Moore Ruth Musselman Katharine Myers Dorothy Palmer Ruth Pickrel Helen Simon Miriam Steffey Martha Vinson Mariana Wiggini Beatrice Moser Alice Probst Florence Sauer Evelyn Siebenthaler Magdalene Smith l,' ' Elinor Wilcock Marjorie Wfithoft Valora Hcllhenny Charlotte Rist Elizabeth Roehm Emma Steiger Elizabeth Wilcock Motto-"Ch for a spur to prick the sides of my intent" Day of Meeting-Wednesday PAGE NINETY-NINE 1 was W x if Forum Seniors Donald Apple Burnley Mahler Mason Benner Norman Nester Commoner Bosworth VValter Reese Charles Brennan Everett Reiter Charles Bryant Carleton Shank Herbert Davis Vance Smith Paul Gray Erwin Snyder Mahlon Hoff Charles-Stephens VValter Hughes Meredith Stuart Robert MacGregor Herbert Titsch Paul McClellan Forest Wilcock juniors Donald Craig Adolph Reussenzehn David Goldman Donald St. John Donald McClure james Thompson VVilliam Martin Howard Urban Sophomores Morton Block Charles McGregor Advisor-J. C. Boldt Colors-Purple and White S B Motto-Excelsior Day of Meeting-Thursday PAGE ONE HUNDRED AND ONE I V x 4 L I L Zoe Beeler Eleanor Brough Sara Dair Alice Davis Donna Hester Louise johnson Rita McKenny Dorothy MacLean Alberta Mehlberth Grace Moberly Agora Seniors Kathryn Murchland Margaret Osbon Eliza Pickle jane Pontius Ruth Schatsnicler Jessie Staub Pauline Swank Norma Theobalcl Margaret Wallace lean Welclians Juniors Jane Bunnel Doris Gray Orna Camel Viola Hilbert Isadora Cook Violet Hilbert Mary Cosner Doris Orril Kathryn Deam Helen Peters Mertella Dennis Louise Rietdyke Josephine Foster Katherine Shroy Sophomores Ethel Barnett Margaret Dauskart Katherine Blackburn Corrine Davis Charlotte Clow Ruth Tejan jane VVatt H Advisor-Miss Frances Brown Colors-Red and White Motto-The best that we can do for one another is to exchange our thoughts freely. Day of Meeting-Tuesday PAGE ONE HUNDRED AIND THREE I P V 7 r i w W Y W 1 I . l Stephen Buchanan Harry Cosner Richard Dando George Donson James Farber Howard Hartman Frank Holbert OOO -ssaaf bs OOO Gavel Seniors Ray Jonas Arnold Schaeffer Rex Seigler Carl Shank Mark Sloan Paul Smiley Ralph Studebaker Robert VVilson Horace Bieser VVilliam Craig Joe Deppner joseph Farber Richard Fraine Ted Goetz juniors John Hoffman Vlfilliam Johnston Richard Kemp Donald Kline Edwin Martin Jay McCoy Robert Hamilton Charles Prugh Philip Russel Sophomores Ernest McKay Raymond Rogers, Garfield Mitchell Dudley Washington Advisor-L. H. Seigler Colors-Red and VVhite Motto-"Victory and Truth" Day of Meeting-Wednesclay PAGE ONE HUNDRED AND FIVE I Y N I 1' Criterion Senate Adrian Bader Donald Barley Manson Brien Paul Eickmeyer Donald Hershey james Howsare Seniors Perry Laukhuff Charles Pfarrer Eldrin Smith Robert Stoehr George Tiseher Clarence VVright Robert Young juniors Horace Baggott Joseph Legler Robert Ewell Carl Ledgard Donald Hill Arthur Markey ' Stanley Plattenburg Sophomores Burton Ames joseph Ames Wlilliam Dill Donald Hall james Herman XYilliam Kehm Robert Kennedy Riggs Monfort joseph McCann Joseph Pauley Richard Pfarrer Herman Young Advisor-Miss Frances Hunter Colors-Crim son and VVhite Day of Meeting-Tuesday PAGE ONE HUNDRED XND SEVEN W I I 4 l Marjorie Boring Mildred Bratten Nadine Buckley jean Colville Mildred Cooper Marguerite Deani Mary Heiland Dorothy Bentley Lucile Berry Luella Berry Evelyn Brower Martha Cole Sara Daugherty Margaret juet 'NH Aureem Seniors Virginia Kling Louise Miller Martha Mote Alberta Shank Margaret XYinn Dorothy Young Laura Young Miriam Zunibrun juniors Laura A. McCabe Susie Neff Velma Patterson Helen Schonfeldt Betty Sewell Evelyn Shaeffner Pauline Sutton Eleanor Wlhittaere Sophomores Luelva Cooper Helen Neihle Mary M. Morrisey Mary K. Pohl Julia Urban Advisor-M iss Margaret Lorenz Colors-Blue and NVhite Motto-Indiciniur agenclo Day of Meeting-Monday PACE ONE HUNDRED AND NINE V - - P r w W b 1 . K P I i r I i, I r v 5 L Q I V V F F L r ,, , 7 g ,7, j,7 T . f ix ? ,W lu ju .s-H9 3453.-f ' Quang ivy' 'Q Z 5 i if it I Y TIC-:olrophean Gladys Fisher Thelma Foreman Elizabeth Lindsey Pauline Locke Mildred Mills Seniors Janet Mumma Ernestine Schmitt Elsie Strader Mabel Tinsley Rosella Wasserman juniors Loretta Baker Christine Karakitsos Vidella Becker Esther Loy Lillian Cetone Lois Minnich Marian Fisher Helen Osborn Dorothy Gage Ardelle Osmond Elizabeth Heinz Quintella Peckinpaugh Gladys Jones Clara Poff Annabelle Vifeisman Sophomores Miriam Wassernian Advisor-Miss Mary Toot Colors-Blue and Wliite H Motto-"Seeker for new things Day of Meeting-Tuesday PAGE ONE HUNDRED AND ELEVEN L Social Science Sociciq Seniors Manson Brien Donald Noble Stephen Buchanan Rex Seigler Roger Bury Erwin Snyder Paul Eickmeyer George Tischer James Farber Nelson Urban Howard Feight Richard VVagner Donald Hershey Clarence Wright Phillip Liebenderfer William Wriglit Robert Young Juniors James Burnett Donald Hill Grant' Davis Joseph Legler Joseph Deppner Harold Marietta Joseph Farber Donald Nesbitt Jack Taylor Sophomores Chad Dunham A Vlfalter Qelman Williain Kehm XValton Osmer Horace McGuire -lack XVampler Herman Young Advisor-Raymond F. Sullivan Colors-Red and Black Motto-Volens et Potens Day of Meeting-Friday PAGE ONE HUNDRED NND THIRTEEN 3' M.-1cDouJell Musical Societq Dorothy Arras Doris Ball Robert Eggleston Fred Funkhouser Dorothy Gattnian Anna M. Gries Dorothy Harper james Howsare Frances Jones Ruth Kemper Seniors ,Katharine Kimball Ruth Kiser Alberta Mehlberth Sarah E. McClary Dorothy Palmer Ernestine Schmitt Jennie Simon Mildred Slorp Meredith Stuart Helen Watier Emma Woodward Margaret Armstrong Elinor Bratten june Buriff Christine Colley W'illiam Craig Corrine Hegman Ruth Huber Martha Ireland Thelma Knox Vera Lambert Dorothy Langer Juniors Carl Ledgard Marian Little julia Lohman Marjorie McConnaughey Dwight Mikesell Beatrice Moser Jacko Taylor Sarah Terhune Lola Vlerebome Mildred VVadsWorth Vtfilliam Wollenhaupt Alfred Zepernick Solomon Arnowitz joy Cooper Rachael Crew Martha Huber Helen Johnston Ellen Lorenz Sophomores Robert Mikesell Helen Perkinson Charlotte Rist Elizabeth Roehm Margaret Spindler Cleo Yinger Advisor-Carrie A. Breene Colors-Lavender and White Day of Meeting-Friday PAGE ONE HUNDRED AND FIFTEEN L V N u , Dorothy Allen Edna Huesman Clioniem Seniors Mabel Ames Marie Coleman Sarah Fear Marjorie Hinebaugh Katherine Hollaway Helen Qoley Frances Robertson Charlotte Schulz Alice Sparrow Maribelle Thompson Elizabeth Yox Ruth Bitzer Hazel Blessing Esther Boeck Blanche Breeze Katherine Dixon Maybelle Doughman Ruth Ely Glenna Ergus Janice Herman Mildred Hollaway Juniors K Catherine Horn Mildred Jones Evelyn Keeler Charlotte Klepinger Caroline Krugger Grace Nelson Ruth Ooley Mildred Reiser Alice Shepp Constance Smith - Marcille Turpin Sophomores Evelyn Allen Phyllis Dunlevy Katherine Eickner Mary Filburn. Margaret Frye Marvel Hartman Jeanette Jamison Mary Matthews Irene Miller Jesse Speelman Q Thelma Zell Advisor-Mrs. A. P. Dickson Colors-Silver and Black Motto--i'Together let us beat this ample field" Day of Meeting-Friday PAGE oxiz HUNDRED AND sEvENT1zEN 1 i i l P i 5 x r 5 V 5 L , Ellen H. Richards Seniors Rachael Brown Mary Carr Rosella Engler Mardella Erbaugh Marie, Eshbaugh Marguerite Hager Mary Harbison Mildred Hartzell Margaret Armstrong Dorothy Barbeau Margaret Bobbitt Martha Burba Helen Darby Mary Dilts Alice Eshbaugh Irma Harris Julia Mae Kehoe Angela Hilgeford Audrey Himes lVeltha Himes Anna Houser Hannah Houser lngeborg Lundgren Ruth Orr Vlfinifred Pixler Velma Lewis Marjorie McConnaughey Vivian Mills Elizabeth Perry Agnes Rist Florence Roth Alice Rupp Ethelyn Slagle Eleanor Stoner Sarah Terhune Sophomores Angela Caroompas Maurine Patten Helen johnson Margaret Robbins Isabelle Johnson Dorothy Robbinson Pauline Sheidt Advisor-Miss Frances M. Gregory Colors-Gold and White Motto-"There is no noble life without a noble aim' . Day of Meeting-Vwleclnesday l PAGE ONE HUNDRED AND NINETEEN Steele lj. ID. C. Seniors Maria Bickhani Mary Bishop Mildred Bratten Helen Brown Rachael Brown Mary Carr Lois Chambers Helen Clemmer Carolyn Coffman Marie Coleman. Jean Colville Alice Davis joemmette Delscamp Mary Denison Virginia Fox Alberta Guehring Katherine Hamburger jean Hammaker Maude Harris Donna Hester Louise Johnson Doris Kahn Virginia Kling Virginia Lenz Marian Little Margaret Lunsford Helen Mabon A. Club Dorothy MacLean Carolyn Markey Sarah E. McClary Alberta Mehlberth Helen Mendoza Louise Miller Jane Moore Martha Mote Ruth Musselman Katharine Myers Elizabeth Nicholas Helen Ooley Jane Pontius Marcella Prugh Mildred Rigg Helen Rothenberg Ernestine Schmitt Cecilia Schoff Alberta Shank Catherine Shank Helen Simon Miriam Steffey Martha Vinson Helen NVatier Leone VVestenberger Margaret VVinn Miriam Zumbrun Advisor-Miss Grace McNutt. Colors-Red and Black. Motto-HTO live pure, to speak true, to right wrong, to follow the King." Day of Meeting-Tuesday. PAGE ONE HUNDRED AND TVX EX IX ONE K Geographical Societq Seniors Glenn Crosse James Snyder Richard Dando Jerome Thies Keenan Lofton Kenneth Varney ' George Siebenthaler Edward Waterman Eldrin Smith 'VValter XVaXler VValter Smith Allan NVilson Walter Vllolf Juniors Walter Blackburn Clyde Long Cyril Flad Scott Saunders Paul Horn Earl Spriggs Sophomores Neal Schoenberger Ezra Smith Donald Shoemaker George Terry Advisor-VV. B. Werthner Colors-Red and Black Motto-!'The world to cionquerl' Day of Meeting-Friday' PAGE ONE HUNDRED AND TWENTY-THREE i l E K 1 Steele Hielj Club Seniors Adrian Bader Stephen Buchanan Roger Bury Paul Eickmeyer Howard Feight Donald Hershey Donald Hill Perry Laukhuff Rex Seigler Carl Shank Erwin Snyder Richard Stowe George Tischer Herbert Titsch Nelson Urban Richard Wagn VVilliam Vfright Robert Young Ray Penrod Juniors James Burnett Charles Prugh 61' Harold Marietta Ralph Pumphrey Edwin Martin Fred Reisinger Alfred Stout Sophomores John Coleman Chad Dunham Richard Freed john Hoffman VVilliam Kehm james McConnaughey Horace McGuire VVa1ter Oelman VValton Osmer Charles Pieper Phillip Russel Thomas Sands John Schaff Leonard Staples Lorin Surface Dudley Washi Jack Wampler ngton Herman Young Advisor-P. H. McKee Day of Meeting-Thursday PAGE ONE 'HUNDREI D AND TWENTY-FIVE 1 I L ' , Grid Club Seniors Warren Bradford Carl Mankat Stephen Buchanan Donald Noble Howard Feight Walter Reese Rollo Harlow Paul Smiley Preston Hinebaugh Donald Surridge Philip Liebenderfer Leo Zimmerman NVilbur Zumbrun Juniors Emil Bach Arthur Grim Thomas Belden Harvey Miller joe Deppner james Thompson Pleasant Zimmerman Sophomores Richard Freed Horace McGuire Clarence Zimmerman Advisor-Roland Bevan Colors-Red and Blacks Day of Meeting-Friday PAGE ONE HUNDRED AND TWENTY-SEVEN 4 Steele Radio Seniors Harry Blackburn XVilliam Gerber Richard Dando Robert Rex Robert Geinin Richard Stowe David Xvolf Juniors Allen Apple Robert Baird Fred Baseman George Bourne Clyde Long Ray Miller Donald Orton Palnier Wletz Richard Ziegler Sophomores Robert Blackburn Williaiii Bowman John Coleman Mario Garcia Harold Green Leo Holtzniuller John Kranier Oliver Saunders Neal Schoenberger XViley Vkfenger Advisor-D. VV. Siebenthaler Day of Meeting-Thursday PAGE ONE HUNDRED -VND TW ENITX NINIL 4 L 9, A Steele Service Socielq Zoe Beeler Mary Bishop llelen Brown Margaret Browne lrnia Burkhardt - Lois Chambers Jeannette Delscanip Jean Hainniaker Maude Harris Louise Johnson Elinor Bratten Mary Cosner Ruth Gay Elsie Haas Joyce Kelley Frances Jones Virginia Kling Dorothy MacLean Sarah E. McClary Pauline Mendenhall Virginia Moore Edna Mullin Jane Pontius Martha Vinson Laura Young Alda Kemper Dorothy Langer Betty Laycock Helen Peters Florence Sauer Florence Zehring Sophomores Mary Elizabeth Ecki Helen Perkinson Ellen Jane Lorenz Ruth Tejan Julia Urban Advisor-Miss Bertha E. Hoborn Colors-Red and Black Motto-"Steele Servicew Day of Meeting4Monday PAGE ONE HUNDRED AND THIRTY ONT w 4' i i w L Ethel Carr Helen De Leon Ethel Embry Athena Seniors Marguerite Jefferson Fanny Garner Ada Garnett Lena Gay Lula Goingsr Irene Johnson Grace Miller Marian Mosee Helen Boston Marguerite Demar Esther Dunn Mariana Elliot Freda Goode Lillie Harding Helen Howard Harietta Oldham Juniors Henrietta Jones Magdalene Procter Virginia Thompson Renelche Wlard Alineda Oldwine Nanny Porter Margaret Rowe Anna Samuels Annette Sharpe Anna Taylor Lillian Taylor Sophomores Martha Qldhain Alinira Oldwine Gwendolyn Overly Nan Parsons Georgie Rice Marie Rice Helen Rowe Martha Shantee Gladys Taylor Advisor-Miss Preichet Day of Meeting-Friday PAGE ONE HUNDRED AND THIRTY THREL . V w r r V H w r E . r g 4 5 . F V 7 i F n r L Y f W . . 5 L r 5 . E V I K , . Steele Graphic Seniors Marion Applegate Charles Brommund Stephen Buchanan Susan Casto Robert Eggleston Norman Haines Angela Hilgeford Marjorie Hinebaugh Juniors Allen Apple Katharine Bomford Mildred Caughey Gladys Crawford Joe Deppner Alice Eshbaugh Dorothy Gage Arts Club Edna Huesman Ray Jonas Norris Nagel Helen Ooley Charles Pfarrer Xhfalter Reese Frances Robertson Maribelle Thompson Gladys jones Grace Moberly Dalton Parker Elsie Strader Irene Tuhey Violet Weaxfer Janet VVise Sophomores Mary C. Brennan Angela Flynn Lucile Kiefer Vlfalter Kirby Virginia Kurtz Evelyn Tapper Arnold VVilliams Advisor-john Chambers Colors-Blue and'Gold Day of Meeting-Monday PAGE ONE HUNDRED AND THIR'lY FIVL 4 Jlstrophilian Seniors Glenn Cross Lillian Rollnick Margaret Roby - Dorothy Mikesell juniors Katherine Bomford Opal Gilbert Blanche Breeze , Gladys Kirby Margaret Burke Esther Miller Kathryn Dixon Violet Miller Dorotha Gardiner Dorothy Riggin Helen Gininiinson Sophomores Robert Bowman Donald Darnuth Roland Davis Harold Enirick Rose Mittenholzer Advisor-H. XV. Murnnia Colors-Blue and Silver Motto-"Aninietur per astrav Day of Meeting-Tuesday PAGE ONE HUNDRED AND THIRTY-SEVEN 4 1 Y s 1 5 Steele Art Club Seniors Donald Barley Phyllis Kehm Irma Burkhardt Lois Kelly Susan Casto Alberta Mehlberth Jean Colville Helen Rothenberg Betty Diemer Cecilia Schoff Mary Diemer Ellen Seifert Jeannette Delscamp Charlotte Smith Thelma Foreman Beatrice Van De Mark Ray Jonas Laura Young Miriam Zumbrun Juniors Elizabeth Agenbroad Charlotte Klepinger Ruth Bitzer Corvan Maxwell Lois Boll George Milthaler Mildred Caughey Edward Murray Marie Collen Emerson Siddall Marcella Deis Emmaline Smith Maybell Doughman Sarah Terhune Gertrude Euchenhofer Alice Thompson Joyce Kelley Martha Waslliiigtoii Florence Zehring Sophoirnores Kathryn Albaugh Nvilliam Kehm Mary E. Eckey Robert Kennedy James Hough Madaline Lause Pauline Howell Joe McCann Ralph Hunt Melvin Smith Jessie Karns Louise Wlampler - Advisor-Miss Annie Campbell Day of Meeting-Wednesday PAGE ONE HUNDRED AND THIRTY-NINE , l + Steelds Lion SHE Nelson Urban ...,...,. ........,. G eneral Manager Clarence VVright ................ ,......... ....,..,... E d itor-in-Chief Lois Chambers Dorothy Gage Gladys Jones Clyde Long Grace Moberly Ralph Pumphrey Stephen Buchanan ....,.... Pauline Swank .......r Susan Casto ........., Doris Grrill .... .. Ray A. Jonas ........................ ...., Katharine Boinford Norman Haines Charles Bronnnund Glenn Cross VValter Reese .................i. George Donson Richard Dando .............,. Helen Ooley Irene Tuhey Myron Scott ............,..... Don Barley ..........,......... Miss Frances Brown ......... Nlr. John H. Chambers .....,, Adelin Decker Elizabeth Robbins' . Violet XVeaver Allan VVilson Edward Murphy. V W'ilburn Morris ........AssOciate Editor .......Associate Editor .,......Associate Editor ...........Associate Editor .. .................. Production Manager Norris Nagel x Harold Peacock Y Marion Applegate ...............,Advertising Manager Mary Brennan ........,.,....,..Circulation Manager Dalton Parker ........Staff Artist ........Staff Artist .............AdN'lSOY .........Advisor PAGE ONE HUNDRED AND FORTY-ONE PHILHARMONIC SOCIETY 9 x Du Bois Sooietq Kenneth Allen Robert Scales James Fields Robert Smith Vernon Pennington Burton Tyler Advisor-Dr, Arnold D. Shaw Motto-"XVhere there is no vision the people perishl' I Day of Meeting-Friday PAGE ONE HUNDRE D AND FORTY-THREE ICCONOM ICS IC HOM MANUAL TRAINING EXHIBITS Ili!! Ii ORCHESTRA I. TER S ENGLISH CLASS CHEMISTRY LABORATORY ART CLASS ART ROOM LOCKERS ENTRANCE TO ART ROOM . , THE. 151 fi .. .. A Dv Calendar Sept. 5-The calendar makers missed it: this is Labor Day. Did you ever see such a mob? Sept. 6-Out for the fair! Did you go? Neither did we. Sept. 7-Much worry and fuss about changing classes. Why didn't you just walk into the ones you wanted, Tuesday, as We did. Sept, 22-Juniors give reception for the Sophs., -if it could be called a reception, when everybody enjoyed it. Sept. 23-The first game away from home and we lost. Oh, well, just wait! Sept. 30-The first game at home-we lost again, 7-14. Oct 5-Seniors elect officers. Yep! The very OHCS I voted for, too! Decide to put across "Steele Stir-Up" in two days! Whew! Oct. 7-Football! We win! Score 49-9. Oct. 17-Reports! And some blank spaces on them, too. One month gone and only 158 days more of school! Oct. 18-"Hello" Day. An abundance of red O O O .9 3 53 6' UQ E' S N su zo 3? E? 559 'S 0 . n - .- RN Epi E 'L'-' 5 5:-:Pnl rn CII 2, QD- Ui C E. QE: 5 'ff '4 2 ' 9' 35 3 .+G :rn 1: l" 5 m on m ffm Q, 'hm 'ln rf '4v-- 4 :r V2 'T' 94 mm nv wc: ,, em: S 3 5' 'fm fn 'U Q ...N -1. :iw O fn : A mm Ph 'Q g D' 5 -'B O :r , 3 rs' no - 'rn E' 42 Q ,., ,,, 3. ... 2 UQ '42 T 3 P QE. C1 . ---W 'U :yr -- w m QQ Q fs 5 5' I m 'I' DAY BILLY SUNDKIY. J W X D4y J, Q. ix 1 ff-sf' ai PAGE ONE HUNDRED AND FIFTY N -N S ,ex TY snvms ' E STEE LE STVVERS c it If - 'Q . STEELE - O Oct. 27-Hurray for the Teachers' Convention! How well we knew our lessons. Oct. 28-Again we win. Piqua this tirne. In the morning. Billy Sunday arrives in Day- ton. Nov. 2-Student night at Billy Sunday Taber- nacle. Yells, songs, and lots of pep. Nov, 2--jacksonville team arrives. Steele well advertised on the streets of Dayton. We're wondering yet who rang that fire bell???!!! Nov. 4-Ohboyohboyohboy! Steele-Duval!! Mil- lions of people turn out. Nov. 6-A dance at East Oakwood Club for the Duval team. Oh, the lucky girls who went with some one on the team! Nov. 10-Armistice day assembly, Presentation of Memorial. Address by Mr. Landis. Nov. 18-We beat Allegheny in spite of their uniformed band. Our band plays music. BFICK FROM Nov. 29-Two assemblies in one day! Well, Thanksgiving and Steele-Stivers come but once a year. Nov. 30-Turkey and pumpkin pie and then- Steele 0, Stivers 0! Talk about excitement! Wow! ! Dec. 1-Nu school. Once more we sleep in the morning. Dec. 7-Team leaves for Texas at 10 p.m. No, we didn't know our lessons next day, either. Dec. 9-Steele beats Cleburne, Texas, 15 to 7. Dec Dec. Dec News and journal are beseiged with tele- phone calls. . 11-Our heroes return, sombreros and all. Everyone turns out on the steps. 12-Steele, under the organization of the "Lion," gives a testimonial dinner for the team. Speeches, balloons, yells, cheers, and almost dancing. Steele Rah! . 13-21-Everybody doing Christmas shopping early C?j . TEXAS! FN NORRIS ' PAGE ONE HUNDRED AND FIFTYVONE f Fl KIND llll lll ! Ill vlll. lllr lll .-I llll ll:l 0FOUPx GF A' N i j. L I Dec. 22-No classes, but oh! such a long as- Feb. 10-Social Science puts on "Four of a Dec. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. jan. sembly. Awarding of football trophies, Christ- mas program, lots of music, Mr. Nauerth gives some books, and in the end, Mac- Dowell passes around candy! Why did they put it all into one, though? No more school 'till next year! 25-What did Santa Claus bring you? 1-We make some good resolutions to try to study but we have forgotten how. 2-Back into the harness. 4-juniors elect officers. Great oratory and all that. 12-Basketball. Wewin another kind of a game, 22--The march to Cornwell's has begun. Kind." Thrills! We didn't know quite how good they were-and oh, the vamps! Feb. 14:-Did you get any Valentines? Oh, yes, we got a comic, too. Feb. 2-We lose to Stivers 25 to 26. Too bad! Feb. 22-How glad we are that George Wash- ington had a birthday. March 1, 2, 3-Basketball tournament at Oxford. Steele is victorious and, among others, we trounce Stivers! ! Mar, 6-Another Steele-Stivers game. We lose and they have the city championship. Mar, 9, 10-We lose in the basketball finals at Columbus. An overtime contest 12 to 13! jan. 26-Yow! Woof! We beat Stivers 20 to 18! Oh! Feb.-The month of "flu," dances, and ban- Mar. 19fPreliminaries for debate. The happy danas. C?J six! fi X ji JUNIOPXN P LFIY. si " ' 13" " VZ Z 'iz-5 ?' V , AQ aj U fwfr. fqx A 1 We W milk J r ata K inf PAGE ONE HUNDRED AND FIFTY-TWO WW SENIOK CLUBS PLDV' HURNS , 0 00 OO all I ' K5 0, ' 5 2 . , K4 I I i " N W fl T' H N ez. 9: Eff . VI N Sl, is- 53. I :rv I fb '-1 "' : 'S' -nm rn o-cs '12 F NU? 51 :EZ rn Cv' 5 'D :T fl 9. 20 E15 PU v-df! rn f"" :1 'S S 5 F' F7 F' : i-4 H- ? E o. . some pirate dance, too. Mar. 24-31-Spring vacation, Whoopeeeeee! ! ! !! April 2-Wa . . .. The entire Senior play cast is decided Th sn't it hard to roll out at '7'00 am 7 . e lucky UD seventeen! Apr. 10-An open meeting fer girls. Mrs. Frank Slutz is the speaker. Apr. 11-Assembly for girls about the Vocational Conference, A number of people are the speakers. Apr. 13-Couldn't those Ohio Wesleyan boys Sing? Apr. 16-The Junior and Sophomore classes .have their pictures taken. Cameras also appear daily during the Lunch periods. Apr. 22-29-'Safety First" week. Steele's orators hout statistics, in the theatres. S Apr. 27, 28-"Out of the Stillness" comes the Voice that solves the mystery! It wasn't such a bad S ' enior play at that. 4 May 1-The Senior girls all begin to talk in term h ' s t e boys don t understand, about , cantons and tucks and basques -and accor- dion pleats. May 25-Auditorium debate. "Resolved that the United St t h ' aes s ould enter the League of Nations." May 30-Memorial Day. "Lest we forget." June 1-Only two more weeks of school! Some- time around this date this book comes out and everybody autographs wildly. june 8-The Seniors are throu gh with lessons. Why aren't we all Seniors? June 10-Baccalaureate Sermon. June 14- just plain Thursday for the rest of us. Commencement for the class of '23 but' June 16- , y , Old Steele, goodbye. The junior-Senior Farewell Goodb e PAQ .lUNlOPx"' SENlOPL FQPXEWELL l x N Ili ONE IIUNIJRICIJ ANI! lfIl"l'Y-'I'!IRl2lC V w w Q 2 ff 4 YIJ L11 J Ld LL! H LIZ SPCJRT5 1 Jlthletic Council MR. SEIGLER MR. PUMPIIREY MISS VALTERS ELIZABETH ROBBINS JACK TAYLOR MR. EASTMAN PRIZES AMPIONSHIP CH MR. ROLAND BEVAN CCoachD Peerless as a leader and Coach of atlziletim, hc has brnitght State and National honors to Steele r lntersectional Games Roland Bevan T seems but a few short seasons ago when our athletic games were limited mostly to the high schools of the Miami Valley. But growing by leaps and bounds like other departments of the school, athletics demanded a broader field in which to compete, not merely from a scholastic following, but from the standpoint of a big civic pride held by Dayton's best citizens to see Steele meet and defeat our nation's best. The development from a small into the large school has made Steele's schedule a most formidable one from year to year. Publications from the Pacific to the Atlantic, from the Great Lakes to the Gulf of Mexico, know Steele High School of Dayton, Ohio, for her big achievements athletically- a standing advertisement for the Gem City, Ohio, and the middle west. The first attempt at Inter-sectional games was heralded as unwise by many, but the test proved different, giving the Big Red a place among the select few, who were actual contenders for the national championship. Steele defeated Duval of Jacksonville, southern and acclaimed national foot- ball championsg Wlaite, Ohio and Mid-WCSt6l'H Champions: Englewood, Champions of Chicago: Male, Champions Kentucky: La Salle, Champions Illi- nois Valleyg Allegheny, Champions of Pittsburgh and VVestern Pennsylvania: Waba'sl1, Champions of Indiana, Cleburne, Texas at Cleburne, Champions of the Southwest. In conclusion, it can he said that the trips taken, though quite distant, have proved a stimulus for scholastic endeavor for the teams-giving them a re- warded educational journey and gaing aiding the city in her endeavor to put Dayton ahead g-acoupling a scholastic, with her national mechanical and scien- tific fields. Steele's 1923 schedule will again find a field of intersectional champions as follows: East St. Louis, No.3 Cleburne, Texas,, Louisvilleg Glenville, Cleveland, Tech. Indianapolis, Waite, Toledo fpendingj. PAGE ONE HUNDRED AND FIFTY-EIGHT . 1 1 1 W x x 4 EELE ST TO HONOR T UG HT G R E,-X EN HAVE BRO M THESE "GREETINGS" HAIL, THE CONQUERING HEROES" .............L..4.,.-0- ,- ..A...E.................. --- ,A..,-. Y . . ,, , PAGE ONE HUNDRED AND SIXTY-ONI: ,mm THIS PLAY COST AKRON WEST A TOUCHDOWN Sept. 23-Massillon 31-Steele 7. Sept.'3O-Seville 14--Steele 7. 14-Akron 9-Steele 49. 21-La Salle, Chicago 6- Oct. Oct. A Steele 21. Oct. 28-Piqua O-Steele 33. Nov. 4-Duval, jacksonville, Fla. 1 0eSteele 27. Nov. 11-Male, Louisville 6-Steele 6. Nov. 18-Allegheny, Pgh. Pa. 0- Steele 13. Nov. 30-Stivers O-Steele O. Dec. 8-Cleburne, Texas South- west Champions 14 - Steele 15. STEELE TRIUMPHS OVER DUVAL, Z7-O PAGE ONE HUNDRED AND SIXTYYTWO PAUL SMILEY A half-back with the abil- ity to squirm tlirongh any line for a substantial gain and inany a first down. STEVE BUCHANAN 5. A real captain and a fine leader. He sawed the day for Steele many times by his kifking and open field , winning. Ez. JAMES THOMPSON You could always rely on "Big fini" to make a ronple of, yards through the best line: , ' He was a wonder on thekder fense. PAGE ONE HUNDRED AND SIXTY-THREE DON SURRIDGE Running info Surridge was just like lziiting a brifk wall. PAGE ONE HUNDRED AND SIXTY-FOUR UCHICH HARLOW "Chic" was cz dependable mah. He was equally good in any department of the game. PLEASANT ZIM- MERMAN There was very, very sel- dom a hole made through Pleasanfs aviation, HORACE MCGUIRE We all liked to .fee "Mac" pick off a nite long pass. HARVEY MILLER "P1lgg" always got a fighting Ioole on his face and-well, you know he lived up to it. PHIL LIEBENDERFER A hard man to get away from oh UH and rum ' PAGE ONE HUNDRED AND SIXTY-FIVE E' L- ,, ,, CARL MANKAT Whoa Carl stretched himself out, thc other team suroly had a hard time getting around him. HOWARD FEIGHT A Icifol-lzcadcd center who took hard lenofks and paxscd the ball straight and true. PAGE ONE HUNDRED AND SIXTY-SIX LEO ZIMMERMAN Yes, Leo, you sawd the day for Steele !1gGl1lSl Male High of Louisville. DICK FREED A mighty fast backficld man. He will be one of the main- .vfays of the team next year. JOE DEPPNER He could fit in any posi- tion on the lim' and hold his own against any of- f7011L'1lf. TOM BELDEN An fxrfvllcizf passrfr, kicker and open ficld rznzlzor. lVc'1'e looking to you azfxrt your Tom- mic. PAGE ONE HUNDRED AND SIXTY-SEVEN SOUTHVVESTERN CHAMPIONS Steele Steele Steele Steele Steele Steele Steele Steele Steele Steele Steele Steele Steele Steele Steele Steele Steele Steele Steele Steele "CHIC " HARLOW CCaplainQ His leadership helped make Steele a champion team Basketball Schedule Pleasant Hill ... . 1.15 Iiaton ...... , ....... . . . ll Indianapolis Tech. . .. . . .21 Lebanon ......... . . .22 At Jamestown .... . . .19 Stivers ....... . . .18 At Hamilton .... ...25 Hamilton ,..... . . . 7 At Tippecanoe .... . . .12 At Richmond . .. ...25 At Piqua .......... . . .23 :Xt Bradford .... A ..... 7 Huntington, VV. Va. ..... ,. .25 At Toledo, VVoodward . . . .25 Stivers .............. . . .26 Hamilton ... .... 4 Springfield . . . .. . .l'3 Stivers ,.... . . . 7 Stivers .... .... 2 5 Alliance ... ...l3 PAGE ONE HUNDRED AND SIXTYVNINE TIDD s.s. fig: 2152312 .xiii gil 'Eff - 'S .Elias A ,.ffg:."-1, X Q wx as Mika 2? 3 Lg W, gp .5 yi ,Q ? ' T?iISiQ:ffg 525133553 eaiefsliif .9335-igfgif Q zzsg LsV4si.sEL'LQ-n:e.9,s Sgysmg, . J .,-.. .E ..s A sw., ww ,nf f 'a. 4SgaL. - HARNISH-2 B. PAGE ONE HUNDRED ' 9. 52 df 5 S 1 .E q E EEE 1 eil , Vkr. . -5 AND SEVENTY 5-.Q1QV,1f. in ' +!ffHv'ksfw . .,.': Ei' i U MCGUIRE C. F. BEVAN, Coafh .M Y W Q A 'E K ...E J BELDEN-P x f.,, "7 , 1 'K . Q Q K ,f ji 'V Z, FRANK 1 B. 1 K1 I D E. Jwlfff-2 .. -P4 , -.. M , ,Q .7 ff ff' mf in J , ,Q A -vw Z I , , I A .3 4' LIEBENDERFER L F BUCHANAN, Captain 3 B. 6-,XLf2f V A, f - 4' W Aa ,L , . Sggfg' if L -f'Efi11fDf M .6-5' SPRIGGS GRICE R. F. P- PAGE ONE HUNDRED AND SEVENTY-ONE GYM CLA SS 4 w SOCIETY LEAGUE CHAMPIONS SENIOR CHAMPIONS . Girls' Athletics AV1NG,defeated the Juniors by a score of 6 to 3, and the Sopho- mores by a score of 16 to 2, the Seniors claimedthe Basketball Championship of 1923. The Juniors, by conquering the Sophomores 8 to O, won second place. V The members of the three teams are as follows: Seniors-Kling fCapt.j, Smith, Arnold, Van De Mark, Pixler, Kahn, Mants, and Lundgren. Juniors-Schumacher CCapt.j, Kepler, McLardie, Mants, Fergus, Craw- ford, Bratten, and Slagle. Sophomores-Notz QCapt.j, Emily Engle, Elizabeth Engle, Slonaker, Was- serman, and Brennan. . The track events began the week after spring vacation and the records made were: Q High Jump44 feet-Maria Bickham, Dorothy Mants, Audrey May, Fannie Garner, Bertha McClellan, Catherine Bickham, Martha Huber, and Marjorie Mills. 3 ft. 11 in.-Lillian Kepler. Standing Broad jump-7 ft. 9 in.-Martha Huber, Birdella Schumacher. 7 ft. 5 in.-Winifred Pixler. Running Broad Jump-13 ft. 11 in.-Violet Hilbert, Birdella Schumacher. 13 ft. 9 in.+Mary, Catherine Brennan. Triple Broad ,lump-Z2 ft. 3 in.-Maria Bickham. 21 ft. 9 in.-Fanny Garner. Y Other events which take place are Hop, Step, and jump, Basketball, Far Throw, Goal Shooting, and Shot Put. The latter is a new event for the girls. An eight pound shot will be used. This year under the auspices of the American Red Cross, one afternoon a week was devoted to training all those who desired to win the Life Saverls Certificate. These classes were held under the supervision of Miss Martin of the Y. W. C. A. ' In ourder to win a certificate a swimming test consisting of 100 yard swim, 50 yard back swim and float, surface dive and recovery, and dive. - The girls who passed these tests are: Cecilia Schoff, Margaret Vlfallace, Dorothy De Bra, Marian Elliot, Emily Engle, Valora Mcllhenny, Marie Notz, Martha Miller. PAGE ONE HUNDRED AND sEvEN'rY-EoUR JUNIOR TEAM SOPHOMORE TEAM ir Service. f Dayton A 0 Cuurtesy I2 CLOUDS M Tll RO If STICIQLE K ' '5!0?iJ 1 Y SVI C ,J 0' V' oifiiggf fo HUMCDR Class Stones- Freshman-Emerald. Sophomore--Blarney Stone. Junior-Grindstone. Senior-Tombstone. To Howard and Rex To Howard and Rex the credit belongs, For ringing the bells each day. The whole year long, with a ring of a gong, They've sent us on our way. So Howard and Rex, we offer here Because you've always been true, And served so well throughout the year: Gur grateful thanks to you. Mr. Seigler: "Your reputation reminds me of Quebec." Rex Miller: "How is that ?,' Mr. S.: "Built on a bluff." Mr. Eastman: "Dorothy, you may translate the next." Dorothy: "Rivers run from the chin of the old man. Y! "Can You Picture This?" Jim Howsare: "Wliich side would a photographer take in a debate F" Ruby Herman: "The negative, of course." Jim Howsare: "Are you positive of that ?" Ruby Herman: "Sure, I have the proofs for itf, Mr. Apple: "What is found in salt water besides the chloride of iodine we have just been speaking of?" Ruth Gay: "Herrings, sir." Mr. Foerste, when working in the pyhsics lab. nearly always stands at one of the tables. Que day as he was standing before one of the tables, Rex Miller came in. HIS it possible," said he, "that you work in that way? I can't stand standing." "That's odd," replied Mr. Foerste, "it's different with meg I can't stand sitting." Roger Bury: 'lVVhy do blushes creep over girls' faces ?" Florence Umbenhauer: f'Because if they ran they would kick up too much dust." PAGE ONE HUNDRED AND SEVENTY-EIGHT Seen on Mrs. Beck's Blackboard. Definitions 1. An assembly-A conglomerous congregation of hopeless, hopeful, and "hope-to-tell-you" enthusiasts for shortened periods. 2. An "A"-A bad dream only happens once in a life time. 3. Bulletin Board-A huge attraction to which all the birds of the school Qlike mothsj flit, to get a light on the news around school. 4. Geometry-Created especially for Sophomores, to break them in for what is to come. 5. Permit-A complimentary ticket through the halls. 6. Vanity cases'-A "baby safe" in arms, used to carry-valuables? 7. Ear-ring-A suspended contraption from the lower part of the lobulus of the auricle on either side of the head. 8. A pretzel-A heavy meal for Zc. 9. Drinking fountain-A gathering place for thirsty cattle. 10, information desk-The reception place for tardy pupils and unwary visitors. ll. 2:55-Wlien the "Liberty Bell" rings. William Bitzer: "Say, Bonser, what does your mother feed you on F" Bill : f'What do you suppose? A table." From a commercial geography paper: 'KA great many heathen live in the uninhabited parts of the worldf' Mr. Boldt: "Don, why aren't you prepared P" D. Nesbit: "I was doing my Annual workf' Mr. Boldt: "Since when did you change it? You used to work semi an- nually, didn't you ?,' Keenan L: "What's a metaphor ?" Harold L: "That's easy. It's a pasture for cowsf' Some Bright Sayings of our Children in History "Rough Us King and John Calhorn were killed in the battle of Shiloh." President jackson sent the British troops to subdue South Carolina." The Unitarian Church was a split of the Congressional Church." "The Canadians rebelled against Canada." H cz Among Recent Examination "How1ers" "Things which are equal to the same thing are equal to anything else." A grass widow is the wife of a dead vegetarian." Oceania is that continent which contains no landf' A vacuum is a large empty space where the pope livesf' Parallel lines are the same distance all the way and do not meet unless you bend them." "Louis XI was gelatined during the French Revolution." "Horse power is the distance one horse can carry a pound of water in an hour." H in H H PAGE ONE HUNDRED AND SEVENTY-NINE My Composite Hero He must have eyes and hair like Norman Nestor And Walter Reese's smile, With Steve Buchanan's popularity, And Don Surridge's style. He must have Seigler's personality QThat's saying a great dealj And Robert Young's determined way, And Howard Feight's appeal. A man as perfect as all this, Pd really like to meetg But I suppose he'd walk about On Charlie Chaplin's feet! Can You Imagine- Richard Wagner selling ladies' hosiery? Ralph Studebaker a minister? Katharine Myers a chorus girl? Everett Sheats singing i'Shall Sally Sell Sea Shells"? Bob Stoehr as an evangelical campaigner? Charles Pfarrer dancing with Helen Goley? Mary Heiland flirting? Peg Browne at the end of the lunch line? Mildred Bratten playing hide-and-go-seek? Noise in Room ll4? Ma-ry Bishop as a chorus girl? Perry Laukhuff as a prize fighter? Lois Chambers without an appetite? Manson Brien with a long face? Carolyn Markey without a vanity? ' Walter Madden as an orator? Hannah Houser reciting in History? Jerome Thies having a date? Mildred Rigg weighing two-hundred pounds? Paul Eickmeyer with a quiet laugh? Martha Vinson being leisurely? Florence Umbenhauer as a tight rope walker? Doris Piper without a boy at her heels? Mildred Cooper without Marguerite Deam? Pauline Mendenhall not in a hurry? Mariana Wiggim with a C on her report? Frances Jones at the foot of her class? William Fonts as a living skeleton? Martha Mote as a Prima Donna? Filbert Tobias as a ladies' man? Carl Mankat having a date with Helen Ooley? PAGE ONE HUNDRED AND EIGHTY Why School Teachers Go Crazy Poise is the way a Dutchman says boys. "King Arthurys Round Table" was written by the author of "Ten Knights in a Bar Roomf, The climax of a story is where it says it is to be continued. Conservation means doing without what we need. John Milton wrote: "How Do You Like It ?" and "Tails of the City." 'fMalice toward everybody and charity for none," is from Andrew jackson. Etiquette teaches us how to be polite without remembering to be so. Robinson Crusoe was a member of johnson's Club. Talus is a junk heap. A circle is a round line. Triangle is a park. Jane Austen was a character in "Han1let.,' In the Battle of Bull Run, hundreds of buffaloes were killed. A town is not as large as a city, nor as small as a village and more dignified than a burg. Seniors--Guess Who? 1. A State of the U. S. and a cunning animal. 2. A precious stone and a street in Riverdale. 3. A famous English queen and mirthful. 4. A king of England and to put something away. 5. A Biblical character and a North American animal. 6. "America's Sweetheart" and a university in Ohio. 7. To put something on and to be magnanimous. 8. To unite in wedlock and an ecclesiastical official. 9. A modern girl's coiffure and the name of a late U. S. president. 10. The first name consists of an abbreviation of saint and the first woman, while the last is a president of the U. S. prior to the Civil war. Answers to these questions: 1. Virginia Fox. 6. Mary Denison. 2. Ruby Herman. 7. Don Noble. 3. Elizabeth Jolly. 8. Mary Bishop. 4. Richard Stowe. 9. Bob XVilson. . 5. David VVolf. lO. Steve Buchanan. "Wanted" Waiited-to be cute-james Baggott. Wfanted-more French-Frances Jones. Wanted-a bigger laugh-Roger Bury. Wfantedl-something to keep hair in curl-Howard Hartman. VVanted-more work-Robert Young. ' Wanted-more leading parts-Irma Burkhardt. VVanted-more A's-Mary Bishop. PAGE ONE HUNDRED AND EIGHTY-ONE Mr. Pumphrey: "The main duty of the Vice-President is to wait for something to happen to the President." Jeannette Delscamp: "This bun took the prize in the baking contestf' Peg Browne: "Oh, the roll of honor?" Jack Wampler Cafter assemblyj : "Be careful or youill push me over on the heads of some of those seniors." r Herman Young: "Oh, you'll strike it soft." Mr. Foerste: "Name a common conductor of electricity." Robert VVilson: 'lWhy-er-er." Mr. Foreste: "That's correct. Now tell me the unit of measure of electrictyf' Bob: K'The what, sir?', Mr. F.: "Correct again." Old Gentleman Qto Howard Geiger sitting on a sign post outside of the city limitsj: "Bless my soul, boy, what are you sitting there for?" Howard G.-"Well, sir, Mrs. Beck, my teacher, said I was to write a com- position on a sign post, so I am doing it." Mr. Boldt Cdrawing two parallel lines on the black boardj : "What relation are these lines to each other P" Mary MCL.-"Twins," Someone asked Mary Bishop why she looked so glum one day and she answered: 'fOh, we went to see 'Doug' in the 'Three Mosquitoes' and got stung." Adolph Reussenzehn isn't sure, but he thinks that seismographs are men who make records of earthquakes. Mr. Pumphrey Cafter having discussed lobbyingj: "Why is it called lob- bying?" Eloise Moon: "Because it is carried on in hotel lobbies." Eliz. Dunham Ctrans. Latinj: "They came from that province to the Lake Lemanno, which flew into the river Rhone." Traffic Cop Csignalling to Mark Sloan to come aheadj: 'KCome on, what's the matter with you ?" Mark Sloan: 'Tm well, thank you, but my engine's dead." Dot Gattman: "I've been trying to think of a word for two weeks." Mary Gaugler: "How about 'fortnight'?" Alberta Mehlberth Ctranslating in Frenchj: "The thief fled with all his feet." Policeman: f'You're arrested for parking here: can't you read that sign." Myron F.: "Sure, it says 'Fine for parking here' " PAGE ONE HUNDRED AND EIGHTY-TWO jim B.: "I shall never marry until I find a girl who is my direct opposite." Louise N.: "Uh, there are a lot of intelligent girls in the neighborhood." An example of syllogism. Q'Red' Smith in Englishj : "All woodpeckers have red heads: I have a red head, therefore I am a woodpecker." Bob VVilson laughed out loud in Physics Class and Mr. Foerste said: "Did you hear that empty thing cackle back there ?', just think! James Farber thinks the Mexican border pays rent! Ruby Herman Qtranslating f'Les Miserablesujz 'She sank down on her- self." Dot Harper: "Coach Bevan's a wonderful conversationalist. Ruby Herman: 4'He ought to be-he spends a whole season improving his line." In the street car there's a jam, In theaters there's a bunch, But nowhere is there such a mob As where we eat our lunch. Dick Wagner was ten minutes late to class one day. Mr. Pumphrey now refers to, him as "the late Mr. VVagner." Mr. Mumma in Geometry: "Wait until I change my figure." Our Idea of Useless Things Pianos in Steele. Monthly Reports. K School on circus day. Door mat. Room 112. A student who never makes a mistake. Cloak racks in the halls. The 8:15 bell. Optional assignments. "Better late than neverf, "Lost" notices. The part down the middle of Paul E's head. Helen Brown's hairnet. The soap containers in the Physics Lab. Permit blanks. A leadless Eversharp and an inkless fountain pen. PAGE ONE HUNDRED AND EIGHTY-THREE Local Applications of Popular Plays i"Whispering Wires"-Often give you away. Take care, Jed. D. "He Who Gets Slappedn-That's one of the penalties an athlete must pay, isn't it, Smiley? "Seventh Heaven"-Is Senny M's idea of dancing. "The French Doll"-How about it, Florence? "The Woman of Bronze"-Never mind, Mary Deimer, you have pretty hair! "The First Year"-In High School wasn't Hilda R's idea of perfect hap- piness. "Tip Top"-Suits you to a T, Bob Y. "The Perfect Fool"-Not insinuating at all, Bill NV. "As You Like It"-With or without whipped cream, Dot G.? "The Charm School"-You'd make a fine instructor, Bob Stoehr! "The Love Expert"-That's what you aren't, nothin else but-Carl S. The Adding Machine"-Paul E's duties force him to be one. "The Gingham Girl"-Is our own Helen Clemmer. "Polly Preferred"-By Charlie B. and we don't blame him a bit, Pauline M. "Fashions for Men"-QAnd the very latest, toolj are displayed by Bill G. The Egotistu-Please don't take us seriously, Roger B. "The VVorld W'e Live ln"-ls a pretty good old place after all, according to Helen B. Thank U"-Youfre welcome, Harriette H. ' "Tangerine"-A South Sea Island, not a fruit-lggie Slorpe! 'fThe Beloved Villain"-Vindicate yourself, Paul Jackson. Steve"-Let Bucky explain. Cinders"--Are annoying in one's eye, aren't they, Alberta M.? "lf Winter Comes"-Will Maude H. go coasting or ice skating? The Gold Fish"-just ask Dot H. about her experience. To the Ladies"-'KI give my heart." QSignedj Mason B. "A Prince There VVas"-Remember "Hamlet"-Howard F.? Sue Dear"-Whose-Susan C.? Blossom Time"-Katherine H. adores the season, don't you, "K."? Kempy"-Perphaps .Ruth K. can enlighten us. Enter Madame"-Thus we address you-Irma B ! "The Tidings Brought To Mary"-VVere a bid to the Philo dance, eh- Mary B.? Loyalties"-VV'e find personified in Carolyn C. and Ginger F. "Turn to the Right"-And you'll find him there, Jeannette G. The Bat"-You aren't afraid of them, are you, lggie? Oh, no! Lightnin" Q?j-Frank Bacon had nothing on you, Doris K. As You Werev-At camp, Maria B. "Anthing Might Happen"-NVhile crossing the street, so A. B. C., Kath- erine K. ! The Comedian"-Myron F.-can't you be serious? Go-Go"-Applies to Bob. H. after the fourth period. "The Laughing Lady"-How do they do it-Louise J.? Search me. "The Love Habit"-Must be a grand 'n' glorious feelinl, Red Smith. H H n H as H is n H H 46 H H ci H xc H Kc Mary"-Mary B., Mary C., Mary D., or Mary G. ? ? ?? PAGE ONE HUNDRED AND EIGHTY-FOUR Horace Mac. frelating trip via truck to Kentuckyj: "The mountains of Kentucky made a deep impression on us, especially those in the center of the road." Mr. Boldt: 'iAnd now we get X:O." Sleepy Voice Cin rear of roomj: "Gee, all that work for nothing!" Maurine Smith: "Mr, Painter, I want you to suggest a career in life for meg I have thought of journalismf' Mr. Painter: 'fWhat are your own inclinations?,' Maurine: "Oh my soul yearns and throbs and pulsates with an ambition to give the world a life work, entrancing in the vastness of its structural beauty? Mr. Painter: "Child, you were born to be a millinerf' Ralph S.: "There's a proverb that fits every man." Ray P.: K'VVhat one fits me?" Ralph: "To whom God gives office, he also gives brains." Ray: "But I have no office." Ralph: '4Well ,.... ?" Traffic Cop: "Hey you, didnit you hear me yelling for you to stop ?" Pauline M.: "Oh, was that you yelling? I thought it was just somebody I had run over.', Jin Eclitor's Apoloqq Tell us not in mournful numbers, That our jokes are stale and old, For we editors have not slumbered Or even let our brains grow cold. We have worked and worked in earnest. A good Annual is our goal, And we hope you will not spurn us, Even if 'tis in your soul. In and round the halls of Steele, We have looked and searched in vain For a joke that we could feel You've not heard time and again. So we then got up and doing, With a heart for any fate, Started working and pursuing, VVe couldn't hand our work in late. The result of all our labors For yourself you now may see, Here upon these Annual pages , Let no harsh criticism be. PAGE ONE HUNDRED AND EIGHTY-FIVE F F W I, E E v P 1 E Y N N BQ- "Steele's Circus" CCGRDING to the forecast of last year, the largest, most exceptional awe-inspiring collection of freaks ever held together in a body, are now being exhibited at Steele High School. The present performers, having been trained for two years, are said to excel their former masters, who have since joined other menageries throughout the country. It is now your privilege to hear and see them any day in the week at Steele High School. "It is the opportunity of a life time to see one of the most stupendous enter- tainments in existence," cry the circus leaders, Billy Wright and George Tischer. "just cast your eyes upward and gaze upon our wondrous Levi- athans, Helen Ooley and Susan Casto. Despite their remarkable height they are' quite able to frolic about with our dear little midgets, Uot Mac- Lean and Roger Buryf, If you 'follow the directions of our most capable ring-leader, Robert Young, and if you are not overcome with fright, he will direct you to the 'cages of those fierce, wild men, Wagner and Martin, and their feminine rivals, Anna Gries and Katharine Myers. It is told that on the completion of Mr. Wag- ner's novel, "Around the U. S. in Several Summers," he went completely mad. - Hark! From the realms of an underground passage comes thezmusic of the Steele Band. Led by Paul Jackson, and "tripping lightly as they' go" follow those notorious heavy-weights, Perry Laukhoff and Manson Brien. Perry's lower jaw has become so weighty, that he is no longer able to employ it in the useful art of gum-chewing. He now seldom opens his mouth to say a word to anyone. 'B p A Let your curiosity now lead you into Steelels Theatref to see the "Cut- ting Crazy Caper Companyv' put on the latest trick feats' from Kala- mazoo. A leaping 'match is the first number. It is 'staged by the famous "Bouncing Batters," Martha Mote and Helen Mabon. A solo dance will be given by Bonser and Bishop, who have attained great fame through their duet. It is rumored that Miss Pauline Mendenhall, toe-dancer, became so frightfully heart-broken over their great success, that she has pledged her life to the profession of aviation. Last, but not least, theinseparable twins, Margaret Browne and Miriam Zumbrun, will attempt the particularly dif- ficult feat of "Sawing a Man in Two." If you miss the funny clowns, Rex Seigler and Paul Eickmeyer, you'll miss half the fun. Have your fortune told by the mystifying Gladys Courson, who can read and understand not only inscriptions found in "Tut's" tomb, but who also can write similar ones. Alas! Behold the plight of poor Irma Burkhardt, who has lost the power of speech! Don't fail to comfort her by taking one of her copies of f'The Art of Argumentationf' Dear friends,'if in this group you do not recognize a friend, consult the occult powers of Mildred Rigg, and she will probably tell you that you are not present. If you really enjoy our class of '23, you will have the opportunity of seeing them all in grand array on june 14th. But do not feel sadat their departure, for the class of '24 has some very 'surprising material in store for you. . PAGE ONE HUNDRED AND EIGHTY-SEVEN it i SSSSSr Jln Appreciation S the staff of the Annual completes its work on this book, we realize to how great an extent we owe its success to the efforts of those of our faculty and our fellow students who have cooperated so willingly to produce a suc- cessful book. ' ,M To Miss Mary Alice Hunter and Miss Helen R. Burns, the faculty censors, we are especially grateful for their advice and interest. Without their most valuable assistance, our work must necessarily have fallen far short of its goal. We also wish to express our appreciation for el the excellent and untiring work of Miss'Annie Campbell and her students of the Art Depart- ment. They have contributed much to the suc- cess of our Annual. To Mr. Painter for his friendly aid, to Mr. Siebenthaler for his excellent work in drafting the class and farewell songs, and to all others who have helped to produce a book worthy of Steele, we extend our thanks. The willing cooperation of both faculty and student body is the very keynote to any success the Annual may attain. With grateful and hope- ful hearts, we place this book in your hands. a YY' Q Nwx. t X NQXXNQ NN X9 X NX KNXXXN 4 Xi .K Aix! xhfg PS4 N X NN! X ' NXNNX KNYX' ' 4X?'x'X4X4XY ' ' f Q J NNXN' X NNN '11 uf o Fl o 2 vi m Q: 2 ei as P1 ei af z rn rn P-4 o m P-3 14 z l-I 2 F1 -F!k,Y.XZ, gf .l ZZ 4,5 hiliff--fify' ,f R ..-..--1 X 'lf C' -Z x ssi 'V r-T' ull xx SRM... ...- , A 'fgesx ---::L1'-2 S15 v ,gf 5 Afterword They partg but in the years to be Shall pleasant memories cling to each, 4 As shells bear inland from the sea The murmur of the rhythmic beach." PAGE ONE HUNDRED AND NINETY L X 1 M vfrlr I-S - ff f ff , ff' ' ' , . Lf viiffjv .fffj f Q K , f' Q, f T A W -if ,wh NX J Y x I X fx .- I L - I - ,A , 4. 'sf l U lu! L,ga.-s.vx.,,,,v k ., 'ii I in! 'df .,,f"',f"y4,QC71:'7 f, "X,-1 , K ' ..,. . 5, 1 fu , Q y. ff f 1, x - ' f' . , I 4 ,, , KM bf . V' JDV . 4 A 41 N ' ,, --14,-L, Q - r XJ! . V, , V . , , 1 f fl , 1 31' xi , , .,' I fy, , . w F"'L"'L' Y, I., H 'H ,S

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

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


Steele High School - Annual Yearbook (Dayton, OH) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1


Steele High School - Annual Yearbook (Dayton, OH) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1


Steele High School - Annual Yearbook (Dayton, OH) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1


Steele High School - Annual Yearbook (Dayton, OH) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1


Steele High School - Annual Yearbook (Dayton, OH) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1


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