Steele High School - Annual Yearbook (Dayton, OH)

 - Class of 1924

Page 1 of 202

 

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



Page 6, 1924 Edition, Steele High School - Annual Yearbook (Dayton, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1924 Edition, Steele High School - Annual Yearbook (Dayton, OH) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1924 Edition, Steele High School - Annual Yearbook (Dayton, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1924 Edition, Steele High School - Annual Yearbook (Dayton, OH) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1924 Edition, Steele High School - Annual Yearbook (Dayton, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1924 Edition, Steele High School - Annual Yearbook (Dayton, OH) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1924 Edition, Steele High School - Annual Yearbook (Dayton, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1924 Edition, Steele High School - Annual Yearbook (Dayton, OH) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 202 of the 1924 volume:

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LICIIGARIT '24 JAMES B1'1eNET'1' '24 f'I'I'l'IlltIffI7ll ,'UtllItlflt'l' .'l.YMN'il1ft' Ifzliim' 1':llNYIN IXIARTIN '24 I.u1's1-:ML Kuilfrik '24 .'lfl1IUf1l' lfrfilfzr' . llfllufif 1fri1'In'.vx IQLIXOR HR.-x'r'1'l-ix '2-1 Sxlrrll li.-XL'lf1fM.XN '2 1.01111 Iidilnxvx l.m'ul Ifdiinr Hncuax Pnanuilxsux '25 JUSVVII P,x1'1.x' '25 Jzzniur l.l7l'fIl lfffilfmvx Junior' l?1r.fir1r,v.v 11511 jlxvxi XY.xx11'1.1-14 '25 ,lux Illfusilm' '20 Jzmim' f'1'm'11lulim1 .lllfflx .5'ufl1m:1m'v lfzfxizzmvx lim P lflzlilmulfx MlI.I.ER '26 f'll.XI! IJFNIIANK '25 joum SIIAINK 76 S1lfWl1l?H11H'1' 1.01111 Ifdilm' AIM Elmm. Snflmnzm K fjr l'uy11' vlv':w'1z ...J w v-4 'ff CE 36 uv --4 , ,, ,- N., w f-4 nyc fzrvlzu - ! K. X I AC U LTY J. Il. P.xlN'1'r:R l'r'il1uz'f41I Hain-1'1'm-cl Collcgc Xvillllillgllill College, AB.: M..-X.: BS. FixL's'1'1xr: A1.s'mx Uvfvf, nf llixlurv XXYiSlQUllSill BA.: Bb. XY11,1.1,xM H. XYlil:'1'1l xlalc .AI.v.vi.vli111f l'1'i11i'ifu1I INN. nf f4t7HI!llt'7't'ilII 1,111.11 MINI Ax' Lfnivcrsity uf Ht-rlin ii2lI'VZll'li Uilivvrsity XXviitC11iJL'I'Q, MJX. il. K. ISULIV1' Lj,m,L,1fSm, llufvf. nf ,Uczllzrllzilfifx D lmlizmzl L7lliVCI'SiiY, AB V - in, mx.: MA. Ohio Stats L,1HVL'1'S BLA. ,,,: C'll.x1e1.r:s liimxlx L H WI ' x H M H' lfiwx' l'l1f1vi4'r1l l?i1'i'i'Im' llwfvt. nf C4flt'lIli.Yfl'j' X3. M. K-U A' C ,H ,U B 9 i Miami L'IliYL'I'Siij'. Romxn Buvixx 6"um'lz Bethany College Bucknell R. Ii. BLACK 4 LSC. Spriugtiulcl, Mass. CARRIE Hiuclcxic Ilvpf. of lfllglfivfl Hzirvzird University Ccwluinlvia University Miami Uuivvrsity l'fI.r:.xNoR BROWN Huff. of Ilixtory Hopf, of lfuflzvllzufirs Ohio State University. Indiana L'nivt-riity, AB. B.A. L'niv0rsity of Chicago Columbia Univursity, M.A. Pagr' fourtmfn 11g11' jiflvurzy L11.x141.111s ll. L'1x111cx' 1.'MNU.35 fgkuwx lfuff. of G1'111111'f1'-v 111117, llrfvf. nf E11g1l1.1'l1 111111 O111'11l"Uff""-V -14,H,.,,4,1gA-,,, X:1tio1111l N111'mz1l Lrlll Ulu-1'li11. AB. lC1.1':.xx1111 I31:1's11.x1s1c11 171711. nj 1111 l'1'z1tt l11stit11tc lC1,1c11x111e Hl'l'III"R 6,111.1 l?11'1'1'l111' 11.1 l'11,1'xf1'11l 1f1l111'11l1'1111 N111'111z1l 5171111111 of Gy111A uustics, N.A.G.U., I11cliz111z1p11lis, Ind. Ohio Stalin' Lvl1iVC1'Si1y H1-:1.1:N R. Bruxs l?1'p1'. nf ,U11tl11'11111li1:1 versity, HS. l.1-IM1111111 L'111vc1'sity. MS. I1111 N H. L'11.x 511111115 lluff. nj 1,I'IHfIIIfI 111111 . l1I'z'1'1'I1.v11111 I,.Xl'l.lXIC lf1'1c'1'x1'11z P1'1111111l11' .111 l21'f1l. I XXv1SCUI15ill L'111vu1's1ty I,1'c11.1.E IJANA . , . . Uuivcrsitv of Chicago 1111'l.v l11,1'.vz1'11I l711'1'1't111 . In l,'11ivcrsity of 'l'111'o11t0 Ohm Nate Lmvcrslty ANN11c Ll1x11'111:1.1, Ufflf. nf .IIT x Y v1fT'1'1' D1-'1 SCA M1' -I1.. . , . . U11iv1-rsity of Chicago Diff. of Ah., L'11ivc1'sity of New York Li0llllTlI5i2l UlliX'L'l'Silj' P91111 H1111 Al'n1's'11x V. lJ1c'KsuN llwfit. of 5111111511 x1ll5kill5Il1l11 Linllm-gc 13.5. fulnnihizx L'11ix'c1'sity lrxmm-1 R. li.xs'1'xl.1xN f71'f1l. nf f,11f1Il Miami Lfiiivvrsity. AB.. NIA. RIMA' lzlixxiicvicu llrff. nf li11g1li.vlz, lJL'ii1illl'k' 1.11111-gc, AJS l.1axuR11, l'.lbP.Ll: llupl. nf Sf1z111i.v11 Ottcrhcin. AB. NIAR'l'lI.X Blil.I.PQ Fin: S1l'fP'f'ftII'.V In l'1'1111'1f111l Columbia L'nivc1'sity .Al'1ll'S'l' F. F111-1liS'I'l'i UVPI. Uf f'11.X'.Y11'.Y, ffdllftlfilllllll .I111:'ix1'1 Dcnisun University BJX. Hzn'v2n'r1 University M.A.2 Pli.D. H1-iclclhcrg, Gci'n1z1i1y Paris Cn ARl.lVlx'lilC FL'I.'1'0N Duff. nj P11-x'.v11'x Dcnisun Uiiivwsity Fm x was M. iiinamin llvfvt. nf 1101111' 115111111111 luv 'l'caclicr's College, k'nlnnilnz1 University BS. J. G. LQROI-'F Hvfvf. of S4'1r'111'1' l.ulmz1nm1 University BS. ' Miami University. AB. ,AI.lL'l-I HALL llvfvf. nf li11gI1.vlz Cornell University Harvard University 111 yt' .wrvrlirml HARLAN li. HAINI-is Uvfvf. of .lluxic Miami University XVcstcrn Conservatory H1-:LIQN lf. lliwxlis llfjif. nf Iirmlvlz Ohio Statc Univcrsity, B. Sc. li. BI-1R'l'llA Honukx Hrffl. of ,Sifuluixlzy Fimxcits Hrxrrik Dvfff. of EI1jl1l.N'1l Graduatu of Vlvcstcrii Rcscrvc University Library School College for XVomcn: Xvcstcrn Reserve University Colnnihiu University AIARY ,ALICE l'il'N'I'lfR Duff. of lflljllhdl Cornell L'nivcrsity Hztrvzlrll Univcrsity Chicago L'nivcrsity Miami L'nivt-rsity AIARGARI-1'I' lmkiixz Ol. Si X L, T V lirfl. nf lli.vl'Hl'y no tltm lllXLI'SllX , . - " IXUl'illXYL'SlCl'll Lnivcrsit B. Sc. la. Michigan University JAY XYM. Homms HA. NY. L. M A'1"r1s Hvff. nf Sofia! Si'h'1l1'4' Hpfvf, nf lliylnry Hiram Colh-gc. AB. Al.IL'I41 I.. HVLI. DUN. nf Nunn' lfrn11m11il'x Ottcrhcin. All. M .x RMA lu-:T M flilili Drfif. of Iilljllhill Ohio L'nivm'rsity, 'Vlinmi Univc1'sity, BS. AB y L' I I .x1e1.u'1"r1-: M PIYICR Duff, of l'iI'UllL'Il Miami Lhivcrsity. BS. Lois lu. KIIVIIFI. llrlvf. nf Uunzu El't7III7!IIfL'.V Miami Uiivcrsity Ohio Stats L'uivc1'sity. Hb. H. XY. Ml'xixI.x Duff. of iUi1!11u111iit1't'x and .S't'ii'l1i't' Xyitwiihcrg Lfullugc Mies. G1-1m:1.ii B. PRIXZ llffvf. of Iiizglzivfz 'olorado State Teacher Qollcgc, AB. 111 lndu- cation Cohimbia Lhivcrsity Ii. li. PL'M1'iiR1zx' illvfvi. uf CIT-z'i4'.v Ottcrhciii, A.B. Ciiiciniizit Law Schuul L,L.B. Ohio State L'i1iVcrsity KLA. XY.xI.'1'icR lf. Riiianf llwff. of .ilmzzml yilllillillff XYiscmisin Lfiiivt-rsity Am R051-:N'1'1iix1. Dvfvf. of Latin I.t-haiioii L'nivci'sit5'. B.A. Ohio Stats University Chiczigu Uiiivcrsity Ai.ni5iaT ,l. SCi1.xx'1'z llwfif. of f,.lll'llli.Yfl'j" Lfliicagu University Ohio Stan' LvlliYL'I'SiIj HS. L. H. SliIliLIiR 'S Duff. of HIa!lzv111t1!i4's Ohio XVcslcya11 Uni- Vcrsity, BS. D. XV. Sir-3mcxTH.xr.Ek Huff. of .ilvrlzizrziral lJl'tI'ZUilljI Page ciglztumz ugv riiizetven KATIIPIRINIZ SHULTZ Is,xm:1.i.,x Tnonms Dvfvartmwzt of English Cn111i1n'r't'ii1I Dept. Miami University, A.B. Columbia University. M.A. W'1i.Mlxu Sm-:Nei-:R EU7ABETff VALTER llrfvf. of l,f1f,,, Coizznzvrrzril Dept. Cedarville College, Harvard Umvcfflty A'B. Phonographic Institute, Ohio State University. Metropolitan Business MA. College A MA1n:.x1ci:1' XVRIKZHT Defi. of Lrlfill XVestern College A GRACE H. Srivicizs Dept. of DI'LIlIltlflL' .-lrif Harvard University VVise0nsin University Ranclolpll-Macon Chicago University xx'Ul11L'l1.S College, AB ,t v l l'.1.H,xNo1q .lui IN' HQ blllrf C'n111111i'r'fiz1f Ilvfvf. Dept. Of flllfjlljfl , v , Dayton Normal Ohlo lNortliern Uni- , Miami ,lacohs Business versity, MS. Coucgc University of California V . 1. . .. . , . X1 A Lnlversity ot L,lllCllHldfl Y ' " ' Miami L'niversity Ifffllfllfllllll ix that qmzlity of the mind TA'1ll'C1l eizalnhxx' man fn lull' ll1fe'Uff1t'IIf1j', rcsfferz' Ian' and order, rcroglzisv the rigflzlx of 0f7m'.s', lead an 1101101111210 life and t1t'lll.0'Z't' flu' ,II'fflll'Sf .rfandrzrd fwssible fo lzix aI11'1ifx'. 507110 one has mid, HIVIIUI .vfzflpflfrv ix to nznrblv el1'ufnfi0n is to the soul." SCOTT. gy fwuzzl 1192214 11925 lm'vumlWul1.1,Jmmmlul.:QAIWJ1llIlI1llllIHIE11IIHI--HHIIIHHHIII:rI1InnHIlm 'UHIH HIHIII'IIHIIIIIHIHNUIll'NIMHIIll!!Illllllllilllllllll'IIJMIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIUUIlil1l.M,1.mlrihinmMAME-+...1 X CHAD CLASSES ? Committee on Committees FLORENCE ZEHRING, Chairman. MARIAN ANDERSON JOHN HOFFMAN CARL LEDGARD HAROLD MARIETTA Page twenty-two '.15Q'v4.1 "1 ""f "' .X -V ' reg , -tif A fs' 1 . V5 ai' ' .24 7 91 E vw, ? 1 .i H Honor Pup1ls U CHARLOTTE ANDERSON ELINOR BRATI EN JUNE BURIFF SARAH DAUGHERTY FLORENCE HOWARD MARTHA IRELAND LOUSENE KAEEER WESLEY LAUGHLIN JULIA LOHMAN EDWIN MARTIN ANNA MILINKOWITZ DONALD NESBITT FLORENCE SAUER ' MARTHA SHAWEN 'VIILDRED VVADSWORTH FLORENCE ZEHRING Honorable Menfxon CORDIE MURRAY EDWARD SHULMAN i MERTELLA DENNIS 1 - R ...- Page twenty-three 'fix Q. 1 .rf Af AE 5 A N, Z ,ZW ,-4. av ., I.. . L. W L5 '44 Ai rr g. K -Is A 'QS ' i- . 5 . . ' IELIZABETII AGENBRUAU Central Art Club Y. XY. C. A. "Kara ronzpomul of odd- ity, frolic and fun, Wllfi rvli.vl1v.v a jolcv, and rcvjoicvd in a fun." DOROTHIEXX ALEXANDER E. J. Brown Clionian N.4S.Y1ll't'd liut frivndly, wisc but gayv. Sho a lady is in v1'0ry woyef' EVANS ALEXANDER Prevocational School, Stivcrs "Ambition is his idol on wlzosc wings Grrat minds soar aloft." KENNETH ALLEN W'illarcl Du Bois Board of Directors- Annual '24 Hyilltlft' may lu? more in hm .vtlmro than we fan fathom." ON IIIA ALLEN Vtlillard Athena "To lic sure of words is 'ZU0lllIIll,.Y f'z1't1u'." BEATRICIC ALTHOUSE Arlington, Ohio Y. XV. C. A. "A girl who stands for .vvtvicv and vo-opuratio11." MABEL AIWIES Portland, Ind. Clionian "Lat tho world slide, lvt the world go! Q fl jig for carv, and a fig for woo." IXIORMA AMES Huffman Eccritcan 'She that was ww' fair and nvwz' proud, Had tonguv at will, and yft wax 1ll"Z.'C'I' loud. ' CHARLOTTE ANDERSON - Longfellow Spur Philharmonic Y. W. C. A. "Silent, studioux, thought- ful, xhc cannot help but forgo ahr'ad." GERTRUDE ANDERSON Fairview Y. VV. C. A. "Clu'v1'fnl vomjvalzy short- vnx 1lZZll'.Y.H MARIIXN ANDEIQSON Longfellow Eccritcan Art Club Y. W. C. A. Com. on Com. '24 "Full of fancy, full of fflllyf Full of jollity and fun." AIQLEN Al'1'LPI Jackson Radio Graphic Arts "Bc to hix ifi1't1u's -zfory kind, His faultx, if any, wry blind." Page twenty-four fl' lzl'l'rllx-fl-all' lzmlll. Blxvn Allen Forum Grid Club Ifoutlmzlll '23, '24 ".-I fI'llt' lllld Imlill' LIVIQI' fI'UZx'lll'ifllIf llmllxvf mall." I'IoR.xl'lc B.xlzl:o'r'1' Van Cleve Supllolulwc Business Mgr.-Annual '24 "l517I' as ilzcy lII'l', and llluy Ufl' not, and they llfljlvlu' fo lm, Till' l'UlIL'1ll'l'.N' and the Xflldj' books lltlifc' llmlcz' f7UflI4'l'l'd mln" Lulu-t'r'rA BAKER XVcavcr NCOtI'ODllCZlIl Radio "l'lllll1l1 mwz I74'TQ'lH'L', illix llllllfifll flllr, lVi!ll- .ruff I7l'U'ZUll l'y1'X llllll' I'UflII1Xh tIll'." DORUTHY Bzxkkfiixl' Longfellow Aurl-an lillcn H. RlCll2lI'llS "Du yall lznf kllflh' I'Hl ll wnnlllll F lVlll'ls I flllllk, I lllllfl' .vfll'llk," flXVI'2NllllI,YN Blxllllrilvl' -Iclifcrsml Spur "Oil, ylllltllflll nlllz'lIl'1l, Illillk not yr! of I0z'l'." l':RNIiS'l' I3.xl'lclz lXl2lilI'lVUl' Township "l.ikl'lf l1lv'l', Iikvll' flll'1'l'. llklwl' l':'l'l'y'lvlll'l'l'." Rulslclw H.xx'l,Is Maclrivcl' Tuwnsllip "I .vl'l'l'1' my Illlrk tlllff .mil fill l'f'l'll klwl, 'ZK'ff1I lflvllll' Il1l1ll'," I'nll.ll' Hlacklslc Yan Clcvu PllllUll12'l.fllCllIl Stu-lv lligll-Y f7l'CllCSU'Zl '22 Band '22 "Oil, wily .vllllllld Ilfl' llll llllllll' Ill'."' 'l'Hulxllxs HIil.IHiN ClQVCl2ll1ll, Ohio Grid flnlw Footlmzlll '20, '22, '23 Basketball '23 Basketball '20, '22, '23 ".l xflllvlllfzll tIf,l1l'f4'. To klltlfk' lx fn lllllrllll' .vl1l'1l Il UHIII. Flmxcas Bl-ixsox Mrs. I.ink's Y. XV. C. A. "Nl'lll1y .vfll'l'l'1l llllll' girl- lxll llllllfllilv' Hllllllll' frllul llvr lifl.v." IJURUTIIY Blax'l'l.lsx' Edison AllTL'2lll "Su l1l'11IIl', f?i0Il.Y, mill! lllld Xllllll. Sill' .vlllvly xl'l'l1l.v ll nlllll'l'l 1l1lll'l1'." Nommx lilaxlz Il2lXYlll0I'llC Gzlvcl flL'lJgl'1lDlllL'Zll "ll lflllld l'llnl1'lllfl' l'lI llll ill I'7lll.V." LI.'L'lI.E Brinw Muskegon, M ich. Aura-an Y. XY. C. A. "Au, nfvzz-!1f'i11'ml muffl- fn." I.1'ici.1.,x Bl-zum' Muskcgun, Mich. Aiircan Y. XY. C. A. Board of Dirvctms- Annual '24 ".S'i111fvlii'ify. flu' 1'm'v.vl nf Hzirzgx in mn' ugh." Hulmcr: BIE5l'ili Moraine Park Gavel h1D0l'XlI'f Inf .Yflllli-X' infri- fvrz' fviflz his vd11r41fim1." l'lAl!lll.ll lilumfic hurl in-ld "JIM: nf flu' fi'1vw.vl 'Zu'I7I'll.Y um' Hn' lwxl uzmzf v Rvrn BIRCH Xenia. Ohio Aurcan Ui'lI1'I'l'j"IIIt7kll1f1 vyrs and jfiflllld .v11z1'1i'x." Rvru BITZHR NVcavur Lllionian Art Club Radio "G1'vnf ft't'I1i71ttjS lzaffz sin' nf luv' niwz, IfV1I1iL'lI' Imzrm' souls fluff' 71l"Z'1'7' knoivlzf' NYA1.'r12k B1.AcKi:L'RN Hawthorne Gcugraphical "'7'ix trmod-'will flzat Hlllklif 1'r1lrIlig1N1z'i'." Mmvrox Hlmvli Emerson Forum Baskct Ball '22, '23 Fouthzill '22 "flux lriiul' of mnlz- :zu-rw' fuif.v." SARA GPINIC BLIYM l':lTlCl'SOI1 uTll01ljl1lf ix rlivjm' HHH! all .vfu'vfl1." NlARHARlC'I' BUl4l!I'I'T VVillard Ellen H. Richards All xlrrilzgfi' uzixfzm' nf mirlfz and q11i4'tfu'.v.v." lisrnrilx Burzigk Allen Clionian Mlfvfu HZILIIQS uri' i1nfm.v- xflrlv fm' llmxc 'Zvlm fuki' Hn' Iiilzrf' RL'Tn Borixmaizu E. J. Brown Spur Y. W. C. A. "'Ti.v good to Im 1m'r1'y and fvixv, 'Tix good I0 lu' lzmnxvf and frm." ye llffffllfy KA'r1111R1x1: H0111-111111 L011g'f0ll11w Gl'2llllliC Arts 1.11111 Stuff 22, 2.3 'I111' 1111111' 111111 111'111'f 11111.11 111't'1'1' 111111. 'l'1111x11xw Ii11x51.1: , Vim Kluw- Swi111111i11g' '24 "111111il 1'1'1'11111'1'11'x 11.1 111 1":'1'1'-1'l11111.11- -1'i'1'11 11x1.r1111.v," j1111x H1111111 XYillz11'cl 1711111111 1i1'z111h1c Arts HT111111 111'1 11 f1'1111z1' 1, 11111111 1'l'.V17t'l21 IIIQXRY B11w11.xx XY1-lustcx' "1'111'1".v 1111 1'111'1111' 111 11!'1'." A1.111-:AN l'311xxs111-111 l,2L'l1ll'E11 Spur fiirl Rcscrvus ".-I 111'111'11111x 1111111111'1' 111111 I1 TUIIIHIII1! XHII11'. MARY Bk.-x1'111:x' ,lcffcrs1111 Spur "1'l111111'.vl, k11111 111111 f111'1', 1 lVif11 1111'1'1'-1' 111'111'l 111111 1 1111111011 111111." 1 i 1 Il' l:1'1'111y'.r1'f'r11 11111 lz1.1x1111 P11:.x'1'T1ax 1'12ll'I'iS0l1 lfcc1'itc:111 S11-1-lc Service Mzlcllowcll Y. XY. C. A. itll' l.11c:1l li11itrc:1s-- Jxlllllllll '23 l.11cz1l liclitrcss- .Alllllllll '24 .'Xlldi1l1I'illlll Dvlmtc Bziskctlmll ""' ' lI17171AV .I 15711-1111 II111111111, 1111111111111 K 111 1111111,l11111111j111l,111111 1'11111111111111." ,IAM1-is BRIZIEN 12. Igl'llXYl! l1'1 l111' 11'111'l11 x11111', 1'll .vl11f1 my .v11111'1'." H1.,xx1'1111: 13111-111111: XYil111111gt1111, 011111 f11K1!11klI1 S111' 11f I111' 1'11111-1111111' 111111' 1' Y1' V 111111 .1-1111j1fy -f1'l-1111111' L 11.x1e1.1-is B1111x1x11'x11 Xx,k'1?SlL' 1' 12111111110 Arts 1.11111 Stuff 23-2-1- Buskctlwzxll '24 llfx 111i1'1' l1f1' will .f1I17'Ix' 1111111 l1'111' 111' 1,1 11111111111 'z1'11111 IX 111.1 11' 11172, IIII -11111N I311111'1p11 St. Paris, 011111 I 1111111111'1' f1111i11.111'111'1' 11j11'1'11'11 111111 .v1111'1'1'1'.' IiV111.1'x Bkowrilc lf. j. I51'11w11 Aurczul "I1'1'l1 1 lc111111' tl11' I11111'f111 1l1'f, I 7117 1'11l1i1:'11I1' Al 11111111111 l11'111'1'." Bi:'r1'x' BROWN Mrs. l-iuk's Spur "il .x'fu'fiiili.vf iu i'-wry a1'l?' jeux Biemvx Fclisuu xfiiifl mia' q1rii'fn1rz11." S'1uxNl.i-iv I-luowx l':lI1CI'S0l1 "Tl1i'1L lu' would tll'fllll', yi' gods, lima' lzv wozzlu' ii1'g1m'."' M Aiumki-:'i' B RLWDGEMA N "One who is loyal in ,Sfi'i'li'. Crmnlmis Bm.-x NT XXr2lSllll1gllOll Forum Art Club Mlli' really lllISl1,f dom' iz flziny flzmnglmzzf flu' vn- Iiri' yvur, lint i'i'w'ylv0dy likes lzim, imzl liix ffl'i'l'lIillfl'.K' full nf rlm'1'. xl.XRIl'I Bl'Clllil.'T Patterson Astropliiliau Radio "lli'f' hilvizlx mu' of tlzr nmri' .vilvul kind." Ifimxci-is Bl'f'IllCR lfmmauuel Clionian "ll ix fl friwzilly llL'tIl'l Ilml lzux plenty of fl'lL'llllS.n JAM: BL'xxi:l.I. Longfellow Agora ",-lx flI'0f7!'l' fl girl as one 'ZU0IlltlHH!i'Ul mi ii .viimnivr lllUl'll. lVIARTHA Bvkim Van Cleve Art Club lilleu H. Rieliards Girl Reserves Basketball '22 Glee Club 'ZZ-'23 ".-1 zulzixflv and tl bell and slzv would be ll whole railroad." JUNE Buiurr Jefferson lieeriteau Steele Service Macllowell Secretary '24 Senior Play Glee Club '22 'Alum' is lllll'lllL'Il ill many ways, but hiv' fjl't't1lI'.Yl iulmzf is lim' pawn' to rrirry ns into oflzur and more vizclzuaztirig zvorldx lvy lim' Viulz Molex of sally." MARGARI-:'l' BURK1-3 jefferson Astrophiliau Radio Orchestra "fl wizzuing liixxiv lzvrz' yun .wig lVl10'.v quiet cmrl jillvrl fzviflzi ill-ffllliljbn JAMES BURNETT Jefferson Pliilomatlieau Social Science Steele High-Y Com. ou Cum. '23 Soph. Circulation Mgr.- Auuual '22 Associate Editor- Auuual '24 "IVR flllllltll' tell by lirmv nf' lrlilllc The zlvvjv, ilvvfv fliizzgfx nf ivlziflz you llzizzlef' l'i1g1i' lrufizly-ui l gi' IIWIII v-Him' 1531A CAIINIQI. Emerson Agora "The lII'IIrl ix IIUWI' neu tml." ANliI4II.X'N CAIQIXIIIIIIAS Hawtliorne lillen H. Richards Pllilharmoiiic Girls Glee Lflulm Senior Play Lion Staff Orcliestrzl 'Elini fmzzffrzlif finli' foil. uflfr luv' ill 'I'tIfI1.H JOHN C.IxsIe Van Cleve Band Orchestra "Fur 1'K'1ItIf I will, I -will :Ind tlwrv an md." WIxI.TI:Ie CASE VV eav e I' Forum "I go n'1Ivl'I'i'vr' f71L'f1.YIll'L' gmxr, And tcwir 'wry lm! do-:wi on my Izoxr. MILIIIII-:II CAITGHIA' Omaha. Nehr. Art Club Graphic Arts "A f7If7UMlllf girl tc'I'flI II f71t'lI.YtIIlf .YIl1I.lt'.u LII.I.IA N CI-:Tomi Muncie, Ind. Thr gluxx of ffISIl1'0ll and the mould of form, The 0II.vI'1't,II'd of all 011- .I vI'1'-uw' v V NIARION CI.AIaur:T'I' Columbus, Ohio Board of Dircct0rsM Annual '24 H.Sif7t't7l? NWI In mv, :elm 11I'iflII'I' brg IIOI' ffm' ymn' jIr:'nI'.v um' ynzrr lIIIII'." BI2Ie'I'IIc CLICK MaIIistique. Mich. 'LI quiet III.v.v, I'lzI'I'I' llf'L' but fm' tlmr- kmm' IIII' fI'f'lI.Y1lI'F hid III ,I'nII." Jonx CLINI2 Pattersuii Criterion Steele High-Y ' "lV0I'k fx fm' tfzoxi' :ml !jIt::I'4'I' Ulltillfjll I0 Ir:'0iIf II KA'I'IIm'N CnA'I'r: Van Cleve Spur MaCDowell Girl Reserves 'Ulfy lady ,MIX II my 4111411 fIayfIII 'Zk'lIj'.,' lisrnrzu CocKIaIcI.I. Lincoln "Cami smixv IIIIII good 7HIfIH'4' are Iirfw' xvfni- 1'4IfI'rf.' M.xIe'I'I-IA Curr: jefifersun Aurezin Y. XY. C. A. "rl fn'IIII,I' for VIIIII' IIIIIII-Ifllls, 0 Sf71lI'II,1',' Q To wlziclz HII' SfIlIi1I.I' rv- I flied, 'l?'JiIIk.v, xwrII'I'I' I qzlivfvl' fllllll I, IIII'llIi1Ik.v.' .. -111.1 BIARII-1 Coux Brest. Francs NCl,Jtl'lJ1JllC2lll MAIQIAN L111.x1f'1' l.:nc1.1ln Spur Stcclc Service .1 f11'1'1tv 1111'1 IIII1 :'1'1'v 1 1 .v-z1'1'1't, 1V1111'.v ' 'i ' 111x1' 111111111111 11x 1 'f11'f111'."' CHRISTINE Qil1l.I.l-IY Lincoln MacDowcll Orchestra 'ZZ Board of llirccturs H1711 Annual 'Z-l Ill' 11111.v11' 1l11.Y 11.1 1'11111'111.v." .17- f1Z1' "'l'111 SARA Lf111.1.11Y liclisnn 111' 111i1111'.vf 1111111111'1'.v 111111 111'11l11'.v1 111'111'I." S11-:1.1..x L'11x11v1:11 fvliuityf' IsA111111.x COOK '1'1".v 11111,1'1'x1y 111 x X. VX. L. A. "l'11111' 11111111'xIy'x Ll 1'111111'l1' 111 y11111' 1111'1'11." VV11.1.11xM CRAIG -lL'l:fCI'SUll Gavel Macllowcll Orchestra l-land 'Z-1 11111.11 1111f11'1't1-111111115 1111111. O1.1a1x D.xxx1i1: lYl1itc Plains, N. Y. Aurczni Senior Play HT111' j1111k nf f7I'llIl 1111'- .. ,, 1'1.v1011. ll1c1.1:N llxiuzx' JCi:fL'1'S0ll 11114 lfllcn H. lliclmrcls l.i0n Stan' "1?1111111'1i 1111111 -z'i'z'111'i11115, 11111111'1'.v, f111't11l11111x." SARA11 IJ.x1'1z1111:11'rY l,11ng'fcll11w li. J. Brown Nl, I Agm? I Aurczln 1111i1il11 Hii1i11' mix M1111iiiii1i1I1lIx' Hills mil 'INET iiviih mi, . ., - .v111111' f1111l1u111x. HUT. M Am' Cos N 1-311 ' lf. Brown 1 1' Agnra Stcclc Scrvicc .1 Vfl'l7ll1f t1'111'111'111't 1l 11't'1'1 111'1111." f1RANT DAV1s Wlhitticr Philomatlmcan Social Science U Football 'ZZ .md "171'sc1'i111' 111111, 7111111 1'1111? .1111 11111'i11l111'1111'1zl of 1111 111111 IX f111'11.v1111f 111 llllIll.H Page flliffvl l Do11o1'11Y D12 BRA Van Cleve Y. NV. C. A. 'll 1111'1'1'y ll1'1l-l'l 11111le1'fl1 lVIA1zc1:1.1.A D1-:rs Holy Trinity Commercial Academy Neotrophezul "HiIl11'1' and flllfll1'1' 1111! iul1itl11'1'-WI10 kll0Zt'.Y,'H M1:11TE1.LA D1-:NN1s VVeaver Agora "Of all the girls tlmt fIl't' xo .v111111'f, tl1.1'1'v'.v 1101111 like 11111' 1lf1'1'f0ll11." NIARY D11.'1's Cincinnati. Ohio , Aurean Ellen H. Richards "ll1'1' f'1'1'y f1'1m'11s 111'1' fllll't'l' f111' Yllllllll s111zl1'.v of otlzur 1111111l1'11.v 1Il'1'.U JOSEPH D11'x11:14 E. J. Brown "l 111m'1' iwillz ull 1'o11:'1'- l1l1'lll .vf11'1'd." IQATHRYN IJIXUN Irving' Clionian "'C1111fi1z111'1l 1'lz1'1'1'f11l1zc.v.v is flu' .Vlflll of 7u'1x1lo111." 1515111 llzirfy-one II 1'l11'1'1'f11l 1'111111l1'111111v1'." ETHE1. DoN1.1:x' Lincoln Aurean "Quint -s 1'1'.v1'1'-:'u1l- wl 1'ffi1'1'1'11f." i E11:x1L'N11 IJORSICE Hinsdale, Ill. Football '22 Board of Directors- Annual '24 .-l llltlll 111' .v1'1'111.v of 1'l11'1'1'f11l j'1'.x'l1'1'1l11y.v llllt 1'o11j71l1'11l l11111111'1'r1w.v." M.xY1s1'1.1.1-3 Do1'1.11N1.xN Lincoln Clionian Art Clnh '4Gv111'1'11lly.vf11'11lci11g,.ll11y- l11'llv lx g11'111'1'11llAv .vp1'11k- 1'11,11." l.Al'1eA l:.xk1. Norwood. Ohio Eccritezin "!11y ix lllllll' for I l'1III l1111.11l1." lil-IN N 1:'r11 lix1N11:1c'1' Patterson "1I111l 1'-r'1'11 lzlx f11ll111g1.v l1'1111 to 'Z'Il'lllt".Y .v11l1'." A1.1c1-3 EsH1sA1'1g11 Longfellow lillen H. Richards Graphic Arts "1 lofw' 10 wizza' my llltllllll Ilfl, 1 l low' fo l11'111' if yo." lixirpusox IESCHBAUQH Irving "lli.v nmflzm' z'r'41i1n'rl lzim nn ll f1'vlli.v." Douornv l':k'L'HENlI0l-'ER Huffman Y. NV. C. A. Neotrophcan Art Club Orchestra ".S'ill'f1w lm.: IIS r1fl7'n11- llIflL'X." GIcRT1u'm: liL'cn1iNnoFi1k ' XVebster Girl Reserves Art Club Neotrophean "ll'lmm not 4"Z'4'l1 vrifim mit zrzsv. llrniclvr EUCHIQNHOF '- Longfellow "On llzvir men nzm'if.v 1lI0fll'A'l man ure llllllllku Rommi' EWELL Jefferson Criterion Radio "l only l'l'f1l'l'f flint l lmiw' lrllf one lzvnrf I0 gin' In lllr' llIrlll'S.l' JOSEPH FARBER l.ong'fellow Gavel Social Science "He lmx roumzon .wzzxw in nur llllfllllllllllll Tl'lIAX'.U ALICE FASSI-ZTT Jefferson Art Club "'I'll bf' lznfpy, l'll lu' free, l'll be sad fm' izolmrlyf' HORTENSE FENNER Belmont. Ohio "Sindy .vvzwm for clvliglzf. for l7l'lZl1Hlt'lIl', null fm ability." GLENNA FHR1sLis VVillarcl Clionian Basketball '23-'24 Board of Directors- Annual '24 "Ver li flu' iuorlrl rv- ., " in xnlilrx of I.i'e1NIvA Frzmrrx Van Cleve Senior Play "Nvf'm' fm.vili:'v but nl- fufrixv s1l1'f,' llai1'vf1i11vs.v ix 4lv.vjv011ll'x .vfwcifc t'1ll'l'.H PZLIZABETH F n.1sER'1' Edison Glee Club Philharmonic "Tl1v1'v'.v noflzing ill mu dwell nz, .vnflz n fvm's01z." NIARIAN FISHER Cincinnati, Ohio Neotrophean "l'Vith fi fnrfriin snr? nf spirit flmf is yozzflzfnl, ymnzg and free." Priya' llzi1'fy-tivo ' ffl' !11f1'1,V-111116 Lx'k11. 1'1.1x11 Y0l1llg.fS1I1XN'll, Ohio GL-11grz1pl1icz1l 'i111".N' -2111111111111 Ilf 1111' F11111' 11f 111.1 -111115 . - HFV1' 111111 11y1' 11 i1'111 .v11'1.k1'. j1xN1-71' FLYNN Loilgfullcmw Y. NY. C. A. Spur '11 1'111'1' 1'11111f111111111 nf f1'11111' 111111 fllll, ll 1111 1'1'11.r111'.v 11 111101: 111111 111'1i11111.i' 111 ll f11111." Al.l!P'R'l',fX F111.1:111c Fairview Iiccritcau Stun-lc Service Y. VY. C. A. Senior Play "ll11'11' f111' Ilzix " 1'11 11111 l111'111ZU.r 11x jm N li'l'Tl'I 19111111511 Fzxirvirw lfccritn-2111 S11-1-lc Service Y. XV. C. A. Senior Play "l'l1'11.v11111 111'1' 111'1' 'Zl'4lj'.V. ff1'111'11111x IX 111'1' 111111z111'1'. R11'11A1m F11.-x1N1: I,1111gfclI11w Gavel Radio "li1111111 111 1111 11111111.11 11111111111 11111111 11111 111111x1'1j 11111 111' 111.v f1111'11111'1." M11.11111111 lflmxx St. Pa11l's I.lltl'lCT2ll1 Cliouizm ".-I Xf"IIl'1i' 11f 111i,v1'l111'f l111'k.i' 111 111'1' 11111111 1111111 !!1'1'n R.1xYx111x11 Flmxx Iiclisml "11'1111111 111111 11151 11111g111' 1'1111111 1111111 1111' 111111111l11.v 111111 111'1.v1' 111 1111'." l.l'l'll.1.li I7111:1'14x1Ax Ifz1wth11r11c L'li1111iz111 'IY111' 111111r1'.x' 1111'11.v111'1' ill- 1'I'111'1l11I1 111 'ZU111'11'." ,I 12.1 N HTT1: FRY Yan Clcvc Y XX. L. A. ".1 .vi111f111' 111111.11 111111 111'11f11'1', Inn." IJ111ur1'11Y Gfxuiz YYcl1st01' NL'l1tl't1llilL'2lIl l.i0I1 Stat? '23 Baskctlxall 223324 A'l1f11'1'1 111 1111'1', 111111111 .Vf'l1'I1', U 51111111111 1111111 111":'1'1' i1'1'1'I. IJ111111'1'111:1x f1ARIlINICR YYl1ittic1' "1f111' .v111' 111111 j11.v 1111' 1111111 11'11111, I1'1111'.v 11111111'1' 111'-:'1'1' -:'11- 1'1'1'.v." A1.x1.-x GAVI. xx'21S11illgIlllll Girl l1L'SL'I'VL'S Ciilillilill "l'1l1If1'1'1'11'11 173' 1110 X1- l1'11l'l' '1'11111111 1111: 1'11111.v11'111'11'11 113' 1111' 111111111 I .x'1'1'.H RIITH GM' l.L'XYlSlJl1I'g', Ohio lfccritean Steele Service Art Club "f.1f1' is 11111 Iifl' 111 1111 111111111111 11s'11fl111.u lixuu fi1lil'I'lNKLIiR jefferson Glce Club Philharmonic "1 will ivrwrk 171 my 0'li'I1 .vf1111'1'1', Nm' 7u'1.v11 if 11I11I'1' 1111111 if IS. F1-:RN Gmsox Jackson Glee Club Philharmonic Lion Staff '24 "1'11'1'1' 111 111AI' fmt, 14111111 w01111'1'1'.v lnlxx, lV1111l I'111111'.cs, tIF1Ii'I'C Iifc' ix 111'1'I'." KUPAI. fi1Il.BERT Vllezlver Rzulio Astrophiliun 'fl 17111511 is 111'111111'f111, 11111 u,1'11'11. 1111'11117'1'1111'111." EIIELEN CQIMMISUN Central Astrophilian 'fl !1'11111'1' 1z1'111'f, 11 will i11f1u.1'i1111'." Rox' GINDX' Jefferson "Oh, H115 11'111'11i11y, A111111 ll 11111117 if Lv!" 1 TI-:II Gm-:TZ Hawthorne Gavel 'AU1111i.vf111'111'11 113' 1111111 my, -zvlzat llv yovs 011 f111111v the .v111111' ax 3'11s11'1'41rIy." DAVII1 f30LI1M A N Jefferson Forum " yllll' w01'1111e11111zI'.v111111111151 of 1f.I g11'r'1111'xt 111I'11." HEl.EN GRAEI' Jefferson MacD1'1xx'cll "1 pray 11lPA'. 111111110 1111: sing llfltllill, HZUV- Mnzc var IX 11111011 1'11- 1111111z11'1'r1 115' I113' 1111I1' LEWIS KQRA NKQICR, ju. li. J. Brown "1V11i.vt1f1zg fo 1cI'1'f1 11131, .vvlf from 11141111 Iifm DORIS GRAY Jefferson Agora Y. W. C. A. "1fV11a1 cam' 1 for 1U1'z'al11,v 111111 Ctlll' 111210 glory." HELEN GREPIR E. I. Brown liccritean Art Club Girl Reserves 'S11o1't and S7lllf7f7j7.U id." 1110 011131 P11510 11I1l'1j'-flllll' fr llzirly-fiw Nr:1,I.m GRI-1liR "pl .Ylllllljl Ivlfzfw' gilds fha I1Ir1rL'v.vf t'fUIltf.U Lomsr: GREGl?SI'l'S Edison "A fnzlzifl' ix .chu nf qniut 7U1l,VX. " CllARI.ll'l"l'IC IIAAS Liuculll Spur Girl Rcsurvcs "lh'l'fv l?l'II'Zx'llf ryvx IIFIX .vllr mm' lmzr nj llllllillliflllf luis." IELSIE Ilmxs. St. Pauls Lutlicrzm Spur Stcclc Scrvicc Girl Reserves Coin. mm Coin. '23 "Ihr tu'm'11'.f url' fviv, Inv' f1lU1l!I1lf.V lm' 1114111-V, and luv' Il'tll'71IlIj1 of 1111111 rc- f111,I4'." PAULINIQ Hixr:kL1N Gzlrliclrl Art Clulv lilluu ll. Richards "'l'lzv l'1lf1I'lH.V of trmiury ln:-zu' m'-rw' fI'Hlf"fl'd lm' .K'47ll,.n lQI.1zA1zicTu Hiuxics Allcn "Thr fznblvxf mind thc luxvl COIlfl'llfH14'1lf lzaxfj IQATIIERINE ll.x1.L Harrison "Il'l1l1!r':'l'r' I Izaw trird In dn, I lmiw frivd with all my JIII-lflllf tn do zwllf' Rox' HAL1. Vllcbster Graphic Arts 'llfx' 11-will tfmmylzlx arc II my l'17H1f7HHlUlZX. M AR 1 is H ,ix MHREC111' VVclJstcr nfffllfll' of .VfN'l'c'll, 176110- jiriwlf of u1iml'." -lmlx 1'i.XMll.'l'lJN Patterson 'llfrlzzl' 11 llI'l'lIf Hlllll did mmf In-zu' his lwmks all ilu' lizrlvf' JANE 1lARllll5 Longfcllmx' 'llf fwlznxr xilflzl, all 1110 .l'flll'.V llffll' tlzwir 41'in1iui.vl1- wal l1l'4Izl.v." IRM.-X Huuus Lmigfvllmx' lfllcu li. RlCll2ll'llS Orchestra "Sim 1'.v rmf rmlxvfozrx nf i lim' own 'zmr'Il1." lll.XXlNl-1 H.-xums llulmesville, Ohio Aureuil "Size mzlj' .ffwnlcx 'Zi'1lL'll hm' '1vm'1f.v firing lzclffvi- mxv.: lllcrigx Hixmusox liH1L'I'S0ll Girl Reserves Philllarmon ic ".I mini! at pearl' with all l?t'I!Ifx', ,I lmirf rvlzoxr Ima' is in- llI7l't'lIf.', ciXYENl7OLYN l"lAli'I'MAN Central Girl Reserves ",lfmli'.vf mid .vlzy as a llllll- ix .rl1i'." fh.1c'1',x ll.xx'1cks'1'1ek Clevelaml, Ohio Girl Reserves l'hilhzu'monie Girls Glee Club 1-fr, nf, my jf'1i'mI, mid qnzf your Iwnkx, Oz' .X'IH'A',,V ,Vlllllll gum' 4I'rr1llYl.'." FAYH llriixm' llzlwtliiwiie Spur "lV11i'r'i' nzzm' ix Hlfllllf llmlzi u1m'f.v lin' wyrf' LTURINNE HHMIAN Clcvelzuid MacDowcll lilleu H. Richards Orchestra "lVl1i'f1 sin' f1llI.Ve1l', the 1vi1'd.s' .vfufifwri tln'1'1' .ring- ilzgf' IJURUTHY Hiamaxmx Fmmzmuel Y. VV. C. A. "The frizexf gr'i'i1f11r.v.v lim 171 Iwzrzg kzml. Hn' lr1rr.vl 'ZUl.Vlll7IlI 1.v flu' llllflflj' lllfllllfv l':I.IZABI-LT H H1111 N 1 Hawtliornxr Neotropheail "IIN l1f'iH'f is ax frm' fix .vfr'rl." PAL'1.1Nr: Hrixmzksox W'eaver "Patie1zrv and ln'r'.w7'1'1'- mln' FUFIKIHUI' all flzzugyxf' ,lANll'I'I Hrzmmx Pattersuil Clioiiizm "OH with the 11'i1m'i', iff fnj' be 1111f'011ji11erl."' CAmr1.iNla l'lic1zis1c'l' XVhittier Y. XV. C. A. U lV01'lI'.v xTx'Fi'flV f7liIl'i'1f, 111nzI'v.rIIy tl11AI't'L'll:fl1.U THOMAS Hr-iiamrixx Liiicolu Graphic Arts Lion Staff "I dun' In In' limzixvt, and I fem' 110 lalvorf' yu flzfrly 11y11' 11111'1x'fv1'111'1' Iil'ss11:1.1. Ilrzlasu .-X1.w1x ll111s1t111:1'141a JL'H'QI'S0ll I,1111g'1clI11w "'l'11 .Y1I111j' ix .v111'11 11 11x1'- "111' u'11x 11111111 111 xf11'111. 11's.v 1'.1'f11'111111111'1' of 1'111'1'- 11111111 111111 111 I111' f1111'f11x1'. 1fX'.U ISM M A H111-'1f11:1u111:R'r R111z1-:wr Iilcmiksox Bchmmty Ohio Ccutral "111.vx1-11111111 of x1'11'11f11, is -1111111 1'11j11y,v 111111111." 111111'1' 1111111 1'1011111'111'1'." j1111x H111fFMAN Y1c11.A l"IlLBl-IRT Spri11gl1icld, Ohio Cl. .l, 1 A flaw,-l RXLSIK Steele Hlgh-Y V 5 fi Com. 1111 Com. '24 X- XV- L- A- C111-cr Lcaclcr '24 Orchcstra '22, '23 "pl f1'111'1e1'1' 1x 1111s l111'11x 11,1 ,I Il-', -1 7,1 111111111111, tgp i,,ZIxlf5111t,.Z,5I1i1- IA 1 mt 117111 f1111y.v tl jukv 'z1'111'1'1 1"1'1' 111' 4'1IlI.n X lUl,IiT HII.lSPIliT 1.IAR0I.D PIULLAND Clcvclaud Gmhdd Y Afwrfl R'f2iCDi,lXN'k'll X- W- L- A- Orchcstm Hzlskcthzlll '22 Band 01'ClH'S1ff1 '22, 123 "l'111 11111 1.11 1111- 1'1111 nj "fl 1l11'1 of 111111, of 111'Cf1.v, 1111111111111 1111'11." of f11I11'k.-1 1111x H11,11A1s111xr . KIILTYRI-III 1i111.1.11w1xx' C11-rmz111t11w11, Ohm , . . Iilllllllllllltl C11-11g1'z1pl11cz11 . . . H . . Ll111111:111 .I 1111111 11f 11ff1111's 110111 UH H In H i .,I. hm Lh,Ul,k mwllh A 1111115 Hlllu I1 1111 . Jmlx HILL H171.1cx H11N11:x'x1.xN 1AxLII'OI'2L, Incl. HilWtlW1'l10 "I 111111111111 1'-z'1'1' 11111 11111 UWUUU1 'l'21'11.v f111'11x111'1' 111 1111' "ff1'11111' 1111111511115 111111 111111111.' 1'111111 111's11'1'x." Ps ".S'111' .v1'11111'1'.v 1'11j11y1111'111 ISARI. Hoovnk lidison Radio 'Om' flmzrylzfx und our v011fl11t'f are our own." NIADICLINE HORN Hamilton, Ohio HlJl'l'.Y4'T'l'I'lIIlL't' is u Rom- an '2'll'lllt'.H PAH. HURN Edison Geographical Senior Play "Be good, and let who will bc clr'f'i'1'." Froisiaxcl-2 HOWARD Longfellow Spur Steele Service Y. VV. C. A. 'fl soul of poww, a wall of lofty flmnglif, A clza.vfvm'rl hope that vwr pointy to Hfcwc11.,' RVTH HLTBPIR St. Paul's Lutheran liceritean MacDovrell Y. VV. C. A. "High sclzool ix an awful lmrv, I dmiff .we fvlzaf I fame l1i'1'f' f01'." Mirmaizn ImnNGs Mrs. l.ink's Art Club Aurean Girl Reserves ".-lx jiurv as u fwurl, and ax pvrfvcf, fl nnlvlv and irinorvizf girl." MARTHA IRPZLAND Central Spur MacDowell "Al10i'c flu' fliglif of our 60111111011 .r01rlx." MAIQLZARET jrzwx-:TT Jefferson Aurean Steele Service Y.' W. C. A. "lVlill'l11g slim' ix and eager fo plmzsf, lVlzaf oflzvr 'I'll'l1f4'S uri' lnfffm' flnm lllt'Xl'.H IREM: Jouiwsox Garfield Athena Girl Reserves "A quiet mind is riclzw' llnm ri r1'0w1z." NVn.1.1AM JOHNSON Central Gavel "His not so fall, luis c1l1'ly hair, Heir alwiys rl1'c's.rvzl in xfylv. Biff wlmf we like about lzim lzfxvt Is lzix rli.m1'111z'11y s111ilf." G1.Am's JONES Van Buran Township Neotrophean Y. W'. C. A. Senior Play Contributing Editress -Annual '24 Board of Directors -HAnnual '24 Lion Staff '23 "Your fn11'lm.w firm is equal to flu' drr'd."' LoUsr:Nr: KAEFER jefferson Steele Service Eccritean MacD0we1l Girl Reserves Athletic Editress gAnnual '24 HIHlf7t'l1l01fS, l'!Il'lll'5l', f11'n111pf fo uct, fl7ld 11mler' l1r1' jjL'l1UI'0llX flzouglzf fi fart." Page fliirfy-figllll Page thirty-nine CHRISTINE KARAKITSOS CeI1tral N eotrophean Girl Reserves "They that know her best, like her bestf' FRANCI-:s KAIJEEIIIAN jackson V Philharmonic "Aluzlz! she dauees such it way No sun upon nu Easter day lx half so fine iz Xlflllff' SMITH KAUEI-'MAN Jefferson Philomathean Social Science Local Editor -Annual '24 "At school he'x rather quiet, He doe.m't make muelz noise, But when you get him out of school Heir just like other boys." JOYCE KEI.I.PIY E. J. Brown Steele Service Agora Art Club Y. W. C. A. "Life is real, life is ear- nestf' MX'RON KEM Weaver "I may be a Longfellow, but I'm no poet." RICHARD KEMP Van Cleve Gavel "He wears the rose of youth upon him." ALIIA KEMPER Longfellow Steele Service Eccritean "Her beauty with her ynodriexs blends, .Al rose she ix among oue's frie11d.v." ALICE KENNEDY Harrison Township Eccritean Y. W. C. A. "Shes ii little thing that eounts." LILLIAN KEI-LI-:R Longfellow Eccritean Art Club Y. W. C. A. Basketball '23, '24 Orchestra '24 "A girl of mueh humor, who alzenys can laugh, lfVho .fees the whole joke wlzeu the otherx see lutlff' GRACE KEYSER Garfield "Dilige11ee iue1'eu.re.v the fruits of lalvorf' RUBY KIM MEI. Longfellow Eccritean "I lzaw ii little cou- .reienee that goes zu and out with me." DEAN KINTER Ruskin Philharmonic "Hail fella-ze, well met." lir':1.+1N Klsslxurik Springiiclcl, Ohio lillcn H. Richards "fd 1'ullzl'rlu'l1 nul-kf1w-zl'- lmfhizzg flzlm zz tuunld In' kmm' 11' ull." L,ll.xk1.m"1'r1 k1.ra1'1N4gr:u Garnclcl Art Club Ellen H. Richards u.'lffl'tIL'lll'Z'l', steadfast, and l1t'HIIH'!'.H IJUNALU Kumi Hawthorne Gavel "gl Hznrul, xrflxilrlw, Tuul!- Ivwd HIlIlI.'l RICHARD Kl.lNliPIR Longfellow "Xml afraid of -zvrzrk, but rm! ill .Vj'7Ilf7llfIIj' 'zuxtlr lf." jL',xx1'm Kxux Central lfllcn H. Riclmrcls Art Club H.Slt7IllUflIillf1 lwvfiuwrzz fl IIIIIIYIWYIIF1' and 11 llvlf. 'l'HEl.M,x Kxnx lfclison MacDowull Glcc Club 'llx frank as mhz O11 rfzmvy l2Inx.wuz.c,' lN'lAmQA1e11:T KNLWVII Oakwoocl Phillmrmollic "l'4'yyy ix ll Iwzmy uzixx, Cloud fmuzm' IX luv' furfv. Shu IS Ilzv tux: nf mu' xflmnl, Bfsz'117v.v zz Iilllldj' .vfvm'f." EIINYARIP Korilfxlvx Central 'llfifm in wisduuz wus llc, but patimzf, and x1'n1flr, and rl11'IdI1'kv." HARo1.1n KllfllLI.l4Q Edison "Not lazy, Im! lmrn nuf- nrally I'l.I'l'l1' and x11jf?'m'i11y from rr, 1'4'Ir1fm'." HARRY Kl'xll.r1k "lVurlh Hlllrlx'l'S Ifn' Niall." VERA LA M lil-lR'l' Longfclluw MacDmvcll Y. VV. C. A. "Sim tim! l10l'A' .wffl-V. gmfx .mfl'ly." Gllllllililll LANE Harrison Twp. Forum HSl'L'0lZd tlmzzylzfx nm' ul- 'zvuys 1e'i.vvr." Pugv f url y 11111' f111'1y-11111' 111 1 111111 ' 1111 '1l1 '11 FUI-,?IpfR,W,, H Hflgllwimli -- 'zv1111.v1' 11111111111111'11 1'11v 1 1 . . Iz1.1zix111':'1'11 1.1-:ics M11.11111111 l.,xx1. Cmtiul Patterson Ahlnfm Pllllll2l.l'Yl1OlllC , Rfuh? X. XX. L. A. Glu- Club .. H0111 1111'.vt -zt'1111 l.'111j11'1'. C1111 111111c1' 111111111111-zu 11x 1'111'1'1'f111 11s 10l1tIj'.' D11k11TnY l..xx1p111R JOSEPH LELQLIQR McKinley xjllf LLICW Spur Lritcriqn , , , Social bcicncc NCME Survlu' L'l1:1ir. Coin. on Cunt. '23 MHCDOWCU Prcsidcnt of Class '24 Y, VV' C, A- Assistant Editor -Annual '2-l Orchestra '22 U . U , .1 11111111 11111-11v'zv111'k11111 .-I .v11z1l1' f111' 1111, tl fc'1'1- ,mf I-X hi, limlfli Vlad' . T1111' nfl 111'111111'.v 1111 1111'11x- ,A1 111-:'1111, 1'1111.v11111 'way .v111' H,-In MH, had' 111111 ix 111'.' 1V1111I'i 111111 -V1111 SIIAV? 11'11y, 111".v 11111' 1'1111'f, 11111' l'1'1'x1111'111." R.1'ss1:1.1. l.1x1'1111:1n1.xN B WFTTF I Fun W Patterson Jefferson ",S'11'11 7r'1111'1'.v 1'1111 dL't'f1.U Eccrituzm "l7111'1r 1111111 111111: 1'v1'v 111111 I1 111'111'1 115 11'11 l1111111." XX11.s1.11.x LM1.n1.15. , V Q 1' 11x xvmard l nx l.I.IN l.11,s111,R1.1i11:11 Cl 'ug , Ill. Band Fm .0 Orchestra '22. '23 WV Fclfrglfiiill D I 1111111111 11I1L'1l 1111' Kv11111111,' mf, W qt 'l 1'f'5fmI'm LI' 1 1111111 f1'1'11u1'11 111v.v1'1j. lima' " fi' ' 1 ' .V'I1'1'1'1. B111T'1'y l.1xY1'11c14 Irving 5l1'1'l1'5Y'f"CC XVliI.IXl.X I,11:w1s mmf K Jakn'11111l Y' lv' L' An . lfllvn ll. Ricllarcls 'I1111717-l"W"ImAk-V' ffm' hlXY11II1 111'111'1.t 111'1' 111111'1' Ulffl f,""" , 1111111 1'111'11111't.v." .N1111111111 1111'1'1' IX 111111 1111l111'1'.t 1111'." CARI. l.111111:.x1u1 Pattcrsuii Lkitcrimi Social Scicncc MacD11wcll XYlI.l.I.XNl l.11-1111"1'1c.x1' Stcclc ll14Y ll-Ying Cum' lm Linn' '24 UT111111 1"i1111'i111 fll'CUl2lllUll Manager ' ll' 1" .V-" . -Annual '24 Aucliturium Dcluats "ll1' is 11 111'11111'111111z 11111111 11111111 11111' 1'1111 11111111 1111 111111141110 1l'llX1.H O11zi'111'11' 1111'11 11f1' 1 1111.' TIHELMA LrNrvsAY E. J. Brown Philharmonic Y. VV. C. A. Orchestra "Vary gcntlo, good and trim, A frimzd to mf, a frimza' to you." -Ii:ANNr3'rTi-3 Lim-:s E. J. Brown Philharmonic Y. VV. C. A. "lt is a fl'1'l'llIllj' lzcarl that has plmzty of f1'ir11d.r." HELEN LITTLE Franklin, Ohio Spur Y. W. C. A. "A fPlI'tlSlH1l7 mamzm' is worth a f0l'fll11l'." M ILDRED Locu NER Van Cleve Agora "Rare in dard, 0m'.velt'r's among, Is .rilmicr an a 7voman's tongimf' JULIA LOHMAN Longfellow Agora MacDowell Y. VV. C. A. Philharmonic "lf shi' has any faults, .vlir has left 11x in doubt." CLYDE Loxo jefferson Geographical Lion Staff '22, '23 Milly mimi on its own rmitm' stands znimoiwlf' RAY LONG Willard Graphic Arts Lion Staff '24 "Hang sor'1'o1c'! care will kill a cat, And tlzvrrforr' lrt'5 be n'1z'r1'y." Romgur LOSER Patterson Gavel Graphic Arts Steele High-Y Senior Play Stage Manager '24 "lf I ramzot do things, I can do .rmall things in a great Quay." great many CARL MANKAT Allen Forum Grid Club Graphic Arts Football '23, '24 Basketball "Wt alo1z't want him :mv loizgzvi, ' Heir long enough al- ffmzdyf' AUDREY MANTS Willard Clionian Y. W. C. A. Basketball "Of all athlatirs I am a lrmvr. Basketball? That's me all owr. .AUELH MARKSKDLIS jefferson "Happy am I, from cares I am free, Oh, why a1'ru't ollzcrs rmztmztvd like mc?" HAROLD MARIETTA Jefferson Philomathean Social Science Steele High-Y Com. on Com. '24 Junior Circulation Mgr. -Annual '23 Editor-in-Chief -Annual '24 Auditorium Debate "flora is our' good rditor, lflflzosa ymzizlx was xufh, lVr' .rrarcely can fwra-iso Or thank him too much." l'uy1' f0I'fjY'l11I"I'l' ARTIIl'R MARKEY Van Cleve Criterion "Not that I love study less, Hui llmt I low fun the murv. I2I.IzAm2Tn MARSHALL Longfellow Spur Y. XV. C. A. "SIN ix ax jolly as she ix full." Enwm MARTIN Longfellow Gavel Social Science Steele High-Y Athletic Editor -Annual '24 Auditorium Debate Tennis '24 Decorative Arts Council "A prodigy nf lr'rzrfziny." RUTH MARTIN Brookville. Ohio Girl Reserves Radio "fl .vumoflzv and xtfaflfrzsf mind, lVitlzV gruflz' flmzrglzis and mlm zIr'.vi1'v.r." CIIARLI-IS MAXTKWN Patterson Grid Club Baseball '23, '24 "Slate and fury-g10i11y." LAURA MCCABE Edison Aurean "Size rlovtli little kind' l1t'.V.T!'.Y. wliiclz mor! lm-ru' IlIlFlI7Ill'.H BERTHA MLTCl.PII.I.AN Jefferson "Just good 1ltIf1H'l'll,' not f'1'rtc'ntious." HELEN MCCI.EI.l.AN Belmont, Ohio Senior Play ".-1 nn'1'ry girl Hwy cull liar." DONALD MCCLLYRE Van Cleve Forum Senior Play Band Football '23 "1.f11rg1l1Ir'r' lmzgilzmzs lift: Ilona will lim' to be ll gnod old age." MAIQJORIE lVlcCoNNAt'c:Hi2Y Longfellow Ellen H. Richards MacDowell "lu lim' wry qirivtiirxx, tlzfrr' is cImrm.' JAY MCCOY Kent, Conn. Gavel "I lmtw' .vfriryjgltvl long ieitlz lf.v.v0f1.r. Hut my lzrart is free at lust, .V1'i'f'1' more will if lm lmmzfrd l1"itl1 flu' f7lItIl1l01IlS of Iln' find." Gmlws MCGREcsoR Urbana, Ohio Athena "lf ix tranquil profile who tll'l'07I1f'IlSl1 u1url1." likxi-:sr NIQKM' Springfield, Ohio Gavel "From the crawl of his head to flu' .rolex of his feet, ln' ix all u111.viz'." M,xRGARi:'r MCKINLEY Augusta, Ky. Glee Club 'nl fray flzvr, llzvn, lflf'1'ifc' me ax Um' that ln-:ws lzw' fvllrm' HlL'71.' " CLARI-QNCI5 N1CKINNON Vllcst Milton, Ohio "liz'vry man is ll t'0l11un' zf your lencm' lmw I0 rma' limi." MARY MCLARDII-1 Edison Spur Y. VV. C. A. Basketball ",S'lzi' ix fvliwrxurzl fn walls wiflz, ,Alml willy In tulle with, ,-lull f7lUt1SlII1f, nm, in flzilzk DIZ." L 11Aiu.i.s. M i:I.A'r Bryan, Ohio "lli.v lain' life will xlmfu lzmu lrm' lzv is fmunrrls fvlml fx his fo do." ANNA NllI,INKOVITS Cleveland, Ohio Girl Reserves 'Sln' will little. lmf, nlz, rulmt .vlzn lfllFTf'.," ICSTIII-IR M1l.1.r:k Vlleaver Astropliilian "l"4'w flzingx uri' inzpax- xibli' fur z'lmxv -zvlm fake Muze." GRACE Miruck Irving' Lion Staff '24 ".S'u1ili'.r .fnclz ax lzluzy on ll'a'lJ4"x z'l1i'1'le." Hlxievxx' M n.1.i:R Patterson Grid Club Football '20, '22, '23 "fl gridiron lzvro. Slwnt lzix IIIIHLIHH RAMUN llf1lLLliR Van Cleve Criterion Band '24 "Good-looking, full of fun, l'Viflz ll xulilv fm' vf'01'v mm." VLOLIQT N1lI.I.l-ik Radio Astropliilian "ln llw right filfru' is Inv' lli'1I1'f, I .Iml lzur lmmz' IN really mm' 'ZUlll1-fluff." Yivmx Mnis Ft. Wlayne. Ind. Ellen H. Richards "l,z'fv'.v ll jvxl, and all flzilzyx xlzmu if, I flzo'f .vo mice, and now' I hmm' if." Page forty-four 11111111 f111'ly-fi'z11' ALMA M11.'r11N Montgomery, Ala. Athena "C'1111111 71111111 1111151, I'111 111- f1111y.v 1111f1py." CARI, INIINNICK Lincoln "T11111'11'.r 111111111111 X17 111'- 1'1111111.v ll 1111111 11x 11z0c11'.v1 .v1111111'.v.r 111111 1l1Hll111fj'.H M A 111 :A R1-71' M111114113 Central "pl 1'11.v1'111111 .1111 1111111 111111' f1'11f11l 11lI11'1l.V.H XY11.1s1'11N MORRIS Central Lion Staff '23, '24 "171'n111 11115 111111111 11111111 11111111 1111'1111'1xv 1l1'0'ZU.u NIARIAN Mosizia Garfield Athena 'XY111' 111k1'.v life 1'1l1l1l1j' f1llj' 11.11 11f1sl'. 5111111 111'ZC't1j'.V f71't'f71ll'L'11 1111111 311111 01' nay." Br1A'1'1111t11 Mosrtk Loiigfcllow Spur MacDowcll Orchestra 'ZZ Glue Club '22 "'l'11111'1".r 112115111 1LI111111ft'I', 1'111'111'.v1111'x.v,' 1111 1111111111111 Iill 1111.5 girl." EARL ML'N11:11 Wlxsliiiigtoil Football '22 Senior Play .1 11111111131 1I1'1111' 1.1 1111.1 1111111." C11111111-3 M VRRAY XYcavcr "K111111111'111111 is, 11111111'11, 111111 111111111 111'.1'1 111 f111'1111v, 1l'l11j' 111111 11.v.v1'111i1111y l'1I1.Y1'.f 111111 1111111 11110711' 0111- 1'11l1'l'.H li11wA1:11 lY1l'RRAY -14311018011 Gavul Art Club Senior Play "Y'1111 1'1111' of Ill-Y 11f11 1,1 10 11111111' 1111s1111'.rx ll f111'11.v11r1v 111111 f111'11.v111'1' my 111151- IIUXX. R111:1:11T M YERS I.11ngfcllow Pliil1m1:1tl11'a11 Stcclc High-Y Senior Play Anclitorinm D1-lvatc 1-I 11'1111 11l1I1I. 111 111111111l11, 111'1'1111111, 111111 111'f1111," 51 sn-, KNEW Harrison Twp. Aurcan "7'111'1'1".v ll 111-V1 12111111 ix f111' 11111111111 f7111'.u GRACE N 1-LLSON Franklin "C'1111111 111111 11111 11 11.1 511' 1111 C111 11111 1111111 f1111111xf1r 1111'." D0NAl.1v NICSBITT Longfellow Philomathcan Social Science Stculc lligh-Y Com. on Com. '23 Sopli. Local lfclitor -Annual '22 junior Busincss Mgr. Animal '23 Business Managcr -Animal '24 Chairman Board of Directors-Annual '24 "xl lmr'r1'-ivm'll'i11y, t'UlISt'!- vnfiozzs uznn, lfVn1rlrl flzvrv -zwfv umm' lrli lllillln n' ' . ANNE Nl-IVIN Longfellow liccritcan Corn. on Corn, '23 Board of Directors -Annual '24 "Size with all tlzv rlzarm of mmznnf' lvl-:Y Nom-:N flcarliclfl. Penn. H.iVl7flll7lgj ix xo linrfl lm! .vm11'4'lz will find if fmt," Rvrn Ooriey XN'illarcl Clionian "l'f'l'l'z'nn.r llIllIll!.V in Xlllllll fw1l'l'l1yi'.r mum, lu llzix nlzl rllynlu, lfntlzfr lzfv 'rw um MINI." Diners lllikllll. Yan Clvvc .ll'run,v.v nn tin' juli. lll:l.IiN Osmmxn XXX-lmstci' 'Ncntroplluan Lion Staff '2-l .l uzurrv llt'lll'l IIUUA' nll flu' lllljhii i AKmc1,1.i-1 Osxmxn E. J, Brown Neotrophcan ".l mind nl fwnu' will: ull lu'la7v." fJR4'ICNA Orr NVcavcr "L1'fv is ton .rlmrt for logic." ELI ZAHET H cJVl-IRIIUIASICR Arcanum, Oliio Anrcan Radin Y. W. c. A, 1 "Q11if't, vaxily .ral ixjwrl fricnd of all HIt1lIlCl.Htl.H DALTON PARKI-11: Belmont, Ohio Graphic Arts Lion Staff '23 Band '2-l Philharmonic I xlffl:-In-il-fi'llu'IiI 1'.s' lzv glunl llIt1l'.Y .myirzgf ll lnf. XYIULIYI' Pxr'rr:N Patterson AStl'0lJlllll1l11 Philharmonic "I nm- nn! Ilznf jmlllzur' in .vlzulcv off ,ll-i' frimzrl 'ZUlIl'lI xln' must flrml uw." Vr:I.MA PATWRSUN Brown Anrcan f "I alum ix ln4zu'li', .r-zuvrf, and gay, i , . . We lzlcv In ln' -zuzllz Inv' 0T'0l'j' day." Page for-I-i J Pfigr f0l'fj'-5071871 'F MAR1al'14:R1'1'11: P1x'1"1'r:sox Middletown, Ohio Neotrophean "fill tlz11t'.r lvrst of dizrk and I1r1'11l1t Mvvt in lm' asfwft and her eyes." QVINT1-:1.1.1x P1-Lttxlxlxxuan Van Cleve U7'lll7Il hast tl1r p11t1'1'1zff' tllllli faith of S1zi11t.v." VERNON PENNINGTON Garfield Du Bois " 'Tis not what 1111111 dom Hut what he would do that tnrflltx l11'111." ELIZA1-11-:TH PERRY VVillard lfllen H. Richards Board of Directors -Annual '24 "A witty za'01111111 is fl t1'va.v111'v." H1-31.1-:N P1-:T 1-:Rs Irving' Steele Service Agora "JI frm' frimzd is 1I,'ZUiLj'S ll f1'11'11d." Vm1.1eT P1cKr:R1Nn Willard HLIIIIAIIIL and the world 10119115 'witlt you." Lmvs P1CKr1'1'T Corpus Christi "flu ll0lIt'Xl Hltl-JI, tin' 11oI1lv.vt wnrle of God." C111xR1.1cs P1r:1'1-:R Patterson Philomathean Steele High-Y " Thy .vtvnrly t1'111f1t'1'11111k1'.v flzm' well hkvd 11111011411 1111'11." ST.xN1.13v PI.AT'l'liNBl'Rfi Lincoln Criterion MacDowell Senior Play "l'1'1'.r1111.vi1111 fijlv l1i.v I111111111'4zul11'111"'t'1'lz1' l11lk.v.' H1c1.1-LN Po111.MAN Jefferson liccritean Art Club Hlfl-if 1111' 1i1'x1'11111'.v1' tllld I -zvzll 1'111'l11111l II11111' 1'111'." KlARtQ.XRIi'l' Pouui Lmigfellow liccritean 1'1'1'11l11111 1111! 1110 l11'111l1t 111' 1111r11l' lim' 11111111111 1111t111'1'.r KIAIIIV fund." D NANN11-: PoRT1-:R Indianapolis, lnd. Athena Y. VV. C. A. 'fi1'111'1'1111.v nf l11'111'Iw-l11'11- 1'fi1'1'11t of Illllllif' CHARLES PosT Hawthorne Bi' flu' ivorlc vnu lcnotc' flu: 1vn1'lcmm1." i BERT PRICE Irving Band '22, '23 Orchestra '22, '24 'llflmz of feta' words arc often flzv Irvs! mm." Amer: Puovsr XVeaver Spur Y. XV. C. A. 'Her fwlifv was vi'c'l' Sufi, qmzflv and lmv, 4111 ar- Nllvlzf flung 111 'ZQ'0lIll1ll.H CHARLES PliL'liH jefferson Gavel Social Science Steele High-Y Associate liditor -Annual '24 Board of Directors-a 4Annual '24 "lf ix fln' mind flzal nz-likes lln' llHIlI.H RALPH Prmvnmzv Garfield Philomathean Lion Staff '23 "fl qzrivl Hlllll -witll lllllllfll flIlf'l1fS.,i Dmzorn Y RA N C K Lincoln lfllen H. Richards Philharmonic Cvlee Club Y. VV. C. A. "lfVi.vv fn 1'r.v0li'i' and fmlimzt to fu'rfm'uz." IRINIA RAYNER Vllillarcl Philharmonic Orchestra "Tha noblest mind flzc lmst f'0I1ft'l1fHlt71Z'l lids." NIARJORIE REAMS Marysville, Ohio Graphic Arts Ellen H. Richards "She was all my fmzry fvninted l1z'1'." LA DUNNA R.EIilNISNYIll-IR Tiffin, Ohio Agora Philharmonic MacDowell "Nn!lzi11y grmzl wax wwf' Ul'lIlf:'?'t'll iviflzrmf mlflzlffi- uxuz. Fin-:DER1cK RE151NGE1i Milwaukee. Wis. Steele High-Y UVvlIl'll'fj' is flzz' moflnv' of v1zjoy111m1f." LOUISE RP2I'FDYK E. J. Brown Agora 'Dlx ll wit if :mf jirxf. in iln' jim! line." THELMA RHOADS Longfellow Agora H.Vl1l1H'F made lzm' Iulzuf .vlzr is, And 11m'r'1' uzuzlv UlI0flZl'7'.U Pugi' forty-rigflil 1 P11111' forty-nine JAMES RICF MYRTLE Rom-:Rs Van Cleve H 1 ,t Ifvlgfg "VI-Iis mi1zri'.r his ki1lflti0HI, ,sh02?Icqcwfllzligifiaiiiirsggl And his 'will his law." ' K - ' L ' furzrd 1-.r .v11ccvss." DOROTHY RICKET-1-S M,xur11A RQHLFS Longfellow Allen Philharmonic Agora "1t'.v 110 7lltIift'I' what you "Sha fl'1l'Z't'l.Y in har own do, if your 11t'177'f 171' only fmtlm, lr111'. .-lnd f7lIT'I'S fhvm wr!! with k111m'lv1iy1'." DOROTHY R11zuIN Vymard MARJORI1-: ROLLMAN Astrophilian ECHSOU Lion Stl-IH '22, '23 Give Club "lV1'lh 31111111 and y1'11f11'- ffI1'11.fi11y Hltlllllfl' is flllHIOI'1'll l11'111'fs I rlzooxv -zvortll II f0l'i11Ilt'.H fn fha! 'ZUfZt'l'1"4'I' I 1'1mz1'." F1.u1u-Lxcrz RUTH JAW-Q RILFY l.11ng'fcll0w Vfali' Cleve Ellen H. Richards Ncotrupllcan .1 .4 1111511111 Hlflllf 0 food U . ,.t.f,,!,iI." f 'J l70'Zi'71 111 tl ffl't't'll and ' .vh1111'y Iv1'1I', .Al 111nd1'.rf :'i1rl1'I y1'vw." AGNES RIST Van Cleve M1XliKi.4lil'1'1' ROWE Ellen H. Richards hdlsou "A pI1'11.ri11g girl with .Athena Y f1Iv11s1'11g m,yX, "I1afvfm1f.v.r IN 121112 .r great- C1'1'11trv.r L'0llff'IIiHlUHt "jf f"m'w"C' wlzrrc c'1'1' xlzv xl1'11ys." MARGARI-:T Rom-:ks ALICE RUPP Weaver Van Cleve Y. W. C. A. G , h. A Glue 1:11119 mp 'C HS H11 I H, Ellen H. Richards U' f'f2"1 H' "'f'H"'-'f Hf,llIlll'lIl'i4'7' ix tl dillflllllld 1'1'1m'd.v 1511101110 strzfv, - - lhaf 011t.vl1111f.v "wr 1 othvr IIN' sobm' Iuzshvs uvzw' U L' J , Qfouv. I1'111'111'11 to .rlrayf i PHILI11 Russi-:LL Jefferson Gavel Social Science Steele High-Y Asst. Business Manager -Annual '24 Auditorium Debate "lli".v ajlnlzlv, and seen in many things, Di.sco111'.rv.r well, o good t'0H1fIl1lll0ll.u ANNA SAMUELS Fairfield Athena Board of Directors -Annual '24 "So lzvrc shall .rilvucv jllttlfll my fame." Scorr S,xNDEus Cleveland, Ohio "Bv1s'oru the fury of L1 . , fiutwut man.' FLORENCE Saul-:R Patterson Steele Service Spur Y. NV. C. A. Secretary '23 Vice President '24 Associate Editor -Annual '24 Board of Directors -Annual '24 Basketball '22, '24 "filer smile is inimitablcg Iiler Cirfvocity for looming illin1itul1lz'." ROBERT SCALES VVillard Du Bois Orchestra '23, '24 "To spend too murlz time in .rtnilics is slotlzf' ALICE SCH:-11-P Buffalo. N. Y. "A -violet liy iz mossy stone, Half lzidzlvn from the f1w." "T ,ADELE SCIINABI-IL Washiiigtoii Clionian Girl Reserves ix a leintdly lzrort that lmtll many frlcml.r." HELEN SCHONFELIJT Hawthorne Aurean ".S'lzv has too keen ll taste for life to sit long 'with a book." BIRDELLA SLTHKMACHER Irviii Graphic Arts Basketball 'Z-1 merry lzrart goes all ilzo day." ESTHER SHAFFER Hawthorne Aurean Philharmonic Glee Club "The impression of quiet- zzess ix o memory for- over." ANNETTE SHARPE Chambers Avenue School Athena "Quality rather than q1ra,1ztity." MILDRED SHAXV Longfellow Eccritean ':Sl1c does her own tlzink- mg And mails little advice." 1'f1f1v Jiffy 111316 fifty-one NLXRTHA SHAWI-:N Van Cleve Agora Y. XV. C. A. Lion Staff '23 "Quiet and l'l'S1'l'Tl1'd, a fine fu'r.m11 fu liam' for ll fr'ieml." Mirnlu-:im SHl'IliTS Patterson Astropliilizm "'l'l1v imlilvxt mimi the lnxvt I'0l1fl'lIfllIt'l!f luis." CIIARLI-ISA Suomi' Beavercreek Twp. "l?i-Her the world were fur! uxlvejv, than lceff nfmlci' lu' nic." KgX'l'llRX'N Sunny XVeaver Agora "Our cleeflx rlvfvrmilic HS fix unzfh hx we defernmzv our ili'l'zlx." junx Suuovizrz Central "Give lfe its praise or lxlumv, 'U And I will weigh it just the .vanzcf Iiimzxizn S11 ULMAN Erie, Pa. "'Tr1zfli from his lips pre- wileil 'zvilli double .V'ZE'l1jl.n EMERSON SIIIDALI. Jefferson Plmilomathean Art Club "Ha .v1rjffrr.r from the furaugx of his lUtICllf'l'.Y.n lieu!-1NE SILBEREIS Holy Angels "Ile is often .Vt'1'II, lm! .wldom ll1'lU'!l.H lirnmvx SI.Af:I.1z Centerville, Ohio Ellen H. Rieliarcls Girl Reserves Girls' Glee Club Plllllli-lI'I11OlllC Basketball '23. '24 "Thy HIHCI1 leiirnilzgz hnlh :mule me w0114lv1'." KlONS'I'ANl'li SMITH Central Girl Reserves Clionian Orchestra '1lI1'.vl1'r.r.v of hm' wiiyx, xln' ix iivtw' 4111-x'Il11'1i51 lnii fl'l1l1lC,U KENNPI'fH SM11111 lVeaver 1 Lion Staff '24 "Tha world ix so light, l .m11'vf'l3' feel itx wr'igl1f." MAI1csmlI.m:N SMITH Lincoln Spur Steele Service "Ally fmzguf zeitlzin, my lips I reign, For who talks muflz, must talk in Ilainf' ARTH VR SN time Jefferson Philharmonic "l seem tn Izmir lifted my l'lllllll100ll dei' again." limit. Svkuzus Edison Grid Club Geographical Football '24 Baseball '23 "His wtiiirlrriazy stef is olmlivzit to lzigjll lllfllttlllliu Doxauu Sr. ,loiix Hawthorne Forum Board of Directors- Annual '24 "lli.v lies! l'0Hlf7llI1l0Il.f, in- iiorviire mill lzmiltlzf' l,i:oNAxn S'mvi.as Springtield, Ohio Gavel Steele High-Y Tennis '24 Hlrlll' LITUKIX 111111 allow' tlie mnzumzz lzrrrl, his goal zx Nfl." RL'ifr:R'1' STEXVART Edison Hllly 'mind to me ti king- zlom is, Such pcrfvft joy tlicwizz l find." ' Hi-1LiaN SToa:KsTiI,L Bethel, Ohio Ellen H. Richards Y. XV. C. A. Philharmonic Girls' Clee Club "IIN eyes are as .run- slzinv, elim' lm' Tofu' as rt brib- lvling brook." ALFREIl STOUT Patterson Philomathean Social Science Steele High-Y Sergeant-at-Arms '24 Football '22, '23 Orchestra "rl little izoiixeizmt now and tlzvmz, lx l'f:llSlIl'd Ivy flu' best of men. PACLINE SUTTON Xenia, Ohio Steele Service Aureail - Girl Reserves "Fair as fi star, relavu only mn' ix .vlzininy in tln' xley. -1 Aizcniiz Sw.-xkrz Sacred Heart Y. VV. C. A. hl3flSllff1llllt'S.Y ix tm orita- infut to youth." DIIROTHX' SwAu'rz1s1. Hamilton, Ohio "Slze luis it sinzny tlixjmxi- tion. Amt ti flirt' 111lIlll.H FRANK Swat-:Ni-xv Sioux City, la. "Suz'v me alike from foolish pride, 01' l'H1f7l0!tS rli.vr0utr'nt." KATHRYN SVMMES Patterson Eccritean Y. VV. C. A. Senior Play "xl fltllpffl' of tn'fifle11t.v." nge fifty-I1 Page fifly-tlzrve XfIRGlNIA TANNER Lebanon, Ohio Astrophilian Girls' Glee Club Philharmonic Y. VV. C. A. inaiilivz fzmw' bold .vtzll and !11llf'l.U AN N A TAYLOR VVeaver Athena HTlll' highest cullure is to .vfvvak no ill." GLADYS TAYLOR Athena Y. W. C. A. "'l'ln'y arc rich who ha-ve frm' friwzdsf' JACK TAYLOR Central Philomathean Social Science Steele High-Y MacDowe1l Athletic Council '23, '24 Orchestra Band "'A.r if to balance lln' fu-mu' brow, O1wjv1'v.v.vifz'v with ils 1l1i11rI'.' J' Dokornv THEIN Patterson Ellen H. Richards "Always foremost in the ranks of fun." DONNA THOMAS South Charleston Ohio Y. VV. C. A. "Though dcrp, yet clear, flzouglz gvnllv, yvf not dull." ALICE THOMPSON Longfellow Art Club "From morn till night she plans and plans." JAMES THoMl'soN Longfellow Forum Grid Club Football "Captain Jim, of iron strength." DAVID Tonn Longfellow Orchestra "He is a mass of gvnuine manhood." MAX TOLPEN Longfellow "Hc'rv'.v mvfal uioxl af- fI'f1l'f1'Z'I'.U RL'TIl TRANcax-:NsTmN Patterson Ellen H. Richards "Tranquil fwoplc accom- fvlixh 7lZ1ll'l1.H Gi-:N EV I I-:viz Tni:L'T1.E Van Cleve Philharmonic "Kind and good is she." IRHNH Trl-Im' Corpus Christi Graphic Arts Lion Staff '24 "l-0:1g .rlzall tw svfk har lilef11v.vx." Gizouui-1 VVALTZ Patterson "Tho happiest mcu, likv Ilzv happiest mzfznnx, have 110 lzzrtnryf' LUClI.Li-: W'.mi1'LER Shiloh HOWARD URBAN Eccritean Van Cleve Art Club Forum Y. W. C. A. HYUHIIII fellows will be . ,, Senior Play jlllllllfl fvllo-wx. "A rlwmfful, lowing, van'- frrr' girl." MARTHA VVASHINGTON E. I. Brown HAROLD VYARNEY Y. W. C. A. Senior Play "A prcity miss, there are Greenfield, Ohio "llf'l1n may know what a mlm tliinkx 'ZUIICII lic says lltlllfjlllfv but ffw Could equal this fair in- fIl'IZ1l1'.U Miuuu-:rw NVADSWORTH NVhittier MaCD0Wel1 THURMAN XVATERS Afford Miamisbufg, ohio Board of Directors- Annual '24 L'.S'f11diun.r of casc, and fmzzl of lzumlwlf' t1zing.r." "ITM offrn rmzstazzcy fn rlzaugv flu' m.i1zd."' PHIL11' VVALKER VVALTER NVAXLER E- l- BYOWH Cleveland "Tl1al'v'x ll1l.YflIl.t'f in iliis Geographical mlm' "He mixes rravon iuilli f1l0a.r1n'1'." Rl"FH XN'AI.'rr3Ri:1T VWIAN XVAy ,AllCll Irving H7711' TK'01'ld flf'lf!Il1f-V in "Sacred and siwvt was -WMU' l'l'0Pl1'-H CI'l'l'j'llll7IfI l sail' in lim." Page fifty-four tl-ill' fifl-1'-jim' Aman XVI-ZAVICR Central Girl Rc-scrvcs "'l'l1ri'u .vili'm'i'x tlzivu' amy' lln' jim! ir .v1u'i'rlz, fln' .V4'l'IJlI1l of 11'i'x1'1'i', lln' Illini nf lllllllllllllfv lVl1I,1nnsn XYHAVPZR liclison "ln, 'Z'i7'fll1'N, lltlfllilljj t'!7l'llllj' rnulil .Vlll'ffI.YX l1rf'." AN NABELLI-: XVIQISMA N Emerson Ncotrophcan "fl fllljly, fliylify, funny girl." PA1'1. VVE1.1.s Jefferson "No .vimzvr nm' no .mini ju'rl1c1f1.v HIlf+'IV4'll, flu' twwy Inxrt of l'll4IfLv." P.u.rx1r:R VVHTZ Edison Radio SL-nior Play "fl'l1v11 fmrlzl lu' lzmrd tlzc uzwllrm' fmzixv nf liix rlmfv T'l7ll'1'.u ETHEI. VVm-:LAN Ft. McKinley Glcc Clnh 'l1'i'aufif11l lH'l1lII'l0l' istln' flillfjf of jim' u1'!x." Rl"rn XVII 1 vu' liclison Astruphilizln "1if1il1m1m'i' ix lln' LTUIUII ing ljlltlllil-V mul furfivln' ull Iln' furxximi nf gfrvuf ln'i11'ix." limi.-xxuu Wn l'1uxfxr: Edison Aurcan "pl Irm' frivml is f01'i'i'i'l 0 fr'ifrzrl." 111.1-:NN WILCUX Van Cleve UAlilII'I'1'lX 41 good timr Hllllillfl lmys, tlzfri".v u gum! tinn' Coming." Rl'ITOl.l'H VVILDH VVcbstcr "I lilri' in Play ll jnlci' im fnlles. lu fart, l lilrv flzix lwxf. l.i'.vxm1.v ni'f'i'r' fvnrry un Sum' iulzvn :W lmiu' ll NSF. Ln.1.IAN VVn.r:x' Longfellow Astrophilian Radio "HN air, luv' uliizialrrx, .-Ill rvlm sim' ml11z1rufl." ELEA NOR VV11. Ki-2 Lincoln Spur Y. W. C. A. "Our Ell11t77'0'.V iz xnlrm' for Ill lzm' wi' xvv, Oil, 7,'i71l'f1lll', xzigmr, um .valtvifsx lIfIl'I'l".H XYANIPA XV11.I.IAM5 Frzuikfort, Ky. Athena ",Sll1l' llL'l'll.V 110 foil, lull .YlIIIIl'.X' lly lIl'l' lv-zvfz fH'0fn'l' mil." X imzixiix XX1i.1.IAMs Irving "'Cf1'm1l llmzrglifx lilel'g1rl'l1f llumlx lll'4'll lm l1'11u1f1l'f." .ALICIQ NYILSQN l.2lllCZi.SfCI', Ohio "C'm11r lo me if you- :mul l'lzm'1'i11gf lift," ALAN XYILSUN XYliittier Geugrzlpliieal Linn Staff '23 Iiuzml uf Directors- Annual '24 "l'l1l' llllllllxl' flu' llll'L1JIlI'l' of flu' infill." l l1ic1.xi,x XX 11.snx l7ustoriz1, Ohin "lx'i11rlr1l'.v.v ix Tk'l.Vlllllll.-V liiaimxii XY1Nf:.xTi-1 lf. Brown llrrlxv ll llmlllzv In lln llzxx 'zuillz llzl' lfzrwy lwlzlrk l'j's'x." JAN:-:T XYISE Jetfersou Grziphic Arts Girl Reserves, 'Il 'ZUOHIHII yuml, tl 'wo- uum lrzlv, ll'lm lrlmflqxv alum fulml .vlzr mzglzl to flu." SAxifu1a1v XYISI-1 Van Cleve lllll tlzzlx lu' IIUIT wlllmzll fxlvusr, h Tlzl' grrlml old llllllll' of g1l'11llv'nm11." Mixkjmmizlri XYl'l'H0lf'1' Van Cleve Spur Y. XY. C. A. "il lmlllvr llL'lll'l, ll gm- cmux 7lll1lIlIl'I'. XYILLIAM XYOi.I.r:N1rixi'1'1' Hawthorne Macljmrell Band Orchestra. 'll umflvxl llllllli uf .wl- vum ll'L01l.!jllI'X.H LARI, X limgicla St. joseph Scliuul "C.'0lll'l'lll lu fnlln-zu' wllvn ullzvnv lvu1l." Fl.mueNe1-3 Zliiiluxra Jefferson liccritean Steele Service Art Club Y. NY. C. A. Vice President 'ZS Clirm. Cum on Cont. 'Z-1 Society lftlitress- Aimuztl '24 Decorative Arts C0llllCll "'l'l1l' l'l'lIXl7II firm, llll' ll'n1pr'r'l1lv will, Er1zl1r1'l111r'l', fmuviylif, xf1'l'r1g1fl1 mul skill." ljllffl' flflj'-.v PLEASANT ZIM M1-:RMAN Hawthorne Grid Club Football Baseball 111111 11It11l.u STANTON EMANUE1. St. Paul, Minn. "Worry 111111 1 111'1' .v11'1111- .1 jjC7'.V. "fl gr11111111s 111111 tl 11111- W11.1.1,xx1 CURTIS Quincy, Ill. Gavel Band '23 "B111'.v V111 111111' 1.1 11111 11 111111 of 111.1 1111f111111111 110011 1IIllII0l'.U ROBERT JACKSON Edison "R1l11' for 1'.1'f1I1111.v a11d 111111lzI5' 1'1111'1'f11'1.v1xv." 11'11'11'c' 111111 111111 17111 10 1111 111111 11111 tl f111111g 11111111111 1f5'011 d011'1 11k11 1111' 01111 5'o11'1'1 11111 just x11'11110'z1' 11 111111 111111111 The Secret of Happiness as Dr Eliot Reveals It 1 ' 1 1111111 111 .1115 10 5'011 5'0ll1I1j 111111: 1111 1111 11f1f1111'111111t5 11, Sl.lf11l1'11fj 511111111 1111111 51111 1111111 111 H111'1'111'11 10 find 11111. ' 11 51111 111'1 P 111 1 ll 110' '. 111 1 11111 pro. 1s.v111 h 11111 1161105 111 50111' 11011 1111 ,X0lll' 11f1'. 1111111 1.1 1111 f1ll'lI1j 111111 1 1'1'5 50111111 1111111 0ll1j1l1 111 5111 111111 1111011 11111 1 111111111 111 111111 1111 111111 1111.611 11111 111111 1111' j115' 1111 1115 111151.s'. I 111111 11111'111d 115 011.v11't1111011 of 1115 0 1'11 11f1 111111 f7llf- 1'11g lI.S'l.dl 11'11111c.v111'j05'.s' 1111, j05.v 111111 F0111-I' 111111 1llllI'1"1l1fIt 111 1' 11111d1'1'11 1111 F1111-1:.'f111..v 111111111 0 1115 11 1-111111 11 1111 ll 51 11 11 1'-1 3 1 job' 110111. -FV11111 Dr. E1101.v 11111111115 111 H111'1'111'd lard 111 R vllllllllll l Y I 1 V 1 ,1, , T, , 1 , F 11111 1' 1 1 1l1'l 1, '1111 1 ' 111 '1' f 11, v1111 F 1 1 F 1 1 . It w STV l Y Six! 111 111111 11111: 111 1111111 1111111111 111 LK'11f1t f11'11f1s.v1o11, l-ll 11'11111 P 1 1 1 1 1 I l I V K 1 I Il , s f f 1 f 1 1 1111 tl 1111' 1111111 1111 1115 1111111 0111 of 111 5 of 7 1 1 , , , F 1 , 1 Fy 7 1' 1 , . 1 . 1 - ,, . , , , HH 2 'Y 1 Y 1' 111111111111111 "Ul.lL1I 11111 1'1'11'111'11111111 0' his 111'11l'f1.l11l11 17I'l'11IdtI-V. El1111fl 111' f1f15'-s1":'1'11 514' jffftx'-4'1'gf11 STEELE ANNUAL Senior Play T the suggestion of Miss Grace H. Stivers, the Senior Class of '24 decided to produce, "Rollo's Wild Oat," written by Clare Kummer. It is a comedy of three acts. The plot is that of a young monied man by the name of Rollo Webster, who has become stage-struck, despite the fact that his grandfather once was disappointed in a love affair with an actress. Rollo also falls head over heels in love with a pretty chorister and decides that she shall play "Ophelia" in his production of "I-Iamlet". In the midst of the best scene, "Ophelia" steps out of her part long enough to inform "Hamlet" that a telegram has been received in- forming him that his grandfather is dying and has sent for him. He leaves at once and rushes to his grandfather's side where he finds that the telegram 'was a hoax. After much arguing, Rollo finally gains his grandfather's consent to marry "Goldie," who played the part of "Ophelia'l. In the role of "Rollo Webster", Stanley Plattenburg played his part extremely well. ' Olga Danner, as "Goldie" and "Ophelia," displayed a sweetness and a gravity that were felt by the audience throughout the play. Martha VVashington, as Rollo's sister, took honors with thosegof more important roles. She had a very wistful quality and a charming personality which made her very popular with the audience. Edward Murray caused many a laugh in his interpretation of "Rollo's' man". Donald McClure, as "Mr. Stein" the theatrical manager, was the best laughing hit of the company and brought roars of laughter from the house. "George Lucas" was well portrayed by Palmer Wetz. . V June Burifif, as "Aunt Lane" was well received by the audience. i Angyln Caroompas, as "Bella", a housemaid, had a fine Irish accent. The part of "Polonious" and "Whortley Camperdownu was very well done by Robert Loser. , - . Gladys Jones in the double role of "Mrs Park-Gales" and the "Queen" was very distinguished. The others in the play were Alberta and Jeanette Folger, as pages, Paul Horn, Lucinda Fertick, Helen McClellan, Lucille Wampler, Joseph Legler, and Robert Mvers. The cast was very well selected and directed by Miss Grace H. Stivers and Miss Pauline A. Curtner. The Senior Class and cast appreciate the untiring efforts of these two teachers who were interested in the success of the Senior Play. ' ROBERT LosER '24 Page fifty-nine E I agv .vixlxx Puyv .v1'.rIy-om' cmss SONG -X92 4' W 090-S M05 IC 61' fr .MAH V C05fvER fpqfdlfvf f-fi6M,41v !!V7'R0 M0065 A 7' O , . I- Yi , S U a 1. 1' T - ' ' I4"i ,.l-- 'Q W- - MZ' -- ful, lg v ,-igggg ..Y ....L+. ..,.,- Y, A , 4 ,YW 'T 1' ll T liiririil 9 i gangs! .551-1 aa-fps: , Wvn- ZSUII I p ij M, ----, J , H ' I gm VOICE f "' -- ff"- ' ' i I . V- J J I ' A UV , . - ,ve - -I-ldflx - cf? , QPRAISC-0 R-Wfcfj Y Mfg?-4?ff,RfZfffiEf1fg2Ap if A --f- f,.w jfgfgan-Azz - --rgws-mfvn wr lL .3 3 1 2. -I n ' iV52"" '- fe L ,H -.r 1 . -1- .. . Ellll' - I 1 V ,Fl I 1' ,A HAi v,w Y-fii i 1, 71, " I I:' M :I M '+NHI 514: 'ef :.:r I we 541, H I ,iii 1 . . - "I ' PJ!!! ,- - fr-ffm5-wav:-wvfff-f0'4'fDv'Wf9' AW W f5f,H'f"'d , .SIZQQAED 'ffgxrfi .ZiIIer-rmns-w-'Pf-JPHf- N-9ff"'f'ff, f7Aufv4L1- 70 Wfiff U K' , i in!l4il.4iIl.4?.g14lr'lvur'r'll , . tl. .uIlI, - I . Ir ' lr e,:g.lggx'rnlllr, I. Il , 5 , 1 1 rr!! . . I -I A I Aa w ' j 7 1 A ?' ' -I Page si.vty-two a..f I H54 r 1 I I f- J l J J A 7 , 1- , - .Ar wars.---.1 . WL if -11-no -Mum-we 'WILL - WW WP F414 AIVDWW dl? 1 , - , ,E f f nv- rms - ra famf-wfffv-WE 'A Rf 90""'f'f WMM? WHA VRSAID I ' , . ' 0 ' ' lr 4- I ' I' 4, ' ' - L' 'lr f ' rf 4 f A . l VI 4 1 V E Y I P I I ' . .IYKI 'lf il' IE 1 QUAZAII-fl 'F 'lrYY'l.2lf1 lla-Ylllllil' -C-llilnlllrhdlillf' , 1117 , -I IU I IV' . ' fad-" ' Ill' 1 " ' A I YI Zlfl A rv l JII lv' ' r I :ily I l, C HOR ua ' A - TIMPO pym-om -Simi -wflc-Az-warf-M0140 m-We 'sum -Wm-mf af -rw! fm- M TISS!! ll' III! I I 1 ll' ' HrII.4'1hlf Il lf nlifll l1I'l'Zl'll II IIIZIIAIAQQI-IlJlaUMY RIS! 1' 1 11 .l If 11:1 .u l ri ll.l1UaIl' Il ul:- ' IIA 4 ill ' -nfll' ' ' ' "V'-isglgngfgfligag f ' . A 'ff' li J H QQ:-.E D J I ' I 0. QLAEIIAI V I! :I I -I -, , I ' , V A A I i F A4 A 4' W I I ' ir' , nr Mm .L .- ., Ma - Wfvwfffff -cfm-1 , - F0 ff ALL -ua M1 Jmzvov.4410-ffV'fW'fff"f'!'f4f?5"f'f' I , A 4 4 l :fn inf'-'ll-l-'Zl'l' I-lv'-V1 .ISl'1I.lJHlu44-141 - 1 I vi", 1' l-4 ' Ianni ! rI:iJfIH.EFIHri5FIfIifi2E'u'4'15?Eg?ff -'-mv I ' ' ' V 'ff ' 'Il mim- ' A - - W :Ir- rf- f 7 :su m.-:.,r:a.: i Vi I-M III - ,WM - 05 WHL-Bt'-fA11'H-FHLL-flf-IRM W6 'F-41?-Tfffff 'f41V0i0l'AL -15-ffft'-f LAJJUF-771ft31!fff lilim ill I-ri li lf fijlld-2iiF'flIl vqrnrl 1 au 1 r lllr'lB'v'f -nlvv ' rf , m Q om l4,,..h H,,,,,,,,.,,,.g.,.i u.lnl,l1,,.g,gi A Y ' g l s' I' 1 f 2114 ' ig ' ' " . v 1 ' .192 - i1inm'i2-In-rn-Iiiji P434-Gila --I I llliilHlH'1l1I,ll f . . 6 ' Page .v1'.1'ty-thrrfc' SENIOR CLASS F U.. Q 'E 91 'i Xl. The Handwriting on the iWall N a warm sultry night in June, just as the 'clock was striking midnight, two figures ascended the steps to the door of Steele High School and stepped into the deep shadows. A few minutes later, had anyone chanced to follow, he would have seen a dim light burning on the main floor and creeping along the hall, the onlooker would have observed the two figures disappear into a large room at the east end of the hall. Upon entering, they hurriedly dropped into seats and sat gazing at the wall. Suddenly without warning, a blur of wordsappeared and the two figures leaned anxiously forward. "I knew, should we return to our old haunts, all would be revealed," said one. "Yes, it is the writing on the wall," said the other. I Eagerly they followed the words, as they grew more legible, and read as follows: "Two of the world's most famous singers are June Buriff and Scott Sanders." They are now traveling in Oregon singing in all of the large towns. Joyce Kelly, their business manager, told newspaper reporters that they intend to leave for a concert tour in the Rocky Mountains. Miss Kelly says that the singers need a higher altitude for their voices. Ruth Bolinger is lecturing on etiquette for farmers and fishermen. She deals especially with ballroom conduct. Our illustrious president, joe Legler, is lecturing to young men on how to raise mustaches and sideburns over night. On the side line he is earning his living by teaching Public Speaking at Cornell University. Elinor Bratten is president of the Society for Homeless Oysters. Elinor was always a girl with a sympathetic nature and the homeless oyster appealed to her sense of caring for the helpless. Palmer VVetz has a steady position reading to the members of the Old Ladies Home. His voice is as musical as ever. . Olga Danner and Stanley Plattenburg are now starring on Broadway in Don McClure's dramatized version of "Two Babes in the Woocls." It is said that the audience is moved to tears at each performance. Others in the cast are Gladys jones, Paul..Horn, Emerson Siddall and Elizabeth Marshall. W' Florence Sauer, our beloved vice-president, is now the foremost spiritualist medium of the world. Martha VVashington is a famous cartoonist. She cartoons for all the popular magazines. V Lousene Kaefer has a beauty shop in Springfield, Ohio. The shop has been a great success, and Miss Kaefer is the originator of the "Kaefer Permanent Bobbed Hair Curlersf' Ed Martin is exploring the jungles of Africa. Ed is planning to write a book on "The Origin of Man and His Relation to the Monkey," and is now looking for the missing link. Margaret Jewett is spending the winter in Honolulu. She wrote back that she saw Elsie Haas and Marjorie VVithoft inspecting the volcanoes in the interest of science. i , Harold Marietta is manager of the Deshler Hotel, Columbus, Ohio. Don Ken- dig is his promising bellhop. Helen Schonfeldt, accompanist for the Chicago Opera Company, and Philip Russell her advertising manager, recently reported back to Chicago after a short stay in Dayton. . Page sixty-five Elizabeth Agenbroad will soon change her address. She is only waiting until she has saved enough money to buy a black taffeta dress and a rocking chair before going to the Old Ladies' Home. Florence Zehring has become famous for her invention of a portable tooth brush. Florence has gained much populartiy, and her friends claim that her invention is the greatest since the invention of ribbon dental cream. Helen Louise Pohlman has made a name for herself. She is giving music les- sons to children under three years of age. Needless to say, she has many pupils and is doing well in her work. Kae Symmes and Alice Wilson are now globe-trotting. They have covered most of Rhode Island. "Slow but sure." Captain Jim Thompson has just been spending a vacation with his parents. He holds a position of honor at VVest Point. Carl Ledgard has recently obtained the English title of "Duke of Wales." Peg Poock and Mary McLardie give lessons on how to be quiet and retiring. Two of their most promising pupils are Bill Curtis and Bill Johnson. Mildred Iddings, Ethel Donley, and Madgaeileen Smith are missionaries in Sap- land. Alice Propst is giving lessons to parrots. Only feathered birds are taught. Mary Cosner has just written a play called "Oh, Charles." It is a story about a street car accident. Among the leading characters are Lucille and Luella Berry, Mary Dilts, Charles Prugh, Ed Shulman and Frank Sweeney. jim Burnett is now professor of piano tuning at Columbia University. Sarah Daugherty and Evelyn -Brower are in New York. They own the largest shoe shining parlor on Broadway. Marian Anderson has become a noted evangelist. Ted Goetz owns the largest merchant ship ever built. On his last trip he carried the goods of John Shroyer, manufacturer of sporting outfits. Ruth Birch and Babette Lehman have just Finished a book entitled, "The World is not what it used to be." It is the story of a young man who tries to square a circle. The advertising of the book has been placed in the hands of the Cole and Wise Agency which is noted for advertising impossible things. john Cline is professor of History at Harvard University. His latest book "The History of a Peanut," is now on the market and has been selling rapidly, according to the report of his agent, Charles Pieper. From all reports, Dorothy Langer is still unmarried and does special tutoring in all languages, Greek included. Most of her time is devoted to Ferdinand the Second. Ferdie is her pet cat. Jack Taylor and his orchestra have made a great hit in New York. The entire company is now leaving for Europe for a pleasure trip before starting its tour of the United States. The orchestra is composed of Jack Taylor, Corrinne Heg- man, Harold Holland, Dwight Mikesell, Ernest McKay, Lillian Kepler and Alfred Stout. A Smith Kauffman is the heavy weight boxing champion of the world. He boxes cheese in the large boxing plant of Rudolph Wilde, in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania. Jeanette and Alberta Folger have the "Fairview Seminary for Young Ladies g" rates reasonable, and the faculty guaranteed to be desirable. Alda Kemper is the instructor in Proper Costuming, and Ruth Huber and Dorothy Barbeau are in- structors in language. John Hoffman is running a large store in Piqua. According to Mr. Hoffman, the shortage of bananas is caused by monkeys who are so numerous that they are eating all the fruit. Mr. Hoffman is in despair, so at his own expense, he is send- ing Leonard Staples to kill the monkeys. Quite a big monkey business. Page sixty .nr - f Jw,Ya-1-- : ,ml Dick Kemp has invented a new device for shutting off the alarm clock without throwing it out the window. Horace Baggott is in the aeroplane business. He has just returned from a trip around the world. He stopped at Venus and witnessed a ball game between the "Red Hots" and the "Not so Hots". According to press reports, Emil Bach and Pleasant Zimmerman were the batteries for the "Red I-Tots". As it was quite cold the "Red Hots" were not so hot. They lost to the "Not so Hots-8-6. - Helen Greer and Lucile Wampler are starting a campaign to prevent men from chewing gum. They say that men can't do the housework and chew at the same time. Oma Carnal is private secretary to Governor Don Kline of Ohio. Oma developed a love for stenography during her last years at Steele High School. She is now one of the country's most rapid stenographers. Alice Fassett has just returned from a trip to Mars. She says that the stronger sex is just her type of man. Miss Fassett was accompanied by her intimate friend Gwendolyn Barrett. Miss Barrett also fell for the "Men from Mars". Don Nesbitt is now Chief of Police in New York City. He was awarded his po- sition because of special training he received while attending Steele High School. Earl Spriggs, an eccentric old gentleman, owns an establishment called the "Spriggs Clock Shop." It is said that Mr. Spriggs winds all of the clocks each daybefore closing the shop. , As the last words disappeared from the board, the two figures crept back along the hall and out of the building, and, as a cloud Hoated over the moon, they dis- appeared in the darkness. PAULINE SUTTON '24 Ellie illast mill zmh Ulesizxmeni nf the Glass nf 1924 E, the Class of Nineteen Hundred and Twenty-four, of Steele High School, City of Dayton, County of Montgomery, State of Ohio, United States of America, being of sound mind and memory, do make, declare, and publish this, our last Will and Testament, in manner following: ARTICLE I. We bequeath to Mr. Holmes all desks in Room 112, on the con- dition that he has them split into toothpicks and melted into shoehorns. The toothpicks are to be distributed among the Juniors and Sophomores, and the shoehorns are to be given to the members of the Faculty as remembrances of the Class of '24, ARTICLE II. To the present Freshman Class of Parker, we do devise the solemn duty of picking from their midst a student who will spend all of his spare time in learning to control his emotions and mind. The whole class is to co-operate with him in de- veloping this science, that he may be able, when he becomes a Senior, to sit, for one year, through Mr. Foerste's classes with- out smiling. ARTICLE III. To the present Junior Class we bequeath Room 114. May they early learn and respect the advantages of studying within its walls. It in turn is to be handed to the present Sophomore Class at the end of one year, as the class received it, and in as good condition. ARTICLE IV. To Turpen Grimes we donate Scott Sander's intricate knowl- edge of Spanish, Latin, Russian, and French, that he may be able to translate the extra instructions on patent medicine cir- culars. Page sixty-seven ARTICLE V ARTICLE V1 ARTICLE VII ARTICLE VIII. ARTICLE IX. - We do hereby, To Elinor Bratten we bequeath Dante's warning to those who borrow too many pencils. To the Dayton Herald we bequeath Harold Marietta, our edi- tor, that he may hereafter conduct the Betty Fairfax columns. To Stanley Brown we bequeath the drinking fountain on the third Hoorg to be used instead of the usual pitcher and glass in all of his speeches, henceforth. To the Junior Class we do bequeath all offices, positions, honors, labors, privileges, and also the seats in the Auditorium which we occupied during Assemblies. This article is to be effective only after the graduation ceremonies. To the undergraduate who considers himself capabile of handling them, we bequeath Kay Symmes' laugh, Florence Zehring's baby talk, Charles Bryant's inertia, Philip Russel's ability, Ed Martin's pep, Jane l'Iardie's charm, Pug Miller's good nature, and Marion Anderson's slow method of speech. give, devise, and bequeath all the rest and residue of our personal property whatsoever and wheresoever, and of whatsoever nature that is not here- intofore disposed of, to Miss Fulton. We do also appoint Louis CWild Bull of ,the Pampasj Firpo, Douglas Fair- banks, and Mr Greenbaum, executors of this, our last Will and Testament. Signed ...................... ........... A CLASS or 1924. Per TESTATOR ........ ....... J OHN F. HOFFMAN, Remember Steele l ROM the day after graduation, until the day you are all captains of industry, 7 don't forget the high school from which you graduated. On your way up , the ladder of life don't forget that Steele deserves a lot of credit for your SUCCESS. For instance, would you have acquired the ambition to go to college to become an engineer, a lawyer, a doctor, or a business man if you hadn't gone to Steele? Would you have made the friendships you've made if you hadn't gone to Steele? Would you have the good times youive had in the past few years if you had not gone, to Steele? Some will say that such opportunities exist in every school. But they are not right. A In other schools I know of there is not the general goodfellowship which is char- acteristic in Steele. All schools have not the high standard of teaching that-exists in Steele. These assertions are not fiction. They are made from actual experience. Thev are made from one yearls experience in Steele compared with three years in other high schools. Be proud you are from Steele. A A GRADUATE OF '24 Y Page sixty-eight Pagv .vi.rfy-Him' ffl' .N'4"f'4' PHILIP RUSSELL EDXVIN MARTIN ROBERT MYERS ELINOR BRATTEN ICISEPH LEGLER HAROLD MARIETTA LEDGARD RL 5 CA "'W11'ff " " W if rfffwfaifirile f2r'1s:a-i"- f'eawP.w-sw-ff-ww-q,, STEELE ANNUAL Debate F OR quite a number of years, Steele has been noted for its debaters. Through the efficient English course offered at Steele, students come to have an extraordinary appreciation for the art, and a realization of the value of it to them. Each year considerable interest is exhibited, where the ,time for the school debate draws near. 5 The class of '24 sihowed much spirit for this part of school activities. Over twenty of its members appeared for the tryouts in March. The question for pre- sentation was-"Resolved: That immigration should be further restricted." 1 The speeches presented in the preliminaries were characterized by a lack of effective deliverv. - . In the Auditorium Debate held in the latter part of May, the question for con- sideration was, "Resolved: That immigration should be suspended for a period of five years." Joe Legler, Carl Ledgard, and Elinor Bratten upheld the negative, while Edwin Martin, Harold Marietta, Robert Myers' supported the affirmative. Philip Russell acted as alternate. The speeches showed the results of weeks of preparation. The subject was viewed from every angle, and the defects noted in the preliminaries were removed. p . The success of the Auditorium Debate, is the result of the untiring efforts of Miss Mary Alice Hunter, the capable coach of the debaters. CHARLES PRUGHV '24 A 5-"' Page scvcnty-one nff4RfWfLL 60!V6"' -Class ef !?27' 'WRU-5 Music 6 Y by FLORElVCf ZE!-XRING x Jgfvggugfpf A - ' ll iw-W' 'xr' NY' 'Wx F Zfi 'ff-l, ,A ,,., A' Q.-- M 153 v-i--fl-LL? 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X 'IQ f P I J LJ VI ' Af ff, ,W JM, A 5 ' v-A---- -- Z.-'X 7 1 Q . 10 ' 1 u-- - Y Q' A l'7 'P 8-ffc'J Pagr .vcfmzfy-fizrm' Page .vewnty-f01zr Pagc' srfwzfy-fif'C I JT 4 w 7" .J A! ,-- A if P- A LJ gr .m':u'l1f3 ' Prvsir1'c11t Vin' Pnuvidmit Svcrr'tm'y Sr'1'gca1zf-tit-firms JAMES HERRMAN HELEN PERKINSON LOIS KEISER JOSEPH DEPPNER Junior Class History MID the noisy hubibub of normally healthy young folks assembled in a crowd, we came together in the halls of Parker. There were so many of us that we taxed the accommodations of the building, but by dint of manoeuver- ing, we managed to get settled. It took but a short time for this class to get down to hard work, and become accustomed to the new routine. Each of us went out of Parker strengthened in mind by contact with others and struggles with studies. And then we came to Steele. XYe again found ourselves in an overcrowded and under-equipped building. but we made the best of the situation. The first big event was a reception given by the Juniors, and we were indeed glad to be welcomed so cordially into a new chapter of our lives. VVe feel that we have already accomplished a great deal. Some of our members have become conspicuous in the old established societies of Steele, and we added some distinguished names to the football, basketball, and baseball teams. Best of all. we furnished a great deal of literary and dramatic talent that later shone to advantage in the junior Play of 1924-an event that eclipsed all preceding efforts in patronage and financial returns. We claim credit also for having a part in adopting the Big Sister idea, similar to that in effect in some girls' colleges. As time gives us opportunities to develop, we shall, I am sure, increase in use- fulness and appreciation of the benefits to be derived from study at Steele. Now we are about to take the place of the class of 1924. XV ith hope that we shall sur- pass all previous classes. we approach the coming year with the same spirit that preceding classes have had, and all we can say further at this time is, "Watch us grow I" VALoRA NICILHENNY '25 Paar .vc1'ci1fy-.vmwi W Page svifvuty-eight I Pagv .vmvcnty-nine ASS L E C SOPHOMOR Q C E- 'C ..,,.. STEELE ANNUAL Sophomore Class History T has been only a short time since we were Freshmen in Parker, but our ex- periences have been many and varied. VVe started on a new adventure in our first year, but it was an equally great adventure to enter our Sophomore year at Steele. Q ' We felt rather timid at first, the Juniors and Seniors seemed so far above us that it seemed to us that we could never reach such great heights. ' But it did not take us long to catch the spirit of our fine school, and onlonger acquaintance we found the members of the other classes our friends, ready to, help us. This feeling was strengthened by the Junior-Sophomore ' reception when the Juniors acquainted us with the responsibilities that were to be ours. The Assemblies soon inspired us to greater interest in activities, especially in. ath- letics, in which we were soon quite well represented. The societies have helped hold the interest of the Sophomores and we have been well represented. A " We also endeavored to help the other classes make "Vanity Fair," thecarnival of the year and "Men From Mars," a play given by Social Science, a success. The Piano fund was raised to a considerable extent by our work. f The junior and Senior plays, too, were an incentive to us to do something equally as good when we became upper classmen. Thus our class has tried to co-operate with the other classes in all activities for the benefit of the school. We have striven to maintain the reputation of Steele and we hope to do better in the future. V ' ' MARTHA VLEREBOME '26 Page eighty-one Pago vighty-two 1 I x i Q LITERKFURE 6'Lincoln in Poetryn "But sing, poet, in our namef' ' Sing of the love we bore himf' Hush! Listen! The bugle is sounded! The message rings through the ranks. The leader - dead! Oh, it cannot beg yesterday he was in our midst. "Beat! beat! drums! - blow! bugles blow! Through the windows - through doors - burst like a ruthless force." These lines, written by Walt Whitman, give the feeling that something of a ter- rible nature had happened. It had! Lincoln was dead! The heart of the nation was broken. It was bleeding. The man to whom the nation was looking, would stand no more. The sorrow was too deep to be expressed in ordinary phrases and sentences. The poet describes sorrow, emotion, beauty, and character more forcefully than any other person. Who could have expressed the national sentiment and feeling of loss to the nation as did the poet when he penned these lines: "Oh Captain! My Captain! Our fearful trip is done, The ship has weathered every rack, the prize we sought is won, The port is near, the bells I hear, the people all exulting, While follow eyes the steady keel, the vessel grim and daring g Q Y But O heart! heart! heart! O the bleeding drops of red, Where on the deck my Captain lies, Fallen cold and dead." With the dreadful struggle of the war just passed and the unity of the States preserved, Lincoln was entering upon the most glorious days of his administration. Can you think of a picture which could better describe this period of Lincoln's life than Whitman's metaphor of the ship returning from a fearful, but victorious trip with its captain fallen cold and dead, with the port in view. In the peom, "When Lilacs Last in the Dooryard Bloom'd", Whitman recalls the sad memories of the scenes when the lilacs last bloomed. From the beautiful lilac-bush the farmer had broken a sprig and had laid it upon the coffin as the fu- neral procession slowly passed. In memory VVhitman sees again Lincoln's body taken from the Capitol to Springfield, Illinois, for burial. "Ever returning spring, trinity sure to me you bring, Lilac blooming perennial and drooping star in the west, And thought of him I loved." It is the poet who reveals the hidden beauty of the life. More than two hundred poems have been written about Lincoln. His life is so completely portrayed from almost every angle that he seems to be living again. Each poet presents him from his own point of view and yet all are one in recognition of his great genius. John Gould Fletcher likens him to the great pine tree: "Like a gaunt, scraggly pine, VVhich lifts its head above the mournful sandhills, And patiently, through dull years of bitter silence, Untencled and uncared for, begins to grow." Page eighty-four Lincoln's powers, stability, influence, and work, are well brought out in these lines: "Ungainly, laboring, huge, The wind of the north has twisted and gnarled its branches, Yet in the heat of midsummer days, when thunder clouds ring the horizon, , A nation of men shall rest beneath its shade." Witter Bynner gives a farmer's opinion of Lincoln in his poem entitled "A Far- mer Remembers Lincoln". The old farmer had never been to a theater but he could see plainly, in his mind, the place where Lincoln sat when the shot was fired. The farmer had been in the army and knew him well. CK I can tell, sir, there was a panic, When we found our president was in the shape he wasp Never a soldier in the world But that liked him, Yes, sir, his looks was kind 0' hard to forget." "And he was a jolly fellow - always cheerful, He wasn't so high but the boys could talk to him their own ways." k H And he was my neighbor, anybody's neighbor, I guess even you young folks would have liked him." Lincoln's life from the cradle to the grave is told bythe poets. The little Ken- tucky home and its surroundings, his love of nature, his education, wisdom, fore- thought, his love for the people, his service to them, and his death, are presented by James Oppenheim. Although the great president came from an humble home and was practically self educated, he saw the vision of great service to mankind. "He knew what Shakespeare never knew, ' What Dante never dared to dream - That men are one Beneath the sun, And before God are equal souls - This truth was his." The chief characteristic which many poets reveal is his love for humanity. This was active, not passive. "Oh, to pour love through deeds - To be as Lincoln was." Fletcher also describes in the following lines the service of our beloved president to his country and fellowmen: "Not proud, but humble, Only to serve and pass on, to endure to the end through service." Lincoln was a conscientious worker, for: "He built the railpile as he built the state". His heart followed his work. It was the same grip that swung the axe in Illinois that moved the pen that set the people free. The many andlvaried qualifications which Lincoln possessed made an unusual combination of characteristics. So unique was his life that it appeared to be a di- vine gift to meet the perplexing and trying national demands. When the unity of the States was threatened, when the feeling of animosity was prevalentg and when Page eighty-five 5 1 political factions were disturbing the countryg the need of a strong leader was evi- dent. Edwin Markham in the poem entitled "Lincoln, the Man of the People" so vividly describes Lincoln's characteristics that his poem was selected to be read at the unveiling of the Lincoln Memorial. The poem begins with the picture of the Norn Mother who realized the grave situation on earth and came down to make a man to meet the need. "When the Norn Mother saw the VVhirlwind Hour Greatening and darkening as it hurried on, She left the Heaven of Heroes and came down ' To make a man to meet the moral need." She took just the ordinary material of the earth but dasht into it the power of prophecy, tenderness, patience, goodwill, friendliness, gratefulness, humor, wit, sternness, courage, strength, judgment, righteousness and wisdom. "Here was a man to hold against the world, A man to match the mountains and the seas." In describing Lincolnis position during the Civil NVar, Markham uses the meta- phor of holding up the ridge pole and supporting the rafters, thus avoiding destruc-- tion. The death of the president he likens unto the fall of a large cedar: "And when he fell in whirlwind, he went down As when a lordly cedar, green with boughs, Goes down with a great shout upon the hills, And leaves a lonesome place against the sky." At.the time of Lincoln's nomination for the presidency, he was mocked by many. This attitude even continued into the time when he was the chief executive. Some refused to abide by his counsel, but in time this same group had to admit that he possessed, a superiority of judgment. "But he whom we mocked and obeyed not, he whom we scorned and mistrusted, He has descended like a god, to his restf, In the poem by Vachel Lindsay entitled "Lincoln Walks at Midnight", Lindsay visualizes Lincoln disturbed in his eternal rest because of the condition of the world. His great heart of love and compassion is broken. Some conditions still exist for which he labored so unceasingly to correct. So long as the world is not at peace Lincoln cannot rest in his quiet grave. Q "He cannot rest until a spirit-dawn Shall come g-the shining hope of Europe freeg A league of sober folk, the Workers' Earth, Bringing long peace to Corn Land, Alp and Sea, It breaks his heart that kings must murder still, That all his hours of travail here for men Seem yet in vain, And who will bring white peace That he may sleep upon his hill again F" All these poets, viewing the life of Lincoln differently, have much the same con- ception of his love for and devotion to his country and fellowmen, and his admira- tion for peace and justice. "Up from log cabin to the Capitol, One fire was on his spirit, one resolve - To send the keen axe to the root of wrong." CORDIE MURRAY '24 ' Page eighty six -1-3? sq, 15 1 ,- - ww. M--W VV f-.-- 1-'gps .F - .3-mg The Nuisance POR weeks, the house had resounded with this refrain: "I want an Aire- dalef' This statement Jack repeated so often it became a sort of habit. His family insisted he even muttered it in his sleep. The arguments for and against the boy's becoming the owner of a dog had been many and long. "A dogis a nuisance in townf, This from his mother. "I want an Airedalef, ' "A smaller dog would be better," from father. "I want an Airedalef, And so it went -the formula never changed. The family ceased to regard it as a joke and became tired of it, but what cared Jack. This continued for about a month. But coming home from school one day, he found in the center of the room a small box, and in it the roundest, fattest, cutest Airedale puppy ever seen. He was coal black except for four tan feet and a spot above each eye. T "He'll be an awful nuisance." Thus was the parental verdict reiterated. And, in all truthfulness, as time elapsed, Jack was forced to admit there were times, a very few times, when he was a nuisance. But the family couldn't long resist him. and, as they watched him attack a chair leg or chase a tennis ball across the yard, they would grin shamefacedly and say, "The little nuisance " He passed through distemper and came out slightly the worse for wear. He had several encounters with members of the "Ford" family, which he cordially hated. And once, when the family all thought he had departed this life and had gathered round his limp body, one of them, who had dubbed him "nuisance" most vociferously, was seen to wipe furtive tears from her eyes, while she murmured, "Poor little nuisance." But he fooled them all and pulled through, dodging autos and poison with equal unconcern, a merry, overgrown pup-the neighborhood pet. He wormed his way into the family circle but he never outgrew that title of "nuisance," They had to quit calling him "Little Nuisance" though, for "jerry" was large even for an Aire- dale, and his fighting prowess was respected. One summer, Jackys cousin invited him out for a week on the farm, and he took the dog along. His father drove them out, but a few miles from the farmhouse they were confronted by a detour sign. Persuading his father that it was needless to take the detour. Jack climbed out, and, slinging his belongings on his shoulder, watched his father turn and start for home, and then started cross country toward the farm. He knew he could save some distance by cutting across Fields, though it was rough, wooded and hilly. He climbed the fence, and, calling the dog, hiked in the direction of the house. He was in the middle of a large clearing and had sighted at the edge of the woods a small shack used in maple sugar season, when he heard a loud bellow behind him. V Turning, Jack saw a large bull charging at him. He had always considered him- self a good runner, but he broke all previous records then. The dog gamboled along, barking and running as Jack ran toward the shack, the only haven in sight. Suddenly the boy caught his foot on an old root and was flung with terrific force against the ground, full fifty yards from the shack and safety. He made a hasty attempt to rise, but discovered that his ankle had been sprained and his left arm looked and felt as if it were broken. The dog saw his predicament and quickly sensed his helplessness. He rushed to meet the bull and sprang at his head, slash- ing, snarling, fighting. In and out he sprang, snapping viciously until the bull was glad enough to call it quits and galloped off into the woods. Then it was Jack fainted. VVhen he came to, "Jerry" was licking his hands and face and whining anxiously. Jack's wrist and ankle hurt agonizingly at the slightest movement. He considered rapidly. He was too far away to make anyone hear by calling. Jerry Page eighty-seven ' wouldn't leave to go very far. At Jack's direction he would start away as though going for help, but would circle around, barking, then come back to whine and lick his hand. This part of the farm was seldom visited at this time of year, and he might lie there for days without being discovered. Jack managed to crawl to the shack, but found that fifty yards the longest journey he had ever undertaken. Amongl the odds and ends that had collected through the years in that old sugar house, alongwith the great iron syrup kettles, steel traps, broken snowshoes and the like, he spied the running gears of a little wagon, with which his cousin and he had an adventurous journey the last time they had used that shack as an Indian fort. I-Ie got it out and fastened it to "Jerry" with a bit of rope for harness. He scarcely had strength enough to crawl onto it. They were on an old road that led to the house, and he guided the dog with a sftick and held on somehow until they were in sight of the house, when he fainted again. I When he came to, he saw the anxious faces of his relatives and a doctor and, best of all, "-Ierryl' sitting on the lloor with his nose touching the fingers of his well arm. They told him they were unable to make the dog leave him. , His parents were soon notified and came to take him home. When they had heard the srtory, and "Jerry" had been duly praised, each member of the family took a solemn vow that never, never, again would he hear his dog called "Nuisance" f DONALD ST. JOHN '24 A Sunset I watched the flaming sphere of Fire Low in the west 'midst twilight's gray, Drop with reluctance, as if its desire Were to linger still longer to brighten our day. Q It sank-but its light sent Flame-pointed spires To scatter the clouds and clear the way For a glimmering veil of rosy light, C All that remained of a dying dayj To waver and fade into cold gray night. If I may but go at my journey's end, As the gleaming sun sinks in the west, And leave, to cheer others, one bright ray behind, I shall tranquilly meet my sunset. A ' B. L. '24 A Canoe I love the sound of a canoe Slipping over water-lily pads. It is the essence of all nature's lullabies: The swishing of the trees, The soothing wind, NVaves playing on rocks, And birds chirping their vespers. Page eighty-eight Ideals l ' VERY member of the class of twenty-four has ideals along the various phases of life which he hopes, sometime, to reach. These ideals or standards of ex- cellence vary just as our personalities differ. Some of us, Perhaps, have merely definite social standards which we wish to reach. Others of us may have ideals which involve only a thoroughly developed mind. But since we want to give our best to the world we must not set goals for our social and mental development only. We can develop keen minds and attain a high social standing and yet, if we fail to apply our ability to the needs of our fellow-men, we shall not be of service to others. So the most important ideals are those which concern the worth-while work we hope to accomplish through our particular vocations. In considering just what the highest goal for our service to others ought to be, the desire to do the greatest good to the greatest number of people through our particular field of ac- tivity seems to stand out foremost as a worthy ideal. Lofty as our ideals may be, however, we do not derive great benefit from them unless we strive daily to take one step nearer our goal. We must not expect to reach our goal suddenly some day in the hazy future by a single remarkable achievement. Ideals are not fulfilled as the result of one day's effort, nor one month's work, nor one year's achievement, but goals are reached through persistent effort exerted every day of our life. By studying the biographies of a few of the representative leaders of the world who have given their lives so that they could carry out their ideals, we see that the fulfillment of ideals is a slow and sometimes weary process. David Livingstone plodded through the dark jungles of Africa, mile by mile, so that he could realize his supreme desire, which was to open up a pathway into the heart of the Dark Con- tinent for teachers, doctors, and missionaries. Alice Freeman Palmer fulfilled her ideal which was to make the educational opportunities for women equal those of- fered men. This was accomplished only after a lifetime of self-forgetful effort. John VV anamaker represents the many poor boys in America who have had high ideals of business careers in spite of their poverty. After years of toil John Wana- maker attained his goal and was known throughout the world as' one of America's greatest merchants, philanthropists, and Christian workers. The stories of these three people who contributed so much to the world because they fulfilled their un- usually high ideals may discourage us, but we can follow the example of Miss Sulli- van, who performed a far-reaching service by meeting the need of a little child. Through the life of Miss Sullivan, the patient teacher of Helen Keller, we see again that the persons who have contributed most to their fellow-men are people who have set up their ideal and directed every effort toward its fulfillment. Miss Sulli7 van's supreme desire was to release the imprisoned spirit of Helen Keller from its confinement, and this she accomplished after years of patient toil. So, if we are to accomplish great things, we, too, must cling to these ideals which are so express- ive of the best in ourselves. It is especially important that we, of this busy generation, have certain definite goals in mind, for unless we do, we are apt to sidestep so many times through vari- ous fields of activity, that we shall not be able to have the satisfaction of knowing that all our effort was efficiently directed to accomplish the one work for which we were particularly fitted. Let us, then, set before ourselves high worth-while ideals which we shall hope to reach through our life work. Let us begin now to work gradually toward our goals since we know that these supreme desires can be realized only through a lifetime of sacrifice and labor. FLORENCE HOWARD '24 Page eighty-nine . The Santa F e Trail PHE Santa Fe Trail is one of the most fascinating points of interest of the old historic highways. No hand of man has ever touched the windings of this road, for it was laid out by the engineer who planned the universe, and has been improved only by nature. No bridges are needed, for its streams are easily forded. Starting at Independence, Missouri, this remarkable highway stretches to Santa Fe, New Mexico, one thousand miles distant. No one knows how the overland trade with the provinces of Mexico started, but the first 'traveler passed along its length over three hundred years ago. In the early eighteen hundreds, the caravans began their march laden with articles of trade. Finally, in 1827, trading posts were established, and Independence, Missouri, became the American headquarters and outfitting point for the Santa Fe commerce. Here traders hired wagons drawn by mules and loaded with goods for the Indians with whom they bartered. Then, in 1849, came the discovery of gold in California, and the old trail became the highway for an enormous pilgrimage. Both Independence and Kansas City be- came the initial point of a wonderful immigration. An overland mail was started. The mail coaches were beautifully painted and were water-tight in order that they might be used as boats in crossing the streams. Then came the stage coaches. First there were monthly stages, then weekly ones. Each stage carried eleven passen- gers, nine on the inside and two on the outside. The fare to Santa Fe was two hundred and fifty dollars. This included the board of the passengers which con- sisted of hard tack, bacon, and coffee. The trip took two weeks if they experienced no bad weather or fights with the Indians. The coach traveled day and night, so the only sleep the passenger received was taken sitting up. The only way to relieve the monotony was to walk a while, but nothing was deducted from your fare, if you rode or walked. Now the romance and thrill of such journeys is gone. The railroad has invaded their haunts. In 1880 the first train arrived at Santa Fe, and the old trail as a trade route was closed forever. Nothing is left but the historic pictures seen from the windows of the train. CHARLOTTE ANDERSON '24 The Birch Tree Here it stands-a young canoe birch, The symbol of the Indian's pristine greatness. A happy antithesis of the somber elms and beeches Of the gold-Hecked forest. It rustles and dances to summer's slightest breeze. 'Tis here that many golden warblers Trilltheir care-free notes. But at night it shivers in a ghostly gleam. Then one seeks the welcome blackness Of yon sentinel pine 'I hat stretches up toward the blue-black heaven. E L . I. . Page mnet y The Little Miami's Masterpiece NE of the most attractive scenic spots in this section of the country is known as "Ferndale," near Yellow Springs. It is a miniature canyon with an upper and lower entrance. Walls of limestone overhang its sides. The Little Miami River has, through the centuries, formed this bit of primal loveliness. The river has its source some miles farther north, and gains in volume and rapid- ity as it rushes and pushes its uneven course through the path it has made. During the spring it dashes madly over its rocky bed, as if impatient to dig a still deeper channel while it can. In the summer months it flows sleepily along, with only a vicious dash over the upper falls for a show of seething life. In the spring this particular spot excells in beauty. Flowers of all kinds--fra- gile hepatica, and other little beauties of the time when only the Indians saw them, still bloom in profusion. As the visitor scrambles over rocks, following winding paths leading over a mound or under a perpendicular wall of massive stone, he falls under the magic spell of the place. Ferns of every type peep from out the tiny crevices and cling to the bare rocks, while lichens give to the rocks a grayish tinge. Suspended from a high rock at the northern end of the gulch, is a natural hanging basket which is fastened on a kind of ledge. The nooks and crannies at Ferndale hold untold wonders. In one of these nooks grows a bed of watercress. Clear, cold, spring water forms the little pool in which it thrives. ' Many beautiful legends and stories are told about people who crossed here on pioneer expeditions. Daniel Boone made his famous leap across the top of the gorge. The place offered an excellent lookout for the Indians, and a hiding place for runaway slaves. Whether all these stories are true or not, they add a mystery and a charm to this beautiful spot. DOROTHY E. RIGGIN '24 My Sanctuary ATE one Sunday afternoon, in mid-june, I suddenly found the confining area of four walls intolerable, and m I fled from the house and the callers and the conventionalities, and retired to my favorite sanctuary beneath the ancient pear tree in the grove behind my country home. Long I sat there, propped against the kindly tree. dreaming. All was quietness, peace, serenity. For a time there was no distinguishable sound anywhere, but high and low there was a tran- quil murmur, a sense of music, that was rather felt than heard. The soft evening breeze stirred the leaves and grasses, and wafted the cool fragrance of wood and meadow around me. Slowly the sun dropped behind the woods in the west, and smoldered there for a time in a bed of embers. Gradually, purple clouds piled up like promontories bordering the sea, and between their rugged peaks foamy white caps floated. For an instant the long rays of the sun flickered up and bathed the earth and sky, with the sea pictured in it, in a golden radiance. From somewhere in the sighing tree-tops, all unexpected, there came the liquid melody of the twi- light song of the thrush-low, sweet, ethereal. All Nature seemed to have joined in praising Godg and there was a perfect harmony of sound, thought, color and feeling. Little by little the light died in the west, and the pallid Stars came out. A solemn hush fell upon the world, a hush that might have fallen from the heavens. It was a silence so profound that God seemed very near. MARTHA SHAWEN '24 Page ninety-our use :gig 4 E. afifa il .. U The GITCCII II111 N the days before prohibition, it had been a popular place famous for its chicken dinners and for its excellent service. The inn, a long rambling, one- story structure, had at one time been painted a very pronounced green but time and theaelements had gradually subdued the color until the whole was hardly distinguishable from the grove of cedars and firs behind which it stood. The win- dows were all boarded up and a huge rusty padlock secured the door from tramps and vandals. just as darkness was falling, Dare Vance, criminal investigator for the District Attorney's office, turned his light car into the weed-grown lane and with muffled engine slowly approached the desolate building. "Well," he mused, as he surveyed the surrounding scenery, "The old dump looks quiet enough-don't see any mysterious lights or hear any ghostly voices. More than likely the whole affair is just a lot of f'bunk" that the neighbors around here have imagined. But then that man with the crushed skull that Constable Eadie found, lends a more serious aspect to the whole affair. VV ell, I hope that I am able to clear up the whole affair tonight. Now I wonder who has been keeping that field in such good condition." The field referred to was completely hidden from the highway by the trees, was perfectly level, and contained several acres. It was noticeable to even the most cas- ual observer that someone had been taking particular pains to keep it mowed and free from high weeds. With the mental resolution to give this a second thought in the near future, Vance drove his car into the deep shadows of the porch and ex- tinguished all the lights. With the aid of his pocket flashlight and a chisel he suc- ceeded in forcing open a window, and, after reassuring himself that his automobile was not likely to be seen from any distance, he climbed in the window. The white beam of his flashlight guided him into the different rooms and en- abled him to avoid the pieces of broken furniture that had been discarded by the former occupants. After carefully examining the entire house, he selected a corner room that gave an unrestricted view of the smooth field, and, dragging in a fairly presentable chair, he made himself comfortable for what he knew would be a long watch. Slowly the hours crept past, and at last he dozed off into a light slumber. I-Iow long he slept he did not know, but suddenly he found himself wide awake with the sound of a motor humming in his ears. Applying his eye to a crack in the shutter, he saw a low, black touring car drive into the well-kept Held. As he watched, the driver snapped his lights off twice, and then once again, leaving the field in complete darkness. In answer to this signal, came the roar of a powerful motor, and a large black shape swooped out of the sky and, with just the slightest of jars, landed in the center of the field. The driver of the automobile turned on his headlights and disclosed to Vance's astonished eyes a big Curtis aeroplane which, besides the pilot, was cap- able of carrying at least five hundred pounds of freight. A goggled figure leaped from the cockpit and hurried over to the auto. Instantly Vance sprang into life. VV ith an occasional use of his flashlight he ran to the win- dow he had used in gaining entrance, and, with hardly a sound, he slipped through to the ground and, on silent feet he dashed for the landing-Held. As he came in sound of their voices he slowed down to a walk and finally halted altogether, the better to catch their conversation. The aviator was speaking. "-- and there's sixteen cases of the best Scotch to be purchased in Canada, which means you owe me exactly two thousand dollars." "That's all right, Harry," replied the driver of the automobile, as he produced a bulging wallet, "I don't care what the cost is as long as I can get a little liquor for Page ninety -two --- - ,, -.Y.,.,k'.,ncT7?. myself and my personal friends. I do hope, though, that the Federal officers will not catch on to our little scheme of running whiskey from Canada into the U. S. in a 'planef' "Oh, they won't," returned the one addressed as "Harry" as he stowed the money away in a pocket under his flying clothes, "By the way, what did the cops do when they found Ed with his skull crushed? I always told him to keep away from the propeller when it was in motion." just then Vance, who had been an interested listener, stepped into the lighted space. and, with a heavy automatic pistol in his hand, barked: "Hands up!" Both the men, taken by surprise and caught at a disadvantage, quickly raised their hands and passively permitted the handcuffs to be snapped on their wrists. The mystery of the Green Inn was solved, but the one who had been instrumental in unraveling the tangled threads, only sighed. Fate was such a jester! Here was a good ghost story with all the necessary elements developed into a common smug- gling scheme. Alone in the Dark "And sic a night he taks the road in, As ne'er poor sinner was abroad inf, The dance was over! After bidding Violet "Goodnight", I started home. My way lay over a sloppy, slippery, country road, overhung on one side by a formidable hill, and on the other slide by low, leaning, swaying trees. It was damp and drizzly, and so misty that objects could scarcely be discerned a few yards away. A constant dread gripped my very vitals. I felt oppressed. Beads of sweat broke out all over me. The branches of the trees pulled and tore at my umbrella. They swished against my face with their cold, clammy wetness. From the trees above me huge drops spattered down upon my umbrella with constant regularity. A dislodged rock crashed down the hillside and bounded into the road in front of me. I was fast reaching the most dreaded part of my journey, a small rickety bridge in a low, dark, glade, surrounded by a thicket of willows and vines. The wind suddenly com- menced to sigh and wail through the willows. A dim, glimmering light appeared not far ahead and came slowly and steadily toward me. By this time I was almost at the bridge. The light was nearly on me. Something clattered noisily over the bridge, at my very feet. I was demoralized, mentally and physically. Crash! The lightning had struck! I was too frightened to look, but, by force of will, I opened my eyes. The place was lit up for yards around. "Good morning", said the milkman. CYRIL FLAD '24 The Miami River Oh, dumb, silent river, that moves in a Hoodg That, swirling and gliding, is opaque with tan mud 5- Tell me a story as onward you How, Of fairies and elves that you see as you go 3- And murmur the song that bright summer sings, When over all nature her banner she flings g The birds whistle harmonies just for my ear, But from you, quiet river, no song do I hear. VVith tales of wood-lore you doubtless are full. Stir up, mighty river, stop being so dull! E. J. L. Page ninety-three The Eagleis Nest VERY traveler once knew of the old Inn called the "Eagle's Nest." Perched high up on a rocky cliff , with a stream below and wood all around, it bordered C - the ancient stage coach trail which wound its way through the Cumberland Jap. Let us in imagination stop at the "Eagles N est" on a dark stormy night in the year 1780. We descend from the stage, and are met by a man with a lantern. He guides us over the step and across the porch. Gpening the door, we find ourselves in a large low-ceilinged room. As we grow accustomed to the light, we are aware of a jumble of stools and chairs and tables, for this is the lobby, reception room, reading room, lounging room, and dining room of the old Inn. Except for the kitchen, it occupies the entire first floor. The few little square-paned windows are heavily barred. The ceiling is held up by broad rafters and from these there dangle old horn lanterns lit by candles. Elk heads, snake skins, and rusty swords are above the door and along the wall. At the far end is a large fireplace in which great logs blaze, adding cheer to the scene. Grouped about the fire on this stormy night are the lodgers, who rise as we enter. After greetings and exchange of friendly conversation, we are lighted up a winding flight of stairs to our room. On a bed that sags in the middle we listen to the moaning of the wind, the banging of shutters, the rattling of windows, and creak- ing of doors, and Finally fall asleep. But on a summer day of the same year, the mountains and forest form a pictur- esque background for the gray green Inn with its porch on three sides. The sign of the "Eagle" swings from the top of a dull green pole. The loungers are on the outside, the door is open, and the windows unbarred. The stable, concealed by the darkness of the stormy night, is now in full view. Ivy clings to the chimney, and roses bloom in the yard. But today all these are gone. The ivy is dead, the stream has gone dry, the trail is a highway, and the signboards along the road are all that remain of the forest. The "Eagle's Nest" is forgotten. Grass grows through its floor and moss clings to its roof. The chimney has toppled, the porch has caved in, but the sign of the "Eagle," now faded and blurred, still swings from the top of a dull green pole. JOHN BROUGH '24 Sonnet to Spring 'Tis good to see an apple tree in spring, When everyone is watching Nature change The dreary world by ways unknown and strange To glorious beauty only God can bring. It puts on top its head a cap of whiteg 'Tis made of petals, 'fashioned carefully By fairy fingers, fitted on the tree, And framed against the sky of turquoise bright. lVhen rains of early spring begin to fall, The petals slowly leave their aerial spot, And drop down to the brown earth. not To blossom, but to wither, one and all. 'Tis then I am certain summer's here, And wait for spring to come again next year. ELLEN JANE LORENZ '25 Page ninety-four v 'fv-07:1-mira-.j'vr"r1' N--nevvvnripjaserwfgu - The Enchantment of Distance P AR off, the hills appear in a blue haze. The green and white of cherry trees give a note of spring. A tiny white farmhouse nestles among the hills in the shadows of a dark barn. Several evergreen trees point their spires to the sky. This is the view from afar. On approaching nearer, one sees the hills are not hazy-a fog, unhealthful as well as uncomfortable, surrounds the house with dampness. The cherry trees are infested with bees-cruel creatures, not hesitating to sting any poor victim ob- structing their busy flight. The white house is small and inconceivably inconven- ient Q the barn is old and unpaintedg cracks are seen between the boards. Rusting farm implements litter the barnyard, while squawking fowls scratch about the door- yard, making Howers and even grass an impossibility. The shade cast by the ever- greens causes eternal darkness in the house. The scene is depressing. So it is with all the world. All pleasures, in anticipation, are perfect, but in realization are often most unpleasant. How often is the dance as pleasant as it seemed beforehandg how often is the "show" as good as it was represented? People are not exempt from this glamor of distance. It is seldom that a person seems as wise after intimacy as before acquaintanceg everyone has a weak spot and familiarity reveals this. Is a young man as handsome after his presence has be- come a matter of course as before you were acquainted? The only remedy for this disillusionment which close-up views give us is far- sightedness. VVould it not be possible for uson close inspection to envelop objects in an enchanting haze so that only the beautiful would show? Or could we not see things in such a general way that the disagreeable things which are usually trivial are not noticeable? Then all life would be lovely. MADELINE HORN '24 My Dream Lake N the gray light of the early dawn, the lake was tossing restlessly. The riflles raced to the shore and glided gleefully back. A faint rosy tint glowed in the east, and suddenly the lake was transformed into a maze of color, a picture of riotous beauty. The minature waves broke, and the foam tossed into the air was as a shower of jewels. Rose, sapphire, and gold were blended in artistic profusion. .loyfully the new day was proclaimed. As the path of the sunlight widened. the wind became higher. "We will be waves," sang the ripples as they dashed boldly up the shore. The lake became a rocking frothy mass, and the sun shone down upon it. Now there were diamonds to be seen, brilliant, and sparkling, diamonds inlaid in gold. So dazzling it was that the eye must be lifted. .Toward evenfall, a gentle breeze replaced the wind. Thru the violet powder of the early dusk fell the gleam of a star, exquisitely mirrored in the lake. And in the hush of the twilight, a tinysunbeam frolicked with a moonbeam in a secret cove. Lo! An opalescent light filtered over the tranquil scene. The moon reigned high in the heavens, and nature held its breath at the wonder of it all. A . ELINOR BRATTEN '24 Page ninety-Jive ll ,Kia lf 1 ai V. it M. w iw W ii , ,x,, T. ,Jw 1 I 5' .4 -. r ui- Book Covers OOK covers are fascinating. just as one is able to judge certain traits of character by the appearance of a person, so one is even better able to judge a book by its cover. Brilliant yellow usually covers a small, compact, French novel. Of course one always suspects the contents behind a yellow cover. just why there is that asso- ciation it is hard to explain. But still, that supposition isn't always so far wrong. Publishers frequently use that arresting color for advertising purposes-if a book has no sale, just put on a yellow back, and people will swarm to buy it. Personally, I prefer red leather-bound books above all others. Red leather gives a mark of distinction. Beyond that, red leather makes a book comfortable to handle, and pleasant to look upon, especially if there are gilt letters on it. I think I shall have my whole library in red leather. I've always shunned books bound in black. There was a time in my career when my school books, such as Latin grammars, geometries, and biologies, had black covers. I've never been able since to overcome that antipathy for black bound books. They invariably prove dry and uninteresting. The most fascinating of all book covers, however, are those with the blatant designs decorating them. Such books will always be entertaining. I am thinking of several hideaus attempts at decorative art in cover designs, worked out in spec- tacular colors, yet the books contained are among the best I've read. Those dog-eared, well-thumbed, and altogether disreputable book covers, are in- dicative of asbeloved book or author. Such books are the most worthy of all. They are like old and tried friends, and they are never found lacking. A private library of much usedebooks is to be desvired above all things material on this earth. ii . MARION CLAGGETT '24 Rain When summer's wrapped the earth In her sapphire gown, And breezes to the sea Have all the coolness blown, The trees can't go to sleep, They droop and sulk and sigh, 'Til Nature sends the rain To sing a lullaby. E. tl. I.. The Desert ' Far to the north there is sand and sand, And far to the south the same bare land, Off in the eastt the scorching sun' Rises to burn the wandering one. A. K '24 Page ninety sm ORGANIZLYFIONS gn' Hilzulyvrig Page ninety-nine if 1 L Yi Eccritean Seniors Lillian Kepler Ruby Kimmel Norma Ames - Marian Anderson Elinor Bratten june Buriff Alberta Folger Jeanette Folger Ruth Gay C Helen Greer Ruth Huber Lousene Kaefer Alda Kemper Alice Kennedy Mary Ball Katherine Bickham Mary Catherine Brennan Elizabeth Brower Rachel Crew Dorothy Davis Elizabeth Dunham Lucille Greer Pauline Howell Martha Huber Q Lucille Keefer Margaret Bott Virginia Nan Byrne Louise Callahan Marcella Delscamp Betty Eyer Babette Lehman Phyllis Lesterleigh. Anne Nevin Margaret Poock Helen Pohlman Mildred Shaw Kathryn Symms Lucille Wampler Martha Washington Florence Zehring Juniors Lois Keiser Helen Perkinson ' Charlotte Roehm - Margaret Spindler jane Sullivan Mary Swartzel Harriet Thornburg Louise Wampler Olive Whitehead Mary Wilcock Hannah Wollaston Sophomores Virginia Fife jane Lowes Elinor Sagebiel Betty Sullivan Elinor Wuichet Adviser-Miss Grace H. Stivers Colors--Green and White Motto-"I Serve" Day of Meeting-Thursday Page one hznzdrczl f ff Qi Philomathean Seniors "S ..l Philip Becker James Burnett Grant Davis Smith Kauffman Harold Marietta Dwight Mikesell Chad Dunham Thomas Folsom Richard Freed Horace McGuire james McConnaughey Robert Myers Donald Nesbitt Charles Pieper Ralph Pumphrey Emerson Siddall Alfred Stout Jack Taylor juniors Robert Nevin james Noble Walter Oelman Walton Osmer Thomas Sands Robert Mikesell john Schoff mpler Sophomores Thomas Becker Robert Kintz Marshall Dunham Graydon Markland Ray Glick Melvin Quartel Frank Stanton . Adviser-Mr. E. G.'Pumphrey Colors-Cardinal and Steel Gray Motto-"Give something, take some- thing" Day of Meeting-Monday Page one hundred and one 1 gn um' lzmzdwn' and tw - MLEXIVYV ' ical 1 W-sraeweiafaw A' ' Charlotte Anderson Gwendolyn Barrett Ruth Bolinger Aldeen Bowsher Mary Brachey Betty Brown Katherine Coate Marian Craft Janet Flynn Charlotte Haas Elsie Haas Faye Heady S3 nik. . ,rf Spur Seniors Florence Howard Martha Ireland Dorothy Langer Betty Laycock Helen Little Elizabeth Marshall Mary McLardie Beatrice Moser Alice Propst Florence Sauer Madgeline Smith Elinor Wilke Marjorie Withoft Muriel Boldt Martha Bolender Barbara Chamberlain Joy Cooper Margaret Craig Elizabeth Engle Emily Engle Ruth Flynn Betty Herr LaRue Himes Evelyn Bolinger Virginia Brewbaker Dorothy Brice Ardelle Brown Caroline Clark Miriam Conger Marian Crandall Elizabeth Drake juniors Marthalou Hosier Frances Kennedy Margaret Leckrome Beryl Lesterleigh Ellen Jane Lorenz Velora Mcllhenny Charlotte Rist Anne Elizabeth Roehm Emma Steiger V Elizabeth Wilcock Sophomores Phoebe Folkerth Virginia Lane Kathryn Ledgard Ehzabeth Mayse Martha McClary Anne Musselman Marian Perkins Martha Vlerebonn Gretchen Withoft Adviser-Miss Mary Alice Hunter Co1ors4-Lavender and White Motto-"Oh for a Spur to prick the sides of my intent" Day of Meeting-Wednesday Page one hundred and three O Page on-v lzzmdrvd and four .4 - , , . . Uni. . yn z.L-vy-?,gHg--rgggf , ., 1 ,. .4 , . . . JW' ur 4-5:1-' Q' - K ,f-gi ' Nj Emil Bach Morton Block John Booth Charles Bryant Walter Case Donald Craig Arthur Eaton . .,1 ,,., f. ,l .- - f,,-s.,,,, Q. -: L -gl-.. ,f'j.j7i-53, . H so A , Forum Seniors David Goldman George Lane Donald McClure Donald St. John i James Thompson Howard Urban juniors Fred Hawker ' William Martin Robert Freeders Charles McGregor Davis Hall Leo Rall Arnold Williams Sophomores William Benner Edward Bohn Raymond Binkley Stanley McLennan Adviser-Nik. J. C. Boldt ' . . e, . Colors-Purple and White Motto-"Not for self, but for all" Day of Meeting-Thursday Page one hundred and five Pugr one l1IU1!l'l'1'li and sin' WWW 'ypgwzyxu gf - 5 nf- V: W- -E Y . --J, lrgg- rf. ,Aa 1 Jane Bunnell Oma Carnel Isadora Cook Mary Cosner Mertella Dennis Doris Gray Viola Hilbert Violet Hilbert Joyce Kelley Mildred Lochner Ethel Barnett Dorothy Boyer Charlotte Clow Corrine Davis Kathryn Kelley Edna Adams Faith Allen Lois Davis Dorothy Dessoir Violet Merkle Eloise Miltmore EEEIEZ Agora Seniors Julia Lohman Doris Orrill Helen Peters La Donna Reemsnyder Thelma Rhoads Louise Rietdyke Martha Rohlfs Kathryn Schroy Martha Shawen Mildred Wadsworth Juniors Lois Malone Mary Moyer ' Charlotte Roether Marian Royal Ruth Tejan Jane Watt Sophomores Mildred Rhoads Mildred Rice Lela Thompson Maud Warfield Alice VVeaver Kathryn Williams Adviser-Miss Margaret C. Wright Colors-Red and White Motto-"The best we can do for one another is to exchange our thoughts freely" g Day of Meeting-Tuesday Page one hundred and seven Page one hundred and eight 5" o -- " ' ' P" ', i I L , 1 Norman Bentz Horace Bieser William Claig William Curtis Joseph Faiiber Richard Fraine Ted Goetz John Hoffman William johnson Robert Boswell Joseph Deppner Thorton Ellis Lloyd Harrold .Harold Harvey Lloyd Brenner Robert Davis David Detrick George Gray HD 0 Q 0 -fsafzvmm C . LIE Gavel L Seniors Richard Kemp Donald Kline Robert Loser Edwin Martin Ernest McKay Edward Murray Charles Prugh Philip Russell Leonard Staples Juniors Orion Lesher Garfield Mitchell James Rogers Dudley Washington Cecil Whitlock Sophomores Everett Osmund Frank Powell John .Sharkey Eugene White Adviser-Mr. L, H. Seigler Colors-Red and White Motto-"Victory and Truth" Day of Meeting-Wednesday Paqc one hundred and nine Pagv om' I1141za'rv11' ann' ten , rf"'1'- 2 ' ' jfwi!-"v,1'f1, - . 1 'Y ' il ',v- -' Criterion Senate Seniors John Cline Joseph Legler Robert Ewell Arthur Markey Carl Ledgard Ramon Miller Stanley Plattenburg juniors Burton Ames Joseph Ames William Dill Alfred Gans Harold Greene Clyde Carr Leslie DeHays Robert Diffendal Noble Dorsee Charles Gay Jack Hershey James Herrman William Kehm Thomas McNerny Joseph Pauly Richard Pfarrer Herman Young Sophomores ' Joseph .Hill Wells Knierem Frederick Miller John Shank Edwin Shawn Robert Snyder Adviser-Miss Frances Hunter Colors-Crimson and White Day of Meeting-Tuesday Page one hundred and eleven llfll' om' lIlHll1I't'll' and fwvlifc' Dorothy Barbeau Dorothy Bentlyi Lucile Berry Luella Berry Ruth Birch Evelyn Brower Martha Cole Olga Danner Sarah Daugherty Mary Dilts Ethel Donley Margaret Adams janet Arras ' Jean Cunningham Ethel Hartman ' Geraldine Johnson Mary Morrisey Helen Neible " 31,4 ' 1 ,.,A Aurean Seniors Maxine Harris Mildred Iddings Margaret Jewett Elizabeth Lees Laura McCabe Susie Neff Elizabeth Overholser Velma Patterson Esther Schaeffer Helen Schonfeldt Pauline Sutton Eleanor Whitacre juniors Mary Katherine Pohl Mildred .Purviance Marcella Razor Maxine Scales Dorothy Waxler Helen VVinn Julia Urban Lillian VanHarlinger Mildred Argenbrfght Josephine Cole Mildred Colville Velma Davis Ruth Knierim Sophomores Evelyn Lytle Dorothy Pierce Mary Riggin Margaret Sanford Blanche Stabler Margaret Strauss Adviser-Miss Margaret Lorenz Colors-Blue and White Motto-"Indicimur agendo" Day of Meeting-Tuesday Page one hundred and thirteen gl' om' lzmzdrvd and fmrr'fm'1L me J faith Q' X 38.9 i D R Y df get Neotrophean Loretta Baker Marie Colin Marcella Deis Dorothy Euchenhofer Gertrude Euchenhofer Marian Fisher Dorothy Gage Seniors Elizabeth Heinz Gladys Jones Christine Karakitsos Helen Osborn Ardelle Osmund Quintella Peckinpaugh Florence Roth Annabelle Weisman A Thelma Albright Leta Bachman Ruth Barry Glenna Courson Adeline Decker Katherine Emrick Juniors Gladys McWilliams Vera Michael Ruth Mooradian Maribelle Strader Miriam Wasserman Kathryn Weiland Rose Kohn Vivian Wiseman Esther Young Sophomores Reva Barrar l ' Ruth Kohn Katherine Raush Adviser-Miss Mary Eichmeyer Colors-Blue and White Y Motto-"Seeker for new things' Day of Meeting-Tuesday Page one hundred and fifteen Page one hundrfd and sirtvwz ' 1-'-' . --'wreyzfa 'rm , ' -ee james Burnett Grant Davis joseph Farber Smith Kauffman Carl Ledgard Joseph Legler Burton Ames Joseph Deppner Chad Dunham Richard Freed James Herrman William Kehm Robert Kintz -, '-,-we ' . . ,.,' . . Social Science , Seniors Harold Marietta Edwin Martin Donald Nesbitt Charles Prugh Philip Russell Alfred Stout Jack Taylor Juniors Horace McGuire Walter Oelman Walton Osmer Ioseph Pauly H N lack Wampler Dudley Washington Herman Young A A Sophomores 1 Frederick Miller Frank Stanton - Adviser-Mr. W. E. Reef Colors-Red and Black Motto-Volens et Potens Day of Meeting-Thursday Page one hundred and seventeen ffr' om' l1IlIIIi!'1'd and vig Elinor Bratten june Buriff Christine Colley William Craig Helen Graef Corrine Hegman Harold Holland Ruth Huber Martha Ireland Lousene Kaefer Thelma Knox John Coleman Rachel Crew Elizabeth Dunham Martha Huber Helen Johnston Esther Jenefsky Jessie Karns Maurice Katz .. gn, :rs - . 5. X 69 MacDoWell Seniors Vera Lambert Dorothy Langer Carl Ledgard Julia Lohman Marjorie McConnaughey Beatrice Moser Stanley Plattenburg LaDonna Reemsnyder . Jack Taylor Mildred Wadsworth Y William Wollenhaupt Juniors Henrietta Littwitz Ellen jane Lorenz Robert Mikesell Helen Perkinson Anne Elizabeth Rhoem Charlotte Rist Margaret Spindler Cleo Yinger Sophomores Charlotte Chambers Evelyn Reed Katherine Graef jane Herman Edwin Shawen Vernon Tompkins Kathryn Ledgard Rosemary Trimble M ary Elizabeth Troxell Adviser-Carrie A. Breene Colors-Lavender and' White Day of MeetingfFriday Page one hundred and nineteen Page one hzmdred and twenty Y. .,-P1-fu .5 Ms,-ef ' V- rr n pf I Dorothea Alexander Mabel Ames Ruth Bitzer Esther Boeck Blanche Breeze Frances Bucher Kathryn Dixon Maybelle Doughman Glenna Fergus Mildred Frank A X sl .JL . L V, Clionian ' Seniors - Lucille Freckman Alma Gaul Janice Herman Mildred Holloway Helen Honeyman Audrey Mants Ruth Doley Doris Piper Adele Schnable Miriam Shank- Marcile Turpin Mary Albright Hazel Blessing Marie Donohue Phyllis Dunlevy Kathryn Eichner Mary Filburn Geraldine Fox Maxine Frank Margaret Fry Helen Gebhart Winifred Gebhart Thelma Griefmeder Marvel Hartman Mary Jane Furlong Hester Herman Charlotte Hirsh Juniors Mary Hecker Kathryn Horn Louise Imboden Jeanette Jamison Mary Jeif Mildred Jones Mildred Komnick Mary Matthews Irene Miller Mildred Reasor Kathryn Sauerbrun Mildred Steele Thelma Zell Sophomores Iola Manchester Margaret Mercer Claire Minnerup Adviser-Mrs. Dickson Colors--Silver and Black Motto-"Together let us beat this am- ple field" Day of Meeting-Friday Pag one hundred and twenty-one Pays our hundred and twenty-two ,1 'N 11 'ii ai-- .4 5,711,636 en 'Q .Q '21 so i Ellen H. Richards Seniors Dorothy Barbeau Margaret Bobbitt Martha Burba Angelyn Caroompas . Mary Dilts Pauline Haerlin Irma Harris Helen Kissinger Charlotte Klepinger Juanita Knox Velma Lewis Marjorie McConnaughey Vivian Mills Elizabeth Perry Dorothy Ranck Marjorie Reams Agnes Rist Florence Roth Alice Rupp Ethelyn Slagle Helen Stockstill Dorothy Thein Ruth Trarigenstein Marie Hegman Helen Johnson Marine Patten juniors Margaret Robbins Dorothy Robinson Pauline Scheidt Q Evelyn Scholl Kathleen Philips Helen Pieling Sophomores Thelma Rogers Bernice Stevens Esther Wiant Adviser-Frances M. Gregory Colors-Gold and White Motto-"There is no noble life without a noble aim" O Day of Meeting-Thursday Page om' hundred .md twenty-three s S 3 E ., agv vnu lzznzdruu' and t-zuuufy-four . ,. 4 Y I V r 1'-14 -:-r 7asi.fr""': V. ' 1-53 1 .r . . A ll: . Girl Reserves Beatrice Althouse Charlotte Anderson Frances Benson Lucille Berry Ruth Bitzer Ruth Bolinger Aldean Bowsher Elinor Bratten Martha Cole Marian Craft Dorothy DeBra Dorothy Euchenhofer Janet Flynn Alberta Folger Jeanette Folger Jeanette Fry Alma Gaul Doris Gray Helen Greer Charlotte Haas Elsie Haas Pauline Haerlin Helen Harrison Gwendolyn Hartman Oleta Haverstick Dorothy Hegman Viola Hilbert Violet Hilbert Florence Howard Mildred Iddings Margaret Jewett Gladys Jones Seniors Lousene Kaefer Christine Karakitsos Joyce Kelley Lillian Kepler Vera Lambert Elizabeth Lees Helen Little , Julia Lohman Elizabeth Marshall Ruth Martin Anna Milinkovits - Elizabeth Overholser Helen Pohlman Alice Propst Dorothy Ranck Margaret Rogers Florence Sauer Adele Schnabel Martha Shawen u ' Ethelyn Slagle Constance Smith Helen Stockstill Pauline Sutton Archie Swartz Virginia Tanner Donna Thomas Lucille Wampler Alice Weaver Elinor Wilke Janet Wise Marjorie Withoft f Florence Zehring Advisers-Mrs. Bridge, Miss Carrie Breene, Miss Grace McNutt Colors-Blue and Silver Motto-"To live pure, to speak true, to right wrong, to follow the King." Day of Meeting-Tuesday Page one hundred and twenty-file Pagv om' lzzuzdrva' and f-zwuty-six '7 AWP! ' RPI-1 OG Q 'I .Y v 'av if 45 'N' ll - li 1,522.0 Geographical Seniors Norman Bentz ' Paul Horn Walter Blackburn Cyril Flad John Hildabolt William Bowman Henry Coghill Joseph Duffy Robert Gottschalk Eldon Grisso Garfield Mitchell Lloyd Brenner Clyde Long Earl Spriggsi Walter Waxler Allen Wilson juniors Myron Scott Donald Shoemaker Neal Schoenberger Ezra Smith Lorin Surface George Terry Robert VVilson Sophomores Robert Davis Norman Steenrod Adviser-VVm. B. 'Werthner Colors-Red and Green Motto-"The World to Conquer" Day of Meeting-Friday Page one hundred and twenty seven mm' fzvrfllx'-wig Steele Hi-Y Club james Burnett John Hoffman Carl Ledgard Robert Loser Harold Marietta Edwin Martin Donald Nesbitt William Clapper john Coleman Chad Dunham Thomas Folsom Richard Freed Eldon Grisso James Herrman Thomas Jacobi Williani Kehm james McConnaughey Thomas Becker Robert Kintz Seniors Charles Pieper Charles Prugh Ralph Pumphrey Fred Reisinger Philip Russell Leonard Staples Alfred Stout Jack Taylor juniors Horace McGuire James Noble Walter Oelman VValton Osmer Thomas Sands John Schoff Ezra Smith Lorin Surface Jack Wampler Dudley Washirigton Herman Young Sophomores Frederick Miller Harold Prugh Graydon Markland Frank Stanton Adviser-Mfr. P. H. McKee Motto-"To create, maintain and extend throughout the school and community the high standards of Christian character." - Day ofi Meeting-Thursday Page one hundred and twenty-nine 'Q 1 .W f"'fP W" '-'femur--me v . A 1 ..,w'lz1'f. .4 .f .af H, Emil Bach Thomas Belden Carl Mankat Charles Maxton Joseph Deppner Robert Flynn Frederick Frank Herman Frank Richard Freed Turpin Grimes fff"Zi1 " A ,x1v.f V-,C -.1 f -..f- 4.1.5 -, 1-.5 3,4 , J - n. , 1, Grid Club Seniors Harvey Miller Earl Spriggs James Thompson Pleasant Zimmerman Juniors - Arthur Grimm William Jagmin Vere Macy Horace McGuire Leo Roll Cecil Whitlock Sophomores Earl Kunz Adviser-Roland Bevan Colors-Red and Black Motto-"A winner never quitsg a quit- ter never wins" Day of Meeting-Tuesday ' Page one hundred and thirty-one Page one hundcrd and thirty-two Steele Radio Club Allan Apple Loretta Baker Ruth Bitzer Marie Buchelt Margaret Burke Richard Fraine Opal Gilbert Robert Baird William Bowman John Cramer Mario Ggcia' I. il sk 1 a '- rS.isr11,, 11, gh , ,A William 'Adelberger Minnie Boehner Beatrice Bourne Justin Colley Ruth Curp George Heck Kenneth Houston Ramsey McDonald Richard Olt Seniors Earl Hoover Richard Klinger' Elizabeth Lees Ruth Martin Violet Miller Elizabeth Overholser Palmer Wetz ' Lillian Wiley Juniors Leo Holtzmuller Paul Kepler . Mildred Pi1rvience ' Neal Schoenberger Frank White Sophomores Maurice Richards William Roetter George Slagle Donald Smith Elmer Staeuble Morse Weimer Horace White Laurence VVilliams Howard Wolf Minnie Zimmerman Adviser-Mr. Siebenthaler Colors-Purple and Gold Day of Meeting-Thursday s Page one hundred and thirty-three Page one hundred and thirty-four " 473' . If " ' J'f'tf.'F'l'T'k"?.-H'7. V' . 4 ,T 1. Steele Service Society Elinor Bratten June Buriff Mary Cosner Marian Craft Alberta Folger Jeanette Folger Ruth Gay Elsie Haas Florence Howard Margaret Jewett Seniors Lousene Kaefer Joyce Kelley Alda Kemper Dorothy Langer Betty Laycock Helen Peters Florence Sauer Madgeaileen Smith Pauline Sutton Florence Zehring i Juniors Muriel Boldt Mary Catherine Brennan Dorothy Davis Betty Dunham Ellen Jane Lorenz Helen Perkinson Margaret Spindler Ruth Tejan Julia Urban Helen Winn Sophomores Louise Callahan Kathryn Ledgard Anne Musselman Elinor Sagebiel Janice White Adviser-Miss Bertha E. Hoborn Colors-Red and Black Motto-"Steele Service" Day of Meeting--Monday Page one hundrcd and thirty-five gn' om' lzmzdrvd ami' thirty 'XII Onida. Allen Irene Johnson Gladys McGregor A Alma' Milton Marian Mosee Nannie Porter Dorothy Addison Anna i Connley Nora Dunn . Fanny Garner Eugenia Fant f 'H i'ff33f iZ39 iif?ff x- W - A Yi- ' ' A if -5 :Athena Seniors Margaret Rowe Anna Samiielsy A Annette Sharpe, Anna Taylor Gladys Taylor Lillian Taylor Vanda Williams' e Juniors ' , W Charlotte Jarman Harriet Oldham Almira Uldwine Marie Rice Sophornores I a Mary McKinney Georgia Roberts ' Adviser-Sara Williamson Colors-Rose and Silver i f Motto--"We cameg we sawywe con- quered" I ' . Day of Meeting-Friday Pageom' hundred and thirty-seven W Page om' Iumdrfd and thirty-r'igl1t ,am -ps-.1 -' . ' e ,Mi -A N Graphic Arts Allen Apple Thomas Belden Catherine Bomford John Booth Charles Brommund Mildred Caughey Alice Eschbaugh Roy Hall Thomas Herrman Mary Catherine Brennan Angela Flynn Robert Freeders Corrine Horton Oscar Hortsman Edward Bohn Lorna Chambers Helen Deck Kathryn Dieter Seniors Robert Loser Carl Mankat George Milthaler Dalton Parker Marjorie Reams Alice Rupp Birdella Schumaker james Thompson' Irene Tuhey janet Wise juniors Ray Long Mary Matthews Kathleen Queeman Pauline Scheidt William Stewart Arnold Williams Sophomores Martha Harper Pansy Lanning Frank Powell ' Eleanor Turner Eleanor Wagner Adviser-Mr. H. Chambers Colors-Blue and Gold Day of Meeting-Tuesday Page one hundred and thirty-nine . . ,xt . . . A Marie Buchelt Margaret Burke Opal Gilbert Helen Gimmison Esther, Miller Violet Miller ' A -Me g , ' - - ' X 1 . , H Q - ',jg.,fm, . . 1' - ' fgqp. ' -' Astrophilian Seniors , 'Q Violet Pgtten Dorothy Riggin . " j ' Mildred Sheets Virginia Tanner V Ruth Whipp' Lillian Wiley - Y juniors 5 , Thelma Clefnmer A n Rose Mitterholzer ' ' ' Sophomoree l I . Marshall Dunham ' Ambrose-johnson ' Vernon Haines- joseph Lord' X ,, Adviser-H. W. Mumma f . P, Colors--Blue and Silver ' " Motto-"Ar1imetur per 'astra" Day of Meeting--Tuesday. . g. Y ft 'Q Page one hundred and forty-qne L., .L 0 gv nm' lzmm'rvz1 and fu1'ly-two Art Club Elizabeth Agenbroad Marian Anderson Ruth Bitzer Charles Bryant Martha Burba Mildred Caughey Maybelle Doughman Alice Fassett Ruth Gay Helen Greer Seniors ' Pauline Haerlin Mildred Iddings Joyce Kelley Lillian Kepler Charlotte Klepinger Juanita Knox Helen Pohlman Alice Thompson Lucille Wampler Martha Washington Florence Zehring Katherine Albaugh Ethel Barnett Mary Catherine Brennan Elizabeth Brower Jean Cunningham Chad Dunham Elizabeth Dunham john Georgie William Kehm Raymond Binkley Dorothy Busch Evangeline Clepinger Sarah DeRoalfs Harold Dodson juniors Helen Knight Madeline Lause Charlotte Roehm Melvin Smith Mary Swartzel Louise Wampler Katherine Weiland Insco Williams William Fogle Sophomores Robert Kintz Marjorie Miller William Reist Anne Roser ' Frank Stanton Claude Swank ' Adviser-Miss Eleanor Brueshaber Colors--Green and Silver Motto-"To Promote love and knowl- edge of Art" Day of Meeting-Wednesday Page one hundred and forty-three X + Pugv om' lmndrrd and forty-fmzl " 'f'4-efwfzaerff A f.-...ay A-.1 . ,.,, ' -ff Lion Staff Wilburn Morris ...A... ....... E ditorial Manager Fern Gibson ..,.............. ....,...,....... V ...... N ews Angelyn Caroompas ........... .....,................,.. N ews Mary Catherine Brennan ........ .....,.. A lumni and jokes Kenneth Smith .,................., .,..,... L ocal Schools Robert Freeders ....,. .......................... A thletics Helen Darby ................ ....... C uriosity Department X Helen Csborn Grace Miller Marshall Dunham ......... ..................,.. A irplane Page Vernon Hain ............. ........ Q uestions and Answers Charles Brommund ....... .................... C 1rculat1on Manager Irene Tuhey .......... . ......... Assistant Circulation Manager Edward Bohrs .......... .................. A dvertising Manager Thomas Herrman .............. .......... P roduction Manager Oscar Horstman Ray Long George Milthaler A Mr. john H. Chambers ......................... ......... A dviser ' 9 Page one hundred and forty-five - 333 F Page one hu,ua'rcd and forty-six - n Steele ,Hi Band John Case William Craig Harold Holland Wesley Laughlin Donald McClure Dwight Mikesell Terrance Bosworth John Coleman John Georgie Emerson! Gibson Donald Mann Eugene Newkirk James Noble Walton Osmer Robert Riley Frederick Crebs Charles Gay Richard Hood Harold Hull James Jameson Lorain Johns Robert King Robert Kintz Wilbur Mclntire Seniors Ramon Miller ' George Milthaler Dalton Parker ' Bert Price Jack Taylor William Wollenhaupt Juniors Oliver Saunders Myron Scott Lewis Selz Ezra Smith s Melvin Smith Perin Snyder Bradly Steiner Horace White ' Arnold Williams Sophornores Frederick Miller Richard Olt Melvin Quartel Russell Raush Donald Smith Frank Stanton Norman Steenrod Ted Symms Robert Watkins Adviser-Roland Bevan J Colors-Red and Black ' Motto-"Of the boys, by the boys, for the boys" Day of Meeting-Wednesday Page one hundred and forty-seven -.vi , 1152? JW .E X 1 fir-, 4.9 A .S , ,i e 5--vi I acyl'- r . Wm- 4 sf David Aulman Milton Bafs Samuel Blum jewett Chrisman Frederick Crebs Frederick Ditmare Louis Downey Lester Emoif Harris Fleece L. E. O, Sophomores , Edward Greer Henry Heonning William Herby Samuel Hillman Byron Hoffman Clayton Hyden Lawrence life Wilbiii' Mitchell Robert, Renner Adviser--Mrs. A. P. Dickson Colors-Scarlet and Grey Day of Meeting-Thiirgglay Q Page one hundred and forty-nine I, fig? 1 uw mn' fllllllfffff' mul jifly Pagv om' lllllldffll and ffty-one Page one ,l1ULU'l'1'd and fifty-two f:,,,l5 Y :..,-,-f-.wh r f1'i '.1ff.S , fl ,ay gd -W. I ' 2 ' HL. , 2 , 2 N -, ,J 1 4 . ..1: . - ' - HTH f -mf' 1" A F' f -ww. , , - 1 .- gm' -Q, 31- 53: J 1 , If as .vt-vu ., 'W' ' 5 I . V K , V , , . - .W X . , ek. I ,. t ,K . ,,,.,X ,.. ,.,.,, Y ..A. 5 , A in ,, , . nv, t . , . , f' " -L Y ' 1 ' - .' sv, , f -..-ff' 'I ,. L , ' 1' ' . - : N ' : .. ' z.,1 a-, ' 5:-' ' - . ' , 'ul ' W... af: Q H Ie iw' - 1Q."'.-. . -. ' X -1 Q '7xf'.' .-U, - I' 'A 4' . 4 . v-'F' I Q , 'L t . i Dn Bois-Society! . . ' sa 4 - . K - 'Vf-' .1 Seniors P ' , ' Kenneth Allen A A l Robert Sgales e :jf - . . " N. Q. 'five' ' ' Vernon Penmngton Robert Smith - ev :ik ' l juniors .,g Errand Cahel John Jetton' 3 bV1 Q ' A' Sophomoresf b . . A 'Conq.wgy'Blaclrfoi'd 1 Q I Benjamlnwsiilndergl 'A A53 ' 4 Earl Moore Burton .Tyler .'V. ' ' z 5 - Aavaseffnf. Arnold epejshaw colors-Purple andlq Gold. D , l A Metro-"Where there' and visioniliefn ' - I 'people perish" ' ' ' ' Day of Meeting-Friday A Page one hundred -and ffty-three ,,. W Q A .- ' ,,.,. LE ORCHESTRA 3 E ..........A..... Q... T E Q 5 5 s. 2. Er. 15 'c 4.3 S 5 ..............-..-..Ns ,...........4..:..,. Mm .,.,...,..--ww .1--Q iq ...MW W 2 ff N xl A Nm-w..W. ,. Y CLASS ROOM Pngv nm' lnmdrfd and fifly-fvr LIONS DEN MM pw .W.,mfw,,, ,1 4 HOME ECONOMICS C C, D' E- 1 fl. ':. X,- -. '1 V. 41 MANUAL TRAINING EXHIBITS Page our lm-ndrvd and fifty-smfcn PHYSICS IAISORATOI-IY I CH ICM I STRY I.AI3ORfX'I'ORY gn' om' lzmzdrvrf mm' fifty-uiglzl -'lm ART CLASS 514' om' hzrlldrvd and fifly-Him' ART ROOM LOCKERS E Sept. 4. Oct, 16 1 L .-1' l N xi K, M X Q. EIIL f its " S aiilg mb - A A 43: QA-gooclcfbgl .S Clkki ft., S 1 Steele Calendar September 3 Labor Day throughout the nation, Brings to students a vacation. September 4 First school day brings through the doors, Green and frisky sophomores. September 5 Fair is fair in many ways, It makes a break in our school days. September 22 Football season has begun, From Greenville, Steele a victory won. October 2 At the Senior meet, were names debated, And lucky ones there nominated. October 6 After a long and heated fuss The Pine Bluff team was downed by us. October 16 The Senior officers take their stand To lead the loyal Senior band. October 17 The Auditorium did resound With Paul Katz' violinls sweet sound. October 30 Mr. Stimmel of a western state Tales of Lincoln did relate. November 2 Convention! just imagine that! The teachers went and left us Hat. November 3 The Cowboy Team of great renown Was not so great when it left our town. November 5 The Herald sent us Roy Snell VVho, tales of the frozen north did tell. Page one hundrrd and .sixty v November 15 NOV Our dear friend Siegler was surely inspiring. Yelled football for hours without even tiring. 0 'l ... ti, 0 November 16, 17 UQ -' UU U ' J ' as ' ' 97 U XJ U The Seniors Carnival Vanity Fair U Wg ll Gave Steele a treat that was certainly rare. U l ,Q I L1 U x , " .X I It Z ,I 'I 1 , A November 28 A . ' 2 ' K U X , uv -- I ,N :U Are we down-hearted because we were beat? - . Not on your life, we laugh at defeat. Q December 5 -L Xl 1 '- At a football Assembly here today The principal speaker was Judge McCray. NOVQS. December 11 Honor to the Lion we pay it XVith an assembly on his birthday. December 13 ax l' ... The year's first snowfall came today KJ j V And everyone got out his sleigh. l inineewcgae December 21 M N'- This was the great Homecoming Day DCILU' Y VVe wish our alumni were home -to stay. A Ja.n.5. December 21 Christmas Vacation then was here y Which brought us mirth and great good cheer. , 5 . ll 1 Xi 1 january 2 "' " ,fly X , - , . If 6, , Return to school with mournful tread , I " I T- Unpleasant thoughts in every head. 1 l J I I I l " january 5 ' ,4 Twelve degrees below zero today . We wondered how long this weather wc uld . 5 3 stay. l 'Z if - ' E Page one lnmdrrd and sixty-one Jan 14 P - 1 -N 'M 4 ' W' X ll -' 'VM 1 . QQ?-fl ll-'C-310 li2 , V, ' -X 'i f. ,A L 'v f 1 Alhi.iGl01tYI.3. , , 'Rmwrw more J 1f. I Ja v ,H ' l .gh f r A A 1,5 . A i f 1 1 lusfl g , , cm f 'HTXX Peb15 Z ? l ss GC? E it -SN I j. , 2 lm-rv 1 Q L ling E5 ' ' 1 I 4 -Q - cwu. x january 14 To Cornwell's Shop: you can't look fair After plowing through the mob that's there. January 18 A meeting today by the Juniors was called Pep and enthusiasm was shown by all. January 25 In Basketball the Lions win And Stivers drops her ten-year grin. January 25 End of semester! Grades put down Accompanied by many a smile and frown. February 1-2 The S. S. boys in gingham clothes Put on the very best of shows. February 14 The Seniors at a meet to-day Chose "Rollo's XVild Oat" as their play. February 15 From Stivers we won once more 15 to 14 was the score. February 18 The Chamber of Commerce sent us a man To tell ofthe D. T. Y. P. Plan. February 22 We're happy that the father of our nation Had a birthday, for it means vacation. February 25 A new Piano Steele did need We stepped on the pedal and showed some speed. February 29-March 1 A High School Tournament of the Southwest Held in Dayton, Steele did her best. Page one hundred and sixty-two March 3 Alumni members of dear old Steele With a cup to the team, their interest March 6 Steele revived with great elation The Decorative Art Association. March 7 Steele her team to victory did send By winning from Roosevelt Z4-10. March 14 Time has come for Seniors to orate Tryouts today for the Auditorium Debate. March 21, 22 "Ruth in a Rush" is the name of the play That the Junior Class presented today. April 11 Our Spring vacation starts today Hooray! Hooray! Hooray! Hooray April 25, 26 The Senior Class in their Annual Play Presented "Rollo's Wild Oat" in pleasing way. May 26 The Steele Debate was "Immigration" Believe me it was some oration. June 10 ' Class day, stunts, refreshments, toog VVe had a great time, didn't you? June 12 Did you ever feel such high elation As on our day of graduation? June 13 The saddest part of all to tell Is that at last we say "Farewell" Paqr one hundred and sixty-tlzree ITlarclL5. revealed. 15 W , 'is I 1 2 "' P- 5. 'lf A!i!lYA!!!? " jxlllll!! ill! tl!!! WI my img! as f ti un, am' lllllll l.gI'T5Lg f IJJ Eu June 15. fx I ' 5 . I V ix' ' . ll Y' ' 7' il 'X f' 3. H105 :T fi M :NM T dune 15 ' -.v A3 if Q. " 'A X Pagv nm' !1ur1d1'c'd and .vi.1'fy-four LQQQQA ATHYEEFICS Athletic Council MR. PUMPHREY MR. SIliGI.liR MISS VALTERS l.LfCIL1.E KEEFER JACK TAYLOR M R. EASTMAN ' Page Um' llltlldffd and xi.1'ty-six I,uVgv our l1Ill1li7'I'!i mm' .vI,1'iy-.vftwiz yr um' hmzdrvd and .vi.1'fy-vig OOTBALI- TEAM 2 F 'bfrsllillr 'lllff Football 1923 Football, Steele's major sport, was highly successful this year, as it has been in years past. Starting with the entire backfield, with the exception of Thompson. graduated, Coach built up a powerful offensive and defensive aggregation. NYhat worried Steele adherents most was the loss of Buchanon, but the coming of Whitlock relieved all of their fears. Capt. Thompson was one of the most pdf' plungers in the state, and could always be counted upon to add a needed yard or two. Under the leadership of Thompson and the direction of NVhitlock at quarter, Steele had a very successful season against some of the best teams in the coun- try. Pine Bluff, Arkansas traveled many miles to be beaten by Steele by the score of 14-6. East St. Louis, a much heralded team, was easily downed 33-O. Two weeks later the Clebourne, Texas team, the cowboys, came to Dayton determined to avenge the defeat which Steele handed them last year. After a fine game, Steele came through victorious to the tune of 37-10. Manual High of Louisville were the next victims of the Big Red's relentless attack, losing by the score of 32-19. Then came the swimming meet with Stivers which Steele lost through no fault of the team by the close score of 8-6. Endicott-Union came clear from New York only to be swamped by Steele 43-0. Steele journeyed to Chattanooga to meet the eleven of Baylor Military Academy. The band accompanied the team on this trip, enliven- ing things up and enjoying a splendid time sight-seeing. Steele won this game by the score of 18-6. Steele played eleven games and won ten from teams represent- ing the best in football from all parts of the country. Page one l1m1drr'd and si,1'ty-nine Football Scores N" ' ' .,.....,o,Y,,, 26 GREENVIILIQ ,,,,,o,Y,,.,....o.o,o,o,.......,. . 7 5112121.12 ,,.1.. STI2I21.12,,, .. 1o.o,.. 33 INDIANAPOLIS TIECII .,,Y..,..... 6 STICICLIC ww.... ,,,7,o, 1 -4 PINI2 l1I.LfIf1f, ARKU2 o,o,,.,.. 1... . .. 6 S'I'ILI2I.I2 ,,,,.. .,,.,., 3 3 EAST ST, LOUIS .,,,,,..,,,,,,, ,Q .... O f-1.1 -v - 561 12121.12 1 " 37 - .,22., 37 0 ,LI2BOLRX12, 'I 12X .,,2,,,,,,,,,...,..,... 10 l11.I2K VILLI2 .2,o,2,...,,,,,,,,2, ,,22,o s'r12EI,I5M I 111111 ' ' ' ' ' ' i'l'12Ii1.1S-'W XX ILIXIINGTUN ,,,.,,,2,,,,,,,..,..I2.,,,,,.,.. O I RIAXIIAI.,I,OLI5VI1.1.I2, IxX ..... 10 5T12I21,I2 ,,v... ,I,,,o, . 32 S'I'Ii121.Ii 2...,, ,,,..YY t' 1 STIVERS ,,,o,o,,,,,..2..,,2,2,,,.,..,,,,,o,2Y.,2..22 S 51612121.12 ....,,,,2,2...,.,,.2,,,Y.w..I2,2.,,,,,,,,,,,,, -13 IQNDICCJ'I"I'-UNION. X, Y .I,,,,,w,,, O STIEIELIC ,,.,,,,,..2.,,22,,,,.v.I,,,,,,.2w,2,2,Y,,,,,,. 18 HAYLUR ACAIJICMY .,...,..,2I2,w,.,w,. 6 I l'I1yv nm' lzznzdrvd mm' .vu-z'I'11 GRIMES .fl figl1fm' and pl1mgrr' who will r'ndm'z'nr' In jill Tlzompsoffs plafc Hart ymr. - . www. ,sr - new JAGMIN - A .vtmdy bark and good ground gaiufr dcxvpilc his looks. l l CAPT. THOMPSON Hr' lmtffrrd and l1lUllllIf'l'f'd his way llzrouylz any lim' 'ZL'l1K'l1l'T'L'I' hr' was mllvd Ilf'0l1,' 41 rml lmdvr as Cuplum. Page unc lzzmflrfcl and .erzwnly-onb SHARKEY FREED The 'way he sneaked through the Old Man Sfleed himself. He was a line 70115 WIFUPWJU hi-Y Slmfd will be vf wonder on the defense. ylreat value next year. WHITLOCK Reminds one of Klee and Buchanan rolled into one, a heady general who 'will guide Steele to new victories next year. Page one hundred and sezfenty-two ZIMMERMAN 1 . H I I MILLER X""'."Hp f+'f'f.f"1f. of tw MA! "Pug" wax ilu' lIlIl'!11'Xf ffylztw' um trzfklrm and l1md1r'st Immmm on Ihr HW nf HH, hm, Hnmmm WN, mmm! 'Y'7""d' out at Strrlf. MACEY A yozmyxfvr' zulmm om, rmfld always O Nly upon In fmxs bark thr ball wl1z'rv il 'was walztrd. Pago one hmzdrvd and seventy-three fbi 'QWFN . tv , 6- mr fs: W' W H- , P , P, M' 4, a 'E M H , Mt , , tl' c ,M ,1 'lin' 4,1 1 . bm-N ,, 1Jw'G'u!1J1. NM' w MCGUIRE Down the field before the ball on every punt, ."Mac" is -fone of the fastestends zn the state. DEPPNER A wonder on the defense and with a marvelous faculty of grabbing the pigskln from rnid-air. MANKAT Many is the tirne that "Abie" has stretched out and thrown the runner for a three yard loss, more or less. SCHULTZ A big and heavy linesman who will be a tower of strength next year. Page one hundred and seventy-four .3-,'. BACH KUNTZ A silent fighter who did his best The mail 'lyln' who will by a main for NS-,felt in t,,m,7,y game. Stay on I e' 'mc' ttfxt yeah BELDEN A heady little quarterback who is able to punt, pass, and run with equal skill. Page one hundred and seventy-,five CHAMPIONS CITY gf our lzundrvd and S4"I'UIIlX x11 t-.- .qua-uf,7a-,543-. .9gnE..5,n.,5!,:N,grFP1Zx, Basketball 1923-24 The basketball team this year has been a big success. Starting with lllankat as the only regular from last year, and McGuire, Flynn, and Deppner substitutes, they developed, under the capable tutelage of Coach Bevan, into one of the best teams in the State, and the holders of the City Title for the first time in ten years. Matusoff, a sophomore, proved to be the real find of the season. His playing at forward was of the highest variety, practically winning one game from Stivers. As he has two more years at Steele, he should develop into one of the best players ever turned out of the school. McGuire, his running mate at forward, was the highest scorer of the team. 'His ability to loop them through the basket was miraculous. He won one Stivers' game by making six baskets. ln every contest he could be counted upon to deliver at least two or three baskets. Mankat, the tall and lanky center, was always on the job. "Abe" was a wonder on the defense, proving a big stumbling block to every team. His leadership as Captain also had a great deal to do with the success of the season. Steele will lose a fine player when he gradu- ates this year. Flynn, guard, was the hardest hghter on the team. He was in the thick of the play all of the time. The more he was knocked about, the stronger he came back, always fighting for Steele. Deppner, the other guard, was also a Valuable man on the defense. He will be with the team again next year and is sure to be a mountain on the defense. Steele played thirteen games, winning nine. Although some Steele teams may have won a larger percentage of their games. we must remember that Steele has won this year the City Championship, something that every team for the last ten years has failed to accomplish. ff- 1 S l EELE ................................. ....... STEELE .... STEELE .,,. STEELE ..., STEELE ..,. STEELE .... STEELE ,,.. STEELE .... STEELE ..., STEELE .... STEELE STEELE ....... STEELE ..........,,....,,.. aye mu' h1mdrfd and .vr':'m1ty-.wruz LEBANON ,,... .. HAMILTON ..... SIDNEY ,.,,.,.,,,,,,, MIDDLETOVVN IAMESTOVVN .... BRADFORD .... STIVERS ..,...e Srl lX ERS .......... HAMILTON ...... RICH noun ,,.... New coucoao S l IVERS .,,,.,,,,,,, ROOSEVELT ..., v Y r Y L r N X yr nm' lzzrmirwl mm' .w'r'm1ty-wig L SQUAD XL I B ASE 1 : B Baseball 1924 Steele has a veteran baseball team this year, for seven of last year's regulars are back. Bud Frank, behind the bat, is one of the best catchers in this part of the state. In pitchers Steele has an unusually large supply of splendid material. Kuntz, Roll, Maxton, and Belden are all regulars who can be depended upon. At short-stop, VVhitlock, of football fame. plays an errorless game. Herman Frank, at first, is a steady and reliable fielder and a good hitter. "Nick" Harnish, at second has convinced us that size means nothing in baseball. McGuire, at third, is. a fast Helder and a heavy hitter. The outfield consists of Zimmerman, Maxton, Creamer and Belden. Although they have not started out so strongly, when a team of this calibre gets going, watch out. The First game with Fairview was won by Steele, 5 to 3. The second game, several weeks later, was also won by Steele by the score of 48 to 1. If Steele can continue hitting the ball in this style, they have a fine chance to regain the city title. STEELE ...,..... ....... STEELE ........, STEELE ....,.... STEELE .,....... STEELE ......,,. STEELE ......... STEELE ......... STEELE ......... STEELE ............ .... Page om' hundrrd and seventy-nine FAIRVIEVV ..................................... : 3 WALNUT HILLS ..............,......,,...,. 12 MIAMI MILITARY INSTITUTE 0 HAMILTON .,...........................,.,,.,.,. 5 FAI RVI EVV ....... ,.,..,, 1 STIVERS ............. ,.,,,,, 8 ROOSEVELT ........ 4,,i,.. 3 STIVERS ......... STIVERS .......... MCGUIRE 3 B. CREAMER C. F. ROLL P. MAXTON P. ZIMMERMAN L. F. WHITLOCK S. S. Page one hundred and eighty wwe, -- FA N- , E KUNTZ P., R. F. HARNISH A 2 B. Page one hundred and eighty-one H. FRANK B. FRANK C. GYM NASIUM SVVIMMING POOL flllfll' our lzzfmirrd and fighfy-Iwo ur our IIIHIUIVFIIY um! virfl1lv-llzrn' '1 Z A E 2 '17 .. A. lg :C A A. A A , .A C. A '11 5 -A Basketball Teams and Games "iS0phomore Team-tCaptainl Dorothy Schaffer. lsabelle Kling, Alberta Myer, Elsa Szonnell, Agnes Lawton, Marie Meyring, Bess Hayner, Elinor Hegman. Scoresi-Senior and Sophomores, 5-155 juniors and Sophomores, 8-15. 'lfunioriTean1-lCaptainj Emily Engle, Helen Gebhart, Jean Cunningham, Elizabeth Engle, Marie Notz, Maxine Scales, Henrietta Litivitz. Scores-Sophomores and juniors, 15-85 Seniors and juniors, 6-4. Senior 'ljearn-fkCaptainj liirdella Schumacher, Ethelyn Slagle, Mary Mclsardie, Lillian 'Ke'bler,' Elinor Bratten. Florence Sauer, Glenna Fergus. Audrey Mants. if Scores-junior and Senior, -l-65 Sophomore and Senior, 15-5. Q Girls, Athletics High Jump-junior: Emily Engle, 4 ft. 3 ing Senior: Mayhelle Doughman, 4 ft. 2 ing junior: Helen Caldwell, 4 ft. 2 in. Standing Broad 'lump-Senior: liirclella Schumacher, 8 ft. 2 ing Senior: Baliette Lehman, 7 ft. 7 in. Running Hroacl Jump-junior: Lucille Keefer, 15 ft. 2 in.g Junior: Fannie Gar- ner, 13 ft. 7 in. Knee Raising-Sophomcire: Viola lYertz, 200 timesg Sophomore: Margaret VVilliamson, 162 times. Triple Broad Jump-Senior: Birclella Schumacher, 22 ft. 9 ing Junior: Fannie Garner, 22 ft. 8 in. Hop-Step-1ump-Senior3 liirclella Schumacher, 21 ft. 9 in.g junior: Lucille Keefer, 21 ft. 4 in. Page 0110 lzuudrud and vighly-four HJR TI XXI 113 jz INR TI IICTY l.l-1-XCQLTIC CHAM PII BUYS' t'I-l'I3 ROOM 114' nm' lzzuzzlwzl mm' 4'1'g1f1f-x'-.Q mr nm' llIHldl'A'd und uiyllly-.wt'4'lz SXYIMMING TEAM IU our l11n1n'1'rd and ciglzty-vigyht Cd X5 I HUMOR X ' XXX 1 j ' QQ ,, ti , 94' ," Q"'X.? .I 71511 H, ' W l ', 1 L- , , , . 5. W J-m,..,a5iX i -XX - ,wi . -' ' 'fl "iii:-Xara'-r X- . X a'i" 'fiX r:,5X iz ., H'-I ,., . . gt" if ' ' X -- X' I-' P. ' .Xmpf. X .. . . X X M xmj'ii'iw'i" iii m id? " 152 h1'llliiM'7"'iM', ,.2W:-'M7X" ,i5 9 if ,I'Ti'ii""", ii7h,"i ' V ii 'sf' " -Q 4 X 'J ' 1- -U. . M M - ' f 'X - . -X L+ ,. .ii ", ,.X1Xf:i X' its N1 H ,X-'y5Y,".Nv!.L, WNW... .a.p?w,,,,g XAl3 ,'..,gN iq-A , in 1X I it M ,f ' -4 I my , t. M ' w P. U' ,, L ' " ' " ' W' " ' W iw ' M M um 'Mt ww t.wl intl' . N A Definition of a School Paper A paper to'which one per cent of the scholars contribute and which ninety-nine per cent criticise. , ' YI Mr. Werthner: "Why are you so late? Palmer Wetz: "My alarm clock didn't go off until eight-thirty this morning." Mr. Werthner: "'Hasn't it come back yet ?" A We know jack Wampler is polite because he takes his hat off in a telephone booth before he calls central. . Mrs. Printz: "Give me a sentence with the word 'boycott' used correctly in it." Selma Herman: "Farmer Herman chased his son and didn't catch him until his boy caughteon a wire fence." 1' U John Shank: ,"Did the umbrella you're looking for have a hooked handle? Virginia Lane: "The entire umbrella was hooked." -Mary XWilcock: "Those fellows are a circus when they get together." " Lois Kiser-: "Who ?"- Mary"W.: "Barnum and Bailey." Mother: "Noble, you must not go fishing with Dietrich: he is just getting over the measles." E Noble Dorsee: "There won't be any danger, Motherg I never catch anything when I go-fishing." Elinor Sagebiel Con First visit to Western ranchj : "For what purposedo you use that coil of line on your saddles ?" ' Cowpuncher: "That line, as you call it, miss, we use for catching cows and horsesf' I Elinor: "Now, may I ask, what do you use for bait. pi! Miss Lorenz: "What is the contribution of the Middle Ages to modern college life ?" , . Hannah Wollaston: "Chaperones." X Some People Are So Dumb That They Think A i Blank note-books are written by anonymous authors. Celluloid, is Harold Lloyd's brother. The Mayflower Compact is a new kind of rouge. An apricot is a red-headed prune. Page one hundred and ninety .Edin i'1E:..n Qt limi M' 1, P Q' sk i . XXXX I Qe'v.'f"f me ""j.err' I-r -: as Miss Brown: "Robert, I'm giving you 'D' this month. You haven't made up any absence yet." Robert Deppner: "I spent Wednesday evening in l12." Offered at Senior Auction 9' Curly Hair .................................................,.,.,....... Grins ................ 10 Pounds ........ .. Himself ........ Freckles ...... Debate ........ Sarcasm ......... Wisdom ......... Love ............ Dates ........... Florence ......... Silence ...................... Nothing ........................... Complexion Secrets ...... Physics Book .............. Two Feet ................. Past Record ......... Alberta Folger .....,. Jeanette Folger .......... Moustache ................ Lessons ................. Brevity .................. Advanced Ideas ...... Work ................. Criticism ........ A Line ........... Fame .................. Her Laugh ........... Knowledge.: ........... . Stout .......Ethel Donnely ..............Dot DeBra .............James Riley ..Walter Blackburn ...........Carl Ledgard .........Joyce Kelly ..............Don Kline .........,Jane Hardie .......Ruby Kimmel .......June Buriff ..........Martha Cole ...........Marian Craft ..................Janet Flynn ...........Helen Peters .........Elizabeth Marshall .....Mary McLardie ....................-Ieanette .....................Alberta ....Dwight Mikesell .....Richard Klinger ............,.D1ck Kemp ........Lillian Cetone Legler ...........,.Phil Russel Stanley Plattenburg ...............Ed'Martin ...Marian Anderson .......Cordie Murray Discarded Jokes ......................................,....................... Local Editors I "You are charged with letting your car stand unattended for over an hour chanted the magistrate. Marian Crandall: "Well, I defy anybody to teach the thing to sit down Prof. Foerste: "Now, listen, all of you. I might accidentally say something that would be helpful to you." Teacher: "VVhat is an engineer ?" John Boyle: "A man who runs an engine." Teacher: "Correct And a pioneer ?" John: "A man who tunes a piano." , ' John Hoffman fat initiationj : "Ha-hag Ed Martin: "What are you laughing at?" John: "That paddle just struck me funny i Page one hundred- and. ninety-one Hee-Ho-Ho !" K ,W F Some Years Hence June Buriff Ca world renowned primadonna, who is touring our Western Statesj : "'Your advertisement said that this hotel afforded a beautiful view for . miles and"miles." 'Harold Marietta Ca venerable old hotel proprietor and noted hillside fiddlerj: "So there- is. just put your head 'out of that window and look upf' u I .- John Sharkey: "I tell you ,the motor car is much better than'a horse." James Rogers: "You bet! For one thing, it takes several days to break a horse, v. while you can break a motor car the First time you take it out." ' Ralph Becker: "Which side would a photographer take in a debate ?" A Donald- Damuth: "The negative, of course." Ralph: "Are -you positive of that ?" ' Donald: "Sure, I have the proofs for it." Miss Eichmeyer: "What is the plural of mouse ?" Walter Oelman: "Mice," - Miss E.: "Correct. What is the plural of spouse 5" Walter O.: "Spice." Tom Sands: "You know more than I do." Don Nesbitt: "How's that F" Tom Sands: "You know me, and I know you." Mary C. Brennan: "My brains on the blink: I forgot everything." Mary Greis: "You should get someone to re-mind you." Miss Alston: "Why should we read all of the best of the present-day litera- p57 ture . James Herman: "So we can appreciate the many parodies." Mary Cosner: "My father is a doctor, so I can be sick for nothing." Melvin Quartelle: "My father is a minister, so I can be good for nothing." Shakespearian Progression Freshie: "A Comedy of Errors." Sophie: "Much Ado About Nothingf' Junior: "As You Like It." Senior: "All's Well That Ends Wellf' 0 W Page one hundred and ninety-two Mall A w ll' rim-'tzyjgrf K1 7 A-vii . fi aa - . Y... ,ru R -Mi? ,gl -U NTP 1 E Prof. Foerste Qin an absent-minded, moodj : "Ed Martin, when was the treaty of--4' ' Ed Martin: "I'm absent today, Professor." V Prof. Foerste: "Oh, pardon me. Mary Cosner, will you answer the question P" Myron Scott: "I have decided to become an artist, Father. Have you any ob- jections ?" Mr. Scott: "No, provided that you don't draw on me." Rodney Love: "How long does it take you to dress in the morning ?" joe Lord: "Oh, about twenty minutes." R. L.-: "It only takes me about ten minutes." J. L.-: "I wash." Is this Non-Support? Harold Marietta: "Do you support this paper ?" Thomas Jacobi: "I don't have to, it has a sta1T." ' Maud.Waretield: "Y es, Alice, Miss Smith has no manners at all. VV hy, while I was talking to her this morning, she yawned eleven times." ' Alice Weaver: "Perhaps she wasn't yawning-she might have wanted to say something." Louis Selzx "What are you buying ?" Thomas Jacobi: "A thermometer." Louis: "Why? You won't need a thermometer until summer." Thomas: "They're always lower in winter." Bob Nevin: "Look at my new history revolver." Bob jackson: "History revolver 3" Bob Nevin: "Yes. It repeats itself." Miss Hall: "What was the occasion for the quotation, "Why don't you speak for yourself, john ?' " Helen Knight: "John Alden was trying to fix up a blind date for his room- mate, Miles Standish." Tom Sharkey: "When your pa uses that paddle on you, doesn't it make you sick?" Horace McGuire: "Naw. -He tells me that's the board of health. -Page bnahmidrcd and ninety-three ll' ,!., W 1 ,g ,L., I "rf-7. '. Ve wwli' 'J' . little: W V- X K3-lx 1. 1 1 -- EILWA MI' ,Ti M321 ' J: i""'.. ilu' 4? , mi. lv-fr: -5. ' .mt " " wiv, ' QL Mi ,wt " lfl' i ' JV., :" 51, fm 'va F 'F M P W AQ' " Mtg ' EM 532' M" . :mu 1 rildkli. A na, 1 Robert Wilson: "I wish to ask you a question concerning a tragedy." Miss F. Hunter: "VVell?" Robert W.: "What is my grade ?" Subjects for Senior Essays "Taking One's Self too Seriously" Talkers ....,.....,......,..,....................i. ........ The Responsibility of Greatness" ................,................... joe Legler ...........Phil Russel Angelyn Carumpus . "Being Small ".. ...........,...i..,....... ................. H e len Greer "" "Attractions at Chautauqua ...,..... ..,...v......,... D avid Todd "Man?s Opinion of Himself ".. .... ........ If V illiam Johnson "Holding One's Tongue" ..,...... ........... C harlotte Haas "My Taskmaster Duty "... .. ......... Harold Marietta "Hall Duty" .........e........,... ....,. E linor Bratten "Letters from College ".. ....,...........,.... ............. R u th Gay "The Necessity of Being Amused" ...... CC IK The Pleasures of Loafing" ........ Knowing When to Stop" ............. KC Looking Wise" ...,...........v................ ....... .......james Breene .Florence Zehring .......Arthur Markey .......Edward Martin "Sophomores" ..................' .,......,.,...,.,.... .,....... J u lia Lohman "The Stubbornness of Curly Hair" ..... ........,... A lfred Stout "Keeping Sweet" ,......................,.......... ........ F lorence Sauer H How to Keep Busy" ,....... Having Nothing to Don ...... "Who'll Be Next ?', ......... H Mr. Werthner: "What are you late for ?" Walter Oelman: "Er-class, I supposef' .........Charles Prugh ..........Joyce Kelly .........Don Nesbitt Mr. Painter: "When you have Hnished your speech, bow gracefully and leave the stage on tiptoef' Bob Kintz: "Why on tiptoe ?" Mr. Painter: "So as not to awaken your audience." Bill Clapper: "Does that fountain pen of yours leak that way all the time? Harold Greene: "No, only when I have ink in it." Miss Hall: "Can you spell 'homicide ?' " Martha Huber: "I can make a stab at itf' Wilbur Mitchell: "Father, why is a wife called the better half P" Father: "In order, my son, that she may not think she is the whole thing Page one hundred and ninety four Tests Ain Physics 1.' Are wire nails improved by manicuring? 2. VVho was Nuko Cormetu? Q 3. Does refined iron ever lose its temper? 4. Why do rivets get hot headed? ' 5. Can Hexible hose be darned with screw threads? 6. Does eating with your knife sharpen your appetite. 'J Grant Davis: "So you went to a class this morning ?" Bill Johnson: "What makes you think that ?" Grant Davis: "Your suit looks as though it had been slept in." Dorothy Boyer: "What do you think of mud as a beautiiier ?" Virginia Fife: "Well, it hasn't done much for the turtle." Bill Dill: "I'd like to see something cheap in a felt hat." Witty Clerk: "Try this on. The mirror is at your left." Mother: "George, have you no manners ?', George Schellabarger: "Well, if I waste them now, I won't have any when com- pany comes." Betty Sulivan: "A penny for your thoughts." y Bob Snyder: "I was thinking of going." , Father fat head of stairsj : "Give him fifty cents, Betty, it's worth it.', Miss Breene: "Richard, what is a millenium ?" y :Dick Freed: "It's just ,like a centennial, only it has more legs." Joe Pauly: "Laugh and grow fat." James Herman: "Oh, you mean grow fat and get laughed atf' Virginia Brewbaker to Miriam Conger, on an over-night hike :- Virginia: "Are you homesickf' Miriam: "No, I'm here-sick." Cop: "Where are you going F" ,Ianice VVhite: "Don't tell meg let me guess." Doctor: "My treatment is doing you lots of good. You are looking much better ' today." . Dorothy Boyer: "Oh, I always look better in this hatf, Page one hundred and ninety-five i V 2 J W' -. nikki. ..j,f.'f",irf75f,z3 - 1 il Mary L. Compton: "What do you know about Fielding FU Bud DeHays: f'Not much. You see I didn't make the team." Mary Allen: "Say, who is this fellow Homer F" . , - Juanita Lee: "I guess he's the guy that Babe Ruth is knocking out all of the time." Box Qffice Man: i'Do you want a seat in the orchestra F" Q ,Pete Quartell: "Say, how did you find out that I played the drum F" Mother: "Get up, Margaret. Remember, it's the early bird that catches the worm." Margaret fdrowsilyj 1 "Let him have them, Mother, I'm not hungry." "What is that noise, Mrs. Rice F" . "It's my daughter, Mildred, running up and down the scales." "She must weigh a ton." Mr. Groff had been reading to the class about the great forests of America. "And now, boys", he began, "which one of you can tell me the pine that has the sharpest and longest needles F" Up went a hand. Mr. Groff: "Well, Robert F" Robert Rader: "Porcupine, sirf' Harold Prugh Qpointing to hay-stackj : "What kind of a house is that F" Mildred Rice: "That isn't a house: that's hay." Harold: "Say, you canit fool meg hay doesn't grow in a hump." Dick Freed was seen after the football game with his front teeth missing. Lucile Wampler: "You've lost your front teeth F" Dick Freed: "No, indeed, I haven't. Here they are in this handkerchieff' James Noble: "I have a chance for the track team." Tom McNerney: "VVhy, are they going to raffle it off F" Virginia Nan Byrne: "Why, I was so scared when I saw that scaffold fall that my heart came right up in my mouth." Margaret Beck: "Hope you didn't chiplany of your teeth on it.', Page one hundred and ninety-six n A Y , H , ' s 1 7 ' - V Y " J., 'S , MCD' w neg . M, num1-mm-lm...---H..-1---. .mu H... nm.. . Page one hundred and ninety-seven "fv'geQ -- --wvfvwa e Appreciation FTER many hours of work, the Staff places this book in your hands. This publication which seemed to be a stupendous undertak- ing at the first, could not have been realized with- time. To Miss Mary Alice Hunter and to Miss' Helen R. Burns, the faculty censors, without whose in- valuable assistance and advice we would have been seriously handicapped, we extend our heartiest appreciation. To the Alt Department to Chad Dunham, and to Vvllllalll Fogle who designed the front cover and to others who contributed the illustrations that adorn these pages we give 'our sincere thanks We wish to extend our thanks to Mr. Painter for his fr1endly aid and to all others who have assisted in making this book a success i out the help ofthe many who willingly gave their ck-1' I':s ?fJIBIf1IL'lI'ifI H0711 iuitlg ilgv tnrrlg nurv murv, Cl'Hz1lw all things mein, fliuilh thc nviu Igvariwrn EIITIET ezrrtlg Qmh who tlgv ixmrlbf' l'u,m' um' 1 I I f M ,H Jfvplf L HU. 7 IQUK .I IJ CJAJJJY, ,V -, . A, A , . f v p9 ,J Y J ,h4 ,fda fy x X, A' AV lb XL, , W fy! 4 .L 1 ML f 'Z 7 Y I I VI Hu w 'Xl w w M 1 W U V n v n qi U' Q 1 A 'w V Qi Q bm W V Q ga H W f 'Il H W u B Q al J w V un M ,wg W vf Q w ik , . 1 V n' 'Q'-'w mfr I' A ,.'-:rw-f g. 1 P vef? E. I 5 v I . . .Li u n - " ZX-Y' 1' , fvlf N., - .


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

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

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

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Steele High School - Annual Yearbook (Dayton, OH) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1

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