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A The Senior Class , e
1 o Steele
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This is a recorcl o
1 .A Our WOTIQ K it
Our Act1x71t1es f e
Our Frlenclslu an '
Our daily yoys I
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To those who in time
long' years past, strove
for visions fulfilled in
, ' 56
the presentg to those
Who, in the present, still
dream dreams and seek
visions, striving ever for
a greater Steele' to our
and r1ends We dedicate
tius volume o the
43? hy fam
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' Herem IS presented the recor
o our ears in Steele: Years
abundant in effort and achieve-
5 Xi mentg years productive of great
yoy and fllled Wxth great tmopeg years which have seen the ful-
lment o our early Q '
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+2 I SENIORS E55
f JuN1oRs 5 SOPHOMORES LITERATURE
HUMOR - s
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frhe golden sun Hames
m the sk9--
Our loumey into life's
With ardent hope our
souls burn high
To fill our Qision e'er
night clravls nigh
And brings the setting
of the su 1.
C. E. S
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1 Dept. of History
Q B. A.
.... 1 1 ii ii i11 ii s seies eeeeee A A
V J. H. PAINTER
A. B.: M. A.: B. S.
J. C. BOLDT
Dept. of Mathematics
B. A.: M. A.
Dept. of History and
B. A.: B. S.
Ohio State University,
University of Rome
Dept. of Physics
Boys' Physical Director
Y. M. C. A. College,
'Dept. of Chemistry
iami University, B. S.
Ohio State University,
R. E. BLACK
Dept. of Mathematics
Indiana University, A. B.
Chicago University ,
Dept. of English and I
Oberlin, A. B.
Columbia University W
University of Wisconsin
mmm KN x
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Dept. of Art
New York University
Dept. of English
Denison University, A. B.
University of Chicago,
Girls' Director of Physi-
cal Edu tion
N mal Co e of hym-
s 'c . . ,
ana s, .
' Ohio Stat University
Dept. of Home Economics
Michigan State College.
Dept. of Mathematics
University of Chicago
University of Toronto
A LINE ANN CURTNER
. Dep . of Speech and
- . X Drama
Dept. of Art
Dayton Art Institute
i ' sic i or
Ohr i t
CHARLES H. CAREY
Dept. of Commercial
Geography and Math.
University, B. S.
Lebanon University, M. S.
L. E. DEPRIEST
Dept. of Physical
Ohio State University,
B. S. in Agriculture
Umers ' onsin
Ebb ter- artin S ool of
. , ... . . ,,., ,. C .. QQ as Q Q .. QQ .1 Q, QQQ y y
........ ...... ... i
AGUSTA P. DICKSON
Dept. of English
Muskingum College, B. S.
GEORGE R. EASTMAN
Dept. of Latin
A. B.: M. A.
Dept. of History
Manchester College. A. B.
MARTHA BELLE FIFE
Secretary to Principal
Dept. of Home Economics
Columbia University, B.S.
Dept. of Spanish
Ohio State University.
B. S. in Education
Dept. of Music
AUGUST F. FOERSTE
Dept. of Physics
Denison University, B. A.
M. A.: Ph. D.
Dept. of History
s..Yxfffrf:.f,:-f- .1.:fff:f.f-f..::: ffrr .re f-L.:-. f-f- --ef: 1'-11:-M:..11:.f: f----' -'::f-.f-::--'----:-:-
'l HELEN F.-HAYNES
Ohio State University,
B. S. - ,
W. L. MATTIS
Dept. of History
Otterbein, A. B.
THOMAS B. HERRMAN
Dept. of Printing
Dept. of Mathematics
B. S.: M. A,
BERTHA E. HOBORN
Dept. of Spanish
Ohio State University,
B. S. in Education
Dept. of English
Ohio University, A. B.
Ohio State University
Dept. of English
Graduate of Western
Library School College for
Dept. of French
Miami University, B. S.
MARY ALICE HUNTER
Dept. of English
LOIS E. MICHEL
Dept. of Home Economics
Ohio State University
,ZZZ qi,iZ1:i ,,,,, ., ,
CATHERINE M. MILLER
Dept. of Speech and 5
Smith College. A. B.
University of Sou ern
' WALTER REEF
Dept. of Manual Training
Ohio State University.
HIRAM W. MUMMA
Dept. of Mathemati'cs
Ohio State University
Dept. of Latin
Lebanon University, B. A.
Ohio State University
Dept. of English
Earlham College,,A'. B. V
iz, peru-JO. fi C f-'ff
Dept. of Chemistry
University of Chicago
Ohio State University
MRS. JEANNETTE L.
Dept, of English
Colorado State Teacher's
A. B. in Education
Dept. of Art
Dept. of Physics
Otterbein, A. B.
Cincinnati Law School,
L. L. B.
Ohio State University.
L. H. SEIGLER
Dept. of Mathematics
Ohio Wesleyan University,
ttnitttt tctt tnst iif scttc tct itt
M ,,.. ,,,, A
D. W. SIEBENTHALER
Dept. of Mechanical
Dept. of Civics
Miami University, A. B,
L. H. SMITH
B. P. E.
University of Illinois
University of Wisconsin
Dept. of Latin
Woman's College, A. B.
Dept. of English
Cedar College, A. B.
Ohio State University,
Dept. of Chemistry
Director of Orchestra
Conservatory of Music,
ELEANOR K. ZUG
University of Cincinnati
Siiffngf: .... f. -- s
A i1iii1i . L A1i I iiii t
HELEN R. BURNS
MARY ALICE HUNTER
EDWIN S1-IAWEN '26
Editor-in-ch' f J L
MES L. BOTT '26
FRANK N. STANTON '26
RODNEY LOVE '26
VIRGINIA LANE '26
NAN BYRNE '26
JULIA MARY JONES '26
W. FREDERIC MILLER ' 2 6
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JEWETT CHRISMAN '26
PANSEY LANNING '26
EVELYN BOLINGER '26
BENJAMIN SNADERS '26
PAUL FLEISCHAUR ' 2 7
Junior Circulatio x X
Manager Nw '
NNE FENTON, '27
Junior Local Editress
EDWARD GRUEN '27
ROBERT OELMAN '27
f STEWART WILLIAMS '28
,Q Sophomore Business
, RICHARD HUBER '27
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ROBERT CALLAHAN ' 2 8
ROBERT HATHAWAY '28
CLARKE SULLIVAN ' 2 8
WILLIAM HUNTER '28
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Honor Students Class of 1926
.. . ,, . . .
. .. . . . ............ . . ... W ..
History of the Senior Class
NE memorable day over four years ago, we of the Senior Class entered
upon a new school life at Parker. The experience was decidedly novel,
but we soon grew accustomed to the routine. In Parker, we became
more independent in our thinking processes, and our lives broadened with new
The following year was even more momentous, however, for we had come
to Steele, the school which most of us had somewhat blindly boosted and de-
fended as small children. As sophomores, we soon became acquainted with
the upper classmen, found them our friends, and gave them our hearty support.
During this year we absorbed the spirit and traditions of Steele. We were
soon well represented in all activities, and our future as a class looked promising.
Our organization as a junior class brought us added responsibilities. We
continued to support all activities, one of which was the Steele Cabaret. Later
in the year, we staged a play of our own, which was a huge success as a comedy.
Having been more or less thoroughly trained by experience and example
for two years, we were at last qualified to handle Steele's reputation as seniors.
Many of our members have taken leading places in scholarship, athletics, and
social activities, and have maintained the high standards that are Steele's.
Now, as the time draws near for us to leave Steele, we grow reluctant and
more appreciative. In Steele we have had a world of our own in which we
have lived. Here our minds have been cultivated, our initiative developed, and
close friendships formed. Our experiences here will make us better fitted to
meet life in the outside world, whether it be in college, in business, or in
the home. We shall be better citizens of the world. As a class, while extend-
ing our good wishes to all, we hope that we shall ever appreciate all that Steele
her teachers and her influence have done for us in this first step of our journey.
MARY LOUISE CoMPToN, '26
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"A creature not too wise
For human nature's daily
"A simple maid and prop-
"What's the use of liuing
if you can't enjoy your-
"Many great men do not
love their books all the
"Full longe were his legges
and full lene."
"Her bearing is gentle, and
her habit correct."
"There is only one proof
of ability - action."
' IVIILDRED ARGENBRIGHT
"Is there anything more
dreary than study?"
"His length speaks for his
"The world delights in
..:::.1 1.1.. A
l "He suffers from the
wrongs of his teachers."
laughter shake the skies."
"The greatest truths are
the simplest, and so are
the greatest men."
"Her eyes are as sun-
And her voice as a bab-
"Those inimitable curls
and rosy blushesf'
"Of all thy parts,
The sweetest kind
"Personal quality alone
"He is often seen, but
"A bashful blushing boy."
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"Doesn't care to be fam-
ous, only wants to be
"Wisdom never uses a
" The insulation of my
good nature protects me
from the hottest tire."
"Across the ether comes
"So gentle, serious, mild
She surely seems a model
"Or light or dark, or fair
She sets a spring to snare
"What man dare, I dare."
"Happy I am: from care
I am free:
Why aren't they all con-
tented like me?"
"Nothing ill can dwell in
such a person.
"On with the dance: let
joy be unconfinedf'
A N N U A Ii
"Look at me for the
"Haste thee, nymphe, and
bring with thee
Jest and youthful jollityf'
"Sauciness is invariably a
characteristic of the dimi-
"My life is one horrid
"Every man is a volume,
if you but know how to
"Miles and miles of
"She travels in her own
paths, and paves them
well with knowledge."
"School is fine-but,
dear me, the lessons!"
JAMES L. BOTT
"A heart to resolve, a
head to plan, and a hand
"Patient, perservering, in-
Bound to become illus-
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"Oh, this Iearningg what
a thing it is!"
"A good temper like a
Sheds brightness over all
the way," 1
"But never taxed for
"He talks, and laughs,
"We once knew a maiden
Mounds of curls in her
"Like Alexander, I'rn
waiting for more worlds
"The world knows noth-
ing of its greatest men."
"A maid is she of quiet
"Care's an enemy to life."
"Intelligence and wisdom
are only two of her gemsfy
. . . eccceeee c i
"Her est answer and
he ful air
S her as wise and
go as she is fair."
"Not that I love study
less, but that I love fun
"Something between a
hindrance and a help."
"He is patient and simple
cares of school are
incidental to his pleasures. "
"He who works unceas-
ingly will succeed in the
"Nothing too drear for
"There's a quiet grace in
all she does."
ity is the soul of
"A fair face andafriendlg
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"To be president-my
"How quiet Steele will be
when she leaves."
VIRGINIA NAN BYRNE
"'Tis rare to be so ad-
"We will always remem-
ber that bright, broad
"She is as bright as she
"A happy disposition is a
prism that deflects all the
"The only way to have
friends is to be one."
"Never get discouraged,
never give up."
"A diligent and conscien-
"O bro ture has
wrztte 'Ge man'."
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"Carol's smile never comes
off, no matter what hap-
MARY LOUISE COMPTON
"Beauty, pep and depend-
ability make an excellent
"A good comrade in all
"Youth comes but once."
"Whate'er the odds, she is
always a happy lass."
"Favors to one, to all she
Oft she rejects, but never
"A sweet voice and a
more could one desire?"
"Still achieving, still pur-
"1 dream dreams."
"Worth makes the man."
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"You have a nimble wit.
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"I may be a Longfellow,
but 1'm no poet."
"Never worry: what's the
"A merry heart maketh a
"The mighty men are not
"To be strong is to be
"Meek, but a woman at
"Best world I'Ue seen
"He leads a quiet, peace-
"She's very frank and
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"Lessons don't bother
"Silence is the skeleton
key that opens all locks."
SARAH LOUISE DEROLPH
"She quits her books for
fear of growing double."
"One girl in a thousand."
"She passes like a pleasant
"He is a good scout with
a good word for every-
"Deeds not word."
"What should a man do
but be merry?"
ROBERT DIFFENDAL I
"Gaily he went on his
Singing and laughing thru
"If she has any faults,
she has left us in doubt."
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she and hair of
"Sense is our helmet, wit
but the plume."
"Would that my tongue
could utter the
that arise in me."
"As smart as could be,
butnot desirous of fame."
"For Nature made her as
she is and ne
"Worry and I are stran-
"His good sense has won
for him where
"She wisely mixes reason
"Hence, loathed Melan-
choly, don't ha
"A truly cordial soul
friendly to everyone."
"In for any fun."
"Seemliness complete that
Thy courtesies, about thee
"Serenely he goes on his
"Gentle of speech,-im
deed, a man to be ad-
"One man can do a Great
deal if he thinks so."
"A clever high-minded
"To know her is to be
"May good luck go with
"Her way is a cheery
ADA LOUISE FRAINE
"An opportunity well
taken is the only weapon
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"I go to school to be
amused, not to enslave
"She accomplishes much
in her quiet way."
W "Begone, Old Care, I pri-
"No sinner, nor no saint
But well, the very best of
"Peaceful content envel-
opes her like a cloud."
"A fine young man, and
liked by everyone."
"Men of the fewest words
are often the best men."
"A man, like a watch, is
valued for his manner of
"Still waters run deep."
HAROLD GILBERT 5
"Self- reverence, self-
knowledge, and self-con-
" f u a.w4-..- '
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VVVV V.VV VV,V:V VVV VVVVVVV
"Gentle of speech, bene-
ficient of mind,"
f'Wisdom is only found
"Thy verses are as pleas-
ing to me, Oh a'ivine
poet, as sleep is to the
wearied on the soft turf."
"A cheerful temper joined
with innocence will make
beauty attractive, knowl-
edge delightful, and wit
"The noblest mind the
best contentment has."
"Silence is more eloquent
"Repartee is precisely the
touchstone of the man of
"The manly part is to do
with might and main
what you can do."
"The glory of a firm
"Good sense, which only
is the gift of Heaven,
I And though no science,
, fairly worth the seven."
, ' I I lr' """ 111 1.33
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"Welcome! Right glad we
So fair a friend to see."
"Virtue is her own re-
"His fame was great in
all the land."
"Strange to the world,
she wore a bashful look:
The Helds her study, na-
ture was her book."
"Kindness is wisdom.
There is none in life
But needs it and may
"My tongue within my
lips I reign,
For who talks much must
surely talk in vain."
"She that laughs must
sure do well."
"It is good
To lengthen to the last
a sunny mood."
ALBERTA HANEY -
"Happy go lucky, fair
Nothing there is that
"The silent, soft and
5 In the uioIet's hidden
5 sweetness breathes."
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"But a merrier man
l neuer had an hour's
"He knows what is what."
"Patience is a necessary
zngredlent of genius."
"Whence is thy learning?
Hath thy toil
O'er books consumed the
"Nor lazy, but born na-
turally tired, and suffer-
ing from a relapse."
"Bosom up my counsel,
You'll find it good."
"True as the needle to the
Or as the dial to the sun."
"Women know not the
whole of their coquetryf'
"Thy Modesty's a candle
to thy merit."
. ALBERTA HILDEBRAND
I "And her sunny locks
hang on her temples
Like a golden fleece."
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"Speech is great, but si-
lence is greater."
"Let your thoughts be
For fear you'll drown in
"Let us consider the rea-
sons of the case: for
nothing is law that is not
"All who joy would
"Never idle a moment,
but be thrifty and thought-
ful of others."
Must share it - Happi-
ness was born a twin."
"I weigh the man, not his
"He spreads his welcome
wherever he goes."
"As merry as the day is
"The two noblest things,
which are sweetness and
. . .,.. ,.. ....... . . ,.:.. . f1 e ff.:f, . it .f: .. ,f:1 ii ...:: A .
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ealous yet modest: in-
nocent though free,
Patient of toilg serene
"Clearness is the orna-
ment of profound
"I profess not talking
only this: U H
Let each man do his best.
"A daughter of the gods
And most divinely fair."
"Character is higher than
Hwlvlh little art, clear wit
Suggest their own de-
"Choice word and m
ured phrase, above the
Of ordinary men."
"A little nonsense now
Is relished by the best of
"The mildest manners
the bravest mind."
"Know when to speak:
for many times it brings
danger to give the best
advice to kings."
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"Be sure you are right,
then go ahead."
True worth cannot be
'fHope ever urg
95 US OU,
and tells us tomorrow will
"She is a good scout with
"Whose little body stored
a mighty mind."
"A tender heart, a gra-
"The rule of
to make busine
my life is
ss a pleas-
ure, and pleasure a busi-
"Simplicity is the key-
note of every masterpiece."
"Work is for
"My own thoughts are
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RICHARD KISSINGER ,f Wx 1 '
"Worth makes the man."
"Her greatest enjoyment
"Sugar and spice and all
"Happiness is made to
"A blush is beautiful, but
it is sometimes inconveni-
"His later life will show
He is to what is his to
"So modest and sincere."
"Smile and the world
smiles with you."
"Keppie is a sweet, un-
affected girl. How well
and untiringly she hand es
the duties placed upon
"Tomorrow and tomor-
row and tomorrow
Creeps in this petty pace
from day to day."
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He goes today the same
E ARL KUN Z
" 'Tis great to be an
athlete, but more to be a
"Her cheery words have
brightened many days
A host of friends she's
gained by winning ways."
"Adding wisdom with
each studious year."
"Come what may, I'm al-
"Undisturbed b y w h at
"She is the quiet type
whose nature neuer var-
"I accept life as it comes."
"And still they gazed, and
still their wonder grew,
That one small head could
carry all he knew."
"Cleverness and brains
"A perfect woman nobly
To warn, to comfort and
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"It's nice to be natural,
when one is naturally
1. WALTER LUMBY
"Doesn't let study inter-
fere with his education."
"Why worry? You may
as well enjoy yourself."
"The reason Erm, the tem-
strength and skill."
"She Ends pleasure in in-
dustry, distaste in folly."
"Short and sweet."
"Though not with us long
we can easily see
She's a hard working girl
where'er she may be."
"Once a friend, always a
RODNEY LOVE '
"His mind's his kingdom,
and his will his law."
"Let me world slide: I'II i
stop my share."
, r "H " '
ittit ..... i ....
"A pleasant girl with a
'IA jolly good fellow."
had a ton ue at will
and yet was never loud."
"Mild manners with
true and loyal a
friend as one could want."
"The world's great men
are not all great scholars,
Nor are all its great schol-
ars great men."
man of 'Mark'."
"She refuses to be sad
though the ghosts of un-
prepared lessons haunt
"There's honesty, man-
hood and fellowship in
"In all things, the duty
opposition is to
"Quiet and reseruedg a
fine person to haue for a
, FRED RIC MILLER
Z6 "Man is his own star: the
soul that can render a per-
fect and an honest man
commands all light, all
influence all fate."
"A good comrade in all
"A mind at peace with all
"A live wire with a heavy
"According to her cloth
she cut her coat."
"A student through ana'
And a friend worth while."
"Not commanding suc-
cess, but deserving it."
"It pays to be happy."
" 'Tis not in mortals to
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ST E E. l. E
..., . E A,. ,, t to
"And wherefore should
anyone be sad?"
"Lessons don't bother me
- outside of school."
"Don't worryi it makes
"Bravery never goes out
"The reward of one duty
is the power to fulfill
WYLLAB ETH MOORE
"Few persons have the
courage to appear as good
as they are."
"The better part of valor
"Better be out of the
world than out of style."
"The best is yet to be."
"Beauty is the index of
a larger fact than wis-
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"She was everywhere by '
turns but nowhere long." 1
"Those having lamps will
pass them on to others."
"Quiet and unassuming,
"A good worker."
"Our todays build our
"High school is an awful
I don't see what I came
"Nothing great was ever
achieved without enthu-
"Rule by patience."
"Tall oaks from little
HELEN N1 EDHAMER
"Wearing her wisdom l
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"Much has she traveled in
the realm of books."
"Why trouble trouble?"
"Wit is the flower of im-
"He blows well-his
"Happy in work or play."
"We wish he had been
with us longer."
"A musician of the first
rank-she plays the type-
"Gaily the troubador
touched his guitar."
"I would be a mermaid
"She that hath knowledge
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"A sweet voice and a
more could one desire?"
"A smile is always the
"There buds the promise
of celestial worth."
"Persons wise in worldy
Say nothing in dangerous
"Simple grace and man-
"Ever level, ever true.
To the rash she has to
"The race is not to the
swift, nor the battle to
"The hand that follows
intellect can achieve."
"She thought as a sage."
ffls a wit, if not first,
rn the very first line."
pussy- "f'f f "--- ""' '
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"Thy fair hair my heart
HA cheery smile, a wm-
ning way makes hosts of
"A friend to all who
"Conversation is the im-
age f the m' d."
, to- be carefree as thou,
5 O maid."
"Go West! young man,
"Graceful and useful all
"Hope springs exulting
on triumphant wing."
"Fm climbing a difficult
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e r aa aar r r r 1 e t t rs tr
"Courage to endure and 1
"She talks slowly so that
she can think before she
"ln art no one excelled
"A face wreathed in
"Ambition has no rest."
"She takes school calmly
day by day
And is always ready with
'yea' or 'nay."'
"A task to perform-it
will be well done."
"For I am weary, and
With too much study."
"Let us do or die."
"Captain Eddie of iron
WV ,,3g:1::1:11::1:11,, V V A V
"Our deeds determine us
as much as we determine
"Silence is better than
"My heart is ever at your
"Aspiration and unself-
ishness are the only true
"To speak as the common
To think as wise men
"The rays of Happiness,
as of light, are colorless
"There's a pleasure in thy
"He'Il find a way."
"Tresses that wear
Jewels but to declare'
How much more precious
they themselves are."
MARGARET SAN FORD
"Wise to resolve, patient
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All women in the magic
Of her locks."
"They that know her
best like her best."
"Beware of her for she
"For solitude is some-
times best society."
"I'll be happy and free."
"I would help Others."
"Charity is a virtue of
'lffo s'r:f ever rose with-
out infiuence somewhere'
he all his
"He nothing common did
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"Nowhere so busy a man I
as he there was."
"Though old the thought
and oft expressed
'Tis his at last who says
"Endurance is the crown-
'1Her troubles pass quickly
"His true merit is not
hard to see
I-'cw work as well or show
such worth as he."
"She wears a smile that
won't come off."
"Nothing is too high for
the daring of mortals."
"Give me a lever long
And I can single-handed
move the world,"
"There is no greater de-
light than to be conscious
of sincerity on self-ex-
"As we advance in life,
we learn the limits of our
iii ... .. . ....
"He is able because he
thinks he is able."
"Very gentle, good and
A friend to me, a friend
"lf you wish to reach the
highest, begin at the low-
"She said little, but oh!
what she knew."
"The mirror of courtesy."
"And panting time toils
after her in vain."
"I strew roses along my
"The deed is everything,
the glory nothing."
"I have struggled long
But my heart is free at
"Common sense is not so
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"In Nature's infinite book
of secrecy a little I can
"As merry as the day is
"The shortest answer is
"The deed I intend is
great, but what as yet I
"He could raise scruples
dark and nice
And after solve 'em in a
"Not afraid of work, but
not in sympathy with it."
"Her very frowns are
Than smiles of other
"A good, hard-working
lad is he
Though oft betimes on
Who is he? What's that
Why, he's our chief, our
"Few things are impossi-
ble to diligence and skill."
i "Iron Hand in a velvet
"Dark eyes-eternal soul
"He prospers by the teach-
ings of others,"
"We are what we must,
not what we would be."
"Our content is our best
"Excess in nothing."
"An honest heart pos-
sesses a kmgdomf'
"They who are pleased
themselves, must always
"Happz'nes seems made to
"He fills his life with
deeds, not inactive years." -
J ULIAI SULIW
"Pa 'ence bsgfihj entleness
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"She may be little, but
there's a lot to her."
"We don't want him ang
longer-he's long enough
"A man of courage is also
full of faith."
"It is good to be always
zealously afected in a
"I shall not look upon
his like again."
"This man seeks a little
thing to do,
Sees it, and does it."
"To be better than to
"She lives for pleasuref
"Mg mind to me a king-
X ELIZABETH TROXELL
"Our acts our angels are.'
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"Silence is a virtue of the
"Her merit wins her
"The thing we long for,
that we are."
"Think of ease, but work
"An honest man's the
noblest work of God."
"An even temper and a
sweet disposition gain her
"Do well and right and
let the world sinh."
"She spoke not a word
that was not necessary."
"I would not anticipate
the relish of any happi-
ness, nor feel the weight
of any sorrow, before it
"May her future be as
bright as she is."
1 Q 1-'
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"A most unpretentious
"A wide, unbounded pros-
pect lies bef
"What she lacks in stature
she makes up in congen-
"Silence is my password."
"Praise to the praise-
ness in him."
"Far famed was he for
"Show me where to have
fun and se
e if I refuse the
"May my life be happy
"I ever bi
f 's'- '
r . Swv I
d fair Fortune's
E, ,e,e I
: N 11
She is wise who listens
much and talks little."
"Large was her heart and
her soul sincere."
"A compound of likeable
"Always a gentleman."
"I love to sing and dance
And have my own a care-
"We envy her disposi-
"Hail fellow well met."
"Always bright, never
Ever gay, seldom hurriesf'
"Industry reaps her own
"Seeking, striving ever
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N "I never hurry, I never
"Fun is the best medicine
in the world."
"Character reveals itself."
"The teachers and the
study boohss have never
FRANCES WINBERG '
"Power dwells with cheer-
"Merit needs no heralds:
it discloses itself."
"Let's be gay while we
I JUNE YEE
"If all are like June, what
a wonderful place China
"He has a mind of his
"You miss a great deal
by not knowing her."
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When she laughs all
"Clothes make the man,
but how about the wo-
' ,A EVELYN ZIMMERMAN Q
I' Ybright. E
f' 'Like the sun, always Q
"A pleasant manner is
worth a fortune."
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,lil E ssss if
We stand on the brink of adventure
Expectant yet hesitant too,
Prepared for the journey of life:
Waiting for things to do.
Oh, we're young and brave
For how can we know:
As we stand with yearning arms,
That above the fates laugh low.
Yes, low, so we cannot hear:
For the secret they wish to guard
From the youth so tenderly waiting there,
Is that ways of the world are hard.
Four happy years on the road together,
Years of study, work, and play:
And now we face the turning,
On graduation day.
Our ways are separate, far apart:
For many the paths in life,
There are rosy roads of gladness,
And shadow paths of strife.
But, there's adventure, fame, and glory,
That wait at the top of the hill:
And though sorrow is found with the rosy road
We can gain all three if we will.
NITA M. RUDDUCK, '26
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.............................. , ,,, XXXX
Weathef , '
Fan- lf not I P Gossip Report in
Vol. XIII No. 777 DAYTON, OHIO, APRlL lg 1940 Price l3Ac K
CASHIER F0ll.S R0BBERY1ATpTR0TW00D BANK
Soap Bubble Trust Indicted on Anti-Trust Violation
DAYTON, OHIO. April A-The Grand
Jury of Montgomery County, in deliberation
of the case, State vs. Soap Bubble Trust. today
delivered and indictment on the violation of
the Sherman Anti-Trust Law.
The trial will be held on May l3, when
the newly drawn Petit Jury will be sworn in.
The new Jurors are: Evelyn Bolinger, Wayne
Wright, Eleanor Hegaman. Lida Mae Camp-
bell. Melvin Smith, Clarence Bouladier. Lois
Lent, Bob Ahlers, John Auten. Aubrey Beery,
Yera Bremen and Beth Buckley.
The trust has retained Mr. Rodney Love as
Public sentiment seems to favor the idea
that the Soap Bubble Trust will burst at any
time in the near future.
Mayor Hain F lays Air Traffic
City Commissioners Chrisman, Markland.
Allison and Olt today convened to consider
the problem of air traiiic. at the instigation of
Mayor Hain who is highly incensed over the
disregard of air rules.
Mayor Hain in an address before the Air-
craft Upliift Society stressed the importance of
immediate reform. As a result the commis-
sioners are now in possession of a plan, pro-
posed by Ihe society president, Louise Smith.
Details of the plan will be prposed at a later
Cincinnati Changes System
CINCINNATI, O.. April 1-The public
schools of Cincinnati will inaugurate a new
system of physical education for the coming
Miss Margaret Bates of Dayton, O., has
been called into conference to assist in mapping
out the work.
Doctor Makes Discovery
CINCINNATI. O., April l-Doctor Ed-
win Shawen M. P. today announced the dis-
covery of a sensational new serum for curing
fallen arches. Doctor Shawen professes the
utmost faith in the newly developed serum.
DAYLIGHT ROBBERY STARTLES TROTWO0D
TROTWOOD, O., April 1-The trio of
bandits who yesterday afternoon held up and
attempted to rob the Trotwood National Bank
met their match when it came to the nervy
cashier, John Shank.
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Miss Lane will visit Dayton on
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Z THE CHRONICLE, APRIL 1, 1940
FOUNDED IN 1931
Entered at Post Office, Dayton, Ohio as
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF .......... Elizabeth Mayse
APRIL I, 1040
Herby to Meet Friedman
PHILA., PA., April I-William Herby
will oppose Harry Friedman, sensational Tex-
an tennis player, in the first single matches
of the Davis Cup challenge round tomorrow.
Milton Bafs will oppose Dale Hodapp in
the second match.
Woman Engineer Gets Job
NEW YORK, April 1-A young woman
engineer, Miss Katherine Ledgard will super-
vise the erection of a great power dam on
Wolfe Creek at Dayton, Ohio.
Dog Catcher Fights
NEFES, OHIO, April l-His wages cut
by county commissioners, Noble Dorsee, local
dog-catcher, has turned to boxing to replenish
his bank account.
Dorsee will light Jack Hershey in his initial
Ambassador Tandy Returns
WASHINGTON, D. C., April l-Ambas-
sador William Tandy arrived today from his
post in Utopia where he has won the confi-
dence of the natives through his ability to
play the flute.
Daylight Robbery Startles Trotwood
fCuntinu:d from pug: lj
The leader of the robbers gained entrance
to the bank as agent for Symmes Soaps, and,
while he engaged the attention of the cashier,
his confederates entered the bank. The bank
was deserted as most of the villagers were
assisting farmer Tarzinski with his thrashing.
Just as Mr. Shank agreed to purchase a bar
of soap, he was confronted with a revolver in
the hands of the leader. Nothing daunted,
Shank acquiesed and led them into the vault.
When the bandits had entered. he slammed
the door and called Constable George Heck.
However, in spite of his otherwise heroic
work, Mr. Shank forgot to remember that a
back entrance to the vault had been unlocked
when he slipped out to watch a horse and
Dayton detectives Banker, White and Ed-
ward are at work on the case.
DAYTON, O., April 1-Superintendent
of schools, Elizabeth Sullivan, today an-
nounced the following appointments for the
school year 1940-41.
Kindergarten-Louise Callahan, assisted by
the eminient psychologist, Margaret Ihrig,
Lloyd Brenner, principal of Steele high school,
Marshal Dunham, Art Dept., Harold Dodson,
Phil Brennan and Isabel Kling, gym.
President Holds Reception
WASHINGTON, D. C., April l-Many
brilliant personages were present at the lirst
reception to be held at the White House since
the March inauguration. President James
Bott received the guests, among whom were
Secretary of State Carr and Senators Colley
and Gay of Ohio. '
McLennan Authorship Doubted
DAYTON, O., April l-George Hallam,
A. B.. Ph. D., D. D., M. D., B. S. and
B. P. E., noted critic, today published a bitter
denouncement of the authorship of Stanley
McLennan, popular p09t. He charges that
McLennan has deliberately republished the
works of former poets. One of the most bit-
terly contested works is the following:
"There was a young man man from Japan
Who wrote verses that never would scan,
When they said, 'But this thing doesn't go
with a swing,'
He said, 'Yes, but I always like to get as many
words in the last line as I possibly can'."
Faculty Under Contract
DAYTON, O., April 1-The new Dayton
college, Conger's College, will open in the
Fall with a splendid faculty, according to the
announcement of Miss Miriam Conger, owner
and president. In the English Department
will be Mr. Donald Jackson instructing a
special "Burke" course and Miss Sarah Louise
DeRolph in charge of oratory. Miss Ardell
Brown has been procured as instructor in
chemistry. Other appointments will be an-
nounced at a later date.
DAYTON. OHIO, April l- The street
corners of Dayton have been the scenes of
persistent attempts to advertise a play to be
presented at Keith's. Led by Fred Miller a
small but faithful band has paraded the town.
gathering sympathetic crowds to listen to the
music. Efforts to date to fill the house have
met with little success.
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THE CHRONICLE, APRIL I. 1940
New Binkley Building Opened
DAYTON, O., April 1-The Gem City
is today proud to acclaim the new Hfty-story
Binkley Building as one of the finest in Ohio.
The architectural work of the structure was
done by Shaw id' Williams, wiring by Weimer
Co. James Hendrickson was the contrastor.
Building Manager Prugh announces that
the following concerns will occupy the build-
ing on April l5:
Allaman 8 Allaman, attorneys-at-law: Baer
if Barrer Vocal Teachers: Crebs Y5 Critchfield.
French conversationalistsz Duckwell Y5 Duber-
stein, Matrimonial Bureau: Evans 'id Evans.
Agency for Allaman's Almanac: Herby 8 Hix.
Hardware: Jamieson 8 Jamieson, Jewelers:
Keefer 'Ed Kemper, Cleaners: Mann 'EG Manny,
Manicuring: Phillip fd Phillips, Physicians:
Reece fd Reeves, Real Estate: Staley 'E5 Stauffer.
Stencils: Tourkow, Typewriters: Young Y5
Dancing Academy to Open
Mr. Karl Sims announces April 7 as the
opening date of his new dancing academy.
Aesthetic and ballroom dancing will be offered
with modern dances specialized. The open-
ing date will be featured with a grand ball,
an "Englewood" demonstration and barbecue.
Bob Snyder's Singing Orchestra will play.
Planes Will Be Shipped
NEW' YORK. April l-The two planes
in which the daring aviators, Spahr and Simon
will attempt to reach Mars, were shipped to
Fant Field for trial flight. The planes were
designed by Robert Watkins and were christ-
ened by his old classmate, Betty Volbrecht.
Dayton Woman Style Dictator
DAYTON. O., April l-The clothing de-
signers of Paris have lost their prestige. Once
famed as the wrld's authority on modes and
fashions, Paris has relinquished her claim to
Dayton, Ohio, and Miss Janice White.
Miss White obtained her early education at
Steele high school of this city, and spent some
years abroad in the fashion schools of Europe.
PRODUCE PLEASANT PUMPING
Pohlman's Perfect Pressure
DEPOSIT FOR EXTRA INTEREST
All Deposits will receive
IOW Compounded Weekly
Becker Savings 8 Loan Association
THOMAS BECKER, President
My Dear Miss Mead:-
I have been a reader of your column for
some time and have seen how you have assisted
other girls with their problems. Please help
me! I am a lover of winter sports, but the
other night I broke my sled. Please tell me
where I can get a new one.
Try the Stine agency for Stevenson's sleds.
My Dear Miss Miriam:-
I owned a Ford but had no gasoline to run
the Ford. I knew a man with a tank of gaso-
line and no Ford, so I traded him the Ford for
the gasoline. Now I have no Ford to use the
gasoline. XVhat shall I do?
My Dear Miss Perkins:-
Ask the man to lend you the Ford so you
can put the gasoline in it.
All members of the Vandalia Checker Team
are requested to report to Manager Tom Hynes
next Monday at three.
Now Showing at the Tiemey
"Dropsy and Fever" starring Bess Hayner,
the fantastic Broadway dancer and song im-
Harold Gibson, famous jig and clog dancer,
who is reviving the once universally popular
Patricia Miller, interpreter of foreign dan-
ces. Renowned for her interpretation of
Hawaiian "I-Ioola-Hoola" sketches.
Robert Diffendal. the most vicious and
hateful villian on the legitimate stage.
Miss Mildred Buyer, author of the musical
comedy is quoted as saying, "No company on
the road has produced my masterpiece with
more realism and feeling."
Moons-any color. Henderson, agent, West
Psychology lectures-All night service. Mar-
garet Sullivan, N. C.
Pursue Pleasure at the Pekinese Tea Room.
Howard Violf,-pwnen 1
Rid your rooms of rats with Reist's Rat
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The Last Will and Testament of the
Class of '26
E the Class of 1926, of Steele High School, knowing that we are
about to give away that which we cannot keep in any case, do hereby
make and declare this our following will and testament, and do declare
null and void any previous made testament as the product of a feeble mind.
Article I-To that honored class which pays for the Farewell, the Juniors,
we bequeath that high sense of duty and honor which kept us from ever skip-
ping periods, ever thinking back at teachers, ever talking in assemblies, or ever
smiling in Physics. lf, upon their twenty-first birthday they shall not have
forsaken this standard, papa will give them a nice big ball of chewed chewing
gum, to paste on Room llZ clock, to make it fast.
Article II-To every normal student we will, through John D. Rockefeller,
the pecuniary means for purchasing all copies of any book after the first four
numbers of said manuscript have been lost, borrowed, strayed, stolen or wil-
fully disposed of.
Article III-To the Printing Department we give the heel plates of those
who enter Room ll4 late, to be either cast into type, or the sea, preferably
the former or the latter, sometimes both, or what have you?
Article IV-To all forward seeking persons, ambitious to get somewhere
in high school with a minimum of effort, we will, William Dorsey Blake's gait.
Article V-To each and every sophomore we grant the right of petition
to make every school day St. Patrick's, that they may feel in keeping with
Article VI-To all boys who wear topcoats and slickers, we bequeath the
empty space most of us are carrying around as hat racks, for them to fasten to
their lockers, only half of which ever arrived.
Article VII-To the lunch room we gladly bequeath the strain we go
through before a test, for them to use freely, that there may never more be any
of yesterday's rice in today's bean soup. ,
Article VIII-To the next Senior Class president, because we think this
individual should stand out among the common herd, we bequeath green gloves,
furnished us by the Sophomores.
Article IX-To certain of Mr. Ziegfeld's protegees we give all rights to
the tattoed knee effect, as produced by the bolts on the backs of the auditorium
Article X-We, the testators, do also appoint as executors of this will and
testament the following: CU The proprietor of the well-known clothing
store which bears his name, Mr. Metropolitan: C25 All persons whose names
are in the Steele Tower, and C33 Some local ash-man, as best fitted to carry
out this sort of thing.
We, the testators, do hereby set our hand and seal, this
first day of April, Anno Domini, nineteen-hundred and
MARSHALL DUNHAM, '26
VERNON HAIN. '26
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Departing from the usual custom, Steele did not have an interscholastic de-
bate with any outside school this year. The only one of importance was the
annual Auditorium Debate. The subject was, "Resolved: That the United
States Should Own and Operate the Coal Mines."
The tryouts were held in April, when a large number of senior boys and
girls endeavored to secure places on the team. An unusual feature of the pre-
liminaries was the fact that, out of six places on the team, the girls secured four.
The affirmative side of the question was upheld by Dorothy Brice, John Shank,
and Margaret Ihrig. Those who sustained the negative were, Louise Callahan,
Noble Dorsee, and Elizabeth Drake. The alternates were, Frank Stanton,
Justin. Colley, and Harold Hull. The decision was awarded to the Negative side.
These debates show the high standard of scholastic work at Steele. for a
debate involves the work of almost every department of the school. The real
purpose of these annual debates is not the winning of the decisions, but the
presentation of a subject of vital importance to the students.
The Steele debating team was coached by Miss Mary Alice Hunter, of the
English Department, and the work of the team reflected the excellent training
given by Miss Hunter.
NORMAN WEISMAN, '26
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WORDS AND Musae
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DEAR STEELE Tnou HAST GIVEN US
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COUR'A6E HIGH, TO MEETALLTNE PROBLEMS OF LIFEQ THE
HIGH I' DEALS, DEAR STEEL! MAY THEY NEVER DE' PART Z WHERE
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Junior Class History ,
UR Junior Yearl How far away that sounded to us way back in our
Freshman Year at Parker. But now we think how quickly the time has
Hown, and how slowly but surely we are approaching the time when
we shall be Seniors in Steele High.
We had such fun in Parker, just coming from the grade schools, and entering
into the duties of High School: we missed a lot, too. We had half-day sessions,
and how we prized the afternoons off! But to make up for the short time of the
school session, no clubs were organized, and we missed all the social activities
so dear to the hearts of all students.
Then we came to Steele. Everyone was so friendly to us, helping us to
become accustomed to new ways, and doing his best to make us feel at home.
Soon we were used to our new places, and experienced the thrills that came from
the 'pep' assemblies. There the cheer leaders led the yells, and we as Sophomores
could sing the Steele song as real Steele students.
Now our Junior Year is drawing to a close. We have worked hard to
make it a sucessful one. Early in the year we organized and came to be known
as the Class of '27. Soon after our organization, we began our plans for the
Junior Play, an enterprise well undertaken and successfully completed. Still
we are striving onward, hoping to reach the goal and pass it with flying colors.
But our greatest desire is to be a credit to our school, and to feel that in the
future she will welcome us back as alumni worthy of her name.
DoRoTHY MCCAIN, '2 7
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The Junior Class Play of 1927
Stolen jewelsl Train wrecks! Filched love-letters! The Police! Mys-
terious actions and suspicion descending on all! Thus our class presented its
histrionic ability in "The Full House."
"Susie," bewailing her departure from that haven of delight, Sioux City,
and "Parks," the "Hinglish" butler were a never failing source of amusement.
The love scenes with "Ned," the ardent, and "Daphne," the willing, as well as
those of the recently wedded "Ottilie" and "George" made us all long for June,
the moon, and a cosy corner. Then, too, the "stranger"! Was he a crook or
In its entirety, our play was a complete success, both dramatically and
financially. We are proud of each individual who participated, back stage and
front. Therefore, we of the Junior class feel that the "Class of '27" has
scored one more success, and has brought honor and fame to our "Alma Mater,"
Steele High School. The cast were as follows:
Mr. King" ..
Vera Vernon" i
Police Sergeant" .
., Letha Skillman
. William Benner
., .,.... Jean Ward
. ,.... Betty Rogers
.. Frank Williams
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Sophomore Class History
l-IE curtain has rung up on the second act of our little four act comedy of
high school life, and our highest ambition is realized, for we now are
Sophomores at Steele. Perhaps our entrance upon this new stage was not
very impressive, and the first day of our little farce might be likened unto
Shakespeare's "Comedy of Errors." Once in the dim dead days, which we are
loath to recall, we were rank amateurs, in other words, Freshmen at Parker: but
Steele knows us now as Sophomores, and as Sophomores we will do our utmost
to send her praises ringing through the land.
We bow our heads in reverence as the dignified Seniors pass, or the smilingly
superior Juniors rush by, for they are the most professional of professionals.
And yet this unorganized little group, styled Sophomores, has contributed its
best to Steele's splendid societies and Steele's long honor list.
At all athletic games our shrill cries have been heard urging our school on to
victory. We are interested in sports, and our class has made a most creditable
showing along that line. We crowded Steele's beautiful new auditorium to see
the musical hit of the season, "The Red Widow." No less eagerly did we
attend the performances of the Junior and Senior class plays, and we only hope
that, in return, they will support us.
Should we aspire to great heights on life's great stage in the bright and rosy
future, we shall ever remember the place where we were trained, the country's
greatest playhouse, i- Steele!
JANET BENTZ, '26
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A N N U A L,
H-SING had beautiful, long, black hair. His mother combed it for him
every day. When it was braided, it looked slightly larger than it really
was. Otherwise it looked just like any other Chinese boy's cue. Ah-
Sing never was proud of it. He did not like to hear people admire it. He had
it because his parents sancitfled it.
For some reason he never liked his cue. He often dreamed of having it
clipped, but he did not dare to suggest it to his parents. Somehow his hair
grew more kinky every day. Whenever his mother combed it for him, he
Every morning before he started to school, his mother had more trouble to
braid the cue than to get him out of bed.
"Hicl I don't want you to comb my hair," he said affrontingly, "ou-ch, you
are pulling my head off," and he stumbled toward the door.
"l am tired of hearing these words, if you will not stop, you know what
you will get for this," said the mother angrily, Every morning he made some
efforts of reluctance, and often tumbled into the school house just as the teacher
finished his morning tea.
Ah-Sing was now fourteen, and had been in the village school four years.
He sat in the school from sunrise till sunset, seven days every week. He learned
to write and sound the words. He had not fallen into any serious mischiefs
that caused him to be detained after school, except once in a while he attached
a boy's cue to his chair, and waited to giggle at the moment the boy should
leave his seat. But that frequently happened to his own cue, for the boy who
sat behind him often tied Ah-Sing's cue to his chair.
One morning Ah-Sing's cue brought him a good whipping. His mother
thought it would smooth her morning task at least for the next day. He
resolved to have his cue cut and end that tyrannical oppression forever.
The plastic youth had no question in his mind, but resolved to have his
cue cut. And he did not see the better way to get at it. It happened, then, that
two book peddlers came into the school. They removed their big, shield-like
palm hats without the request of favor from the teacher. Their strange be-
haviour struck the school dead. Silence! The pupil's eyes were focused on
their shaved, shining heads. Surprised, the pupils turned their eyes to each
other, wondering if they were men from some mysterious land.
Bang! Bang! Bang! the teacher pounded on the desk, and indignantly said,
"Sound your words: this is none of your business!"
Once more the school house roared with its fifty voices, as if the roof were
about to rise into the air. But Ah-Sing was silent. The appearance of the
men astounded him, and he was pinned to his seat. The terrible thought en-
tered his mind that he was possessed by the evil spirit. No one knew what he
was thinking about. The master book peddler seized his attention. He came
to his desk and gave him a little book. He told him to read it and keep it.
The book peddlers had just stepped outside the door. A sharp voice
shouted, "Who are these men? Teacher, why have they cut their hair?"
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"Well, don't you see!" answered the teacher in a low prolonged tune. "They
are men who are not satisfied with their government. They shaved their
hair so that they can sell books from place to place, as the Buddhist priests do,
without being taxed."
"The bandits tax them?" another boy shouted.
"No, It is Worse than all the bandits," said the teacher gravely. "Our
ancestors wore long hair, but not cues. Ever since the Manchurian took the
throne, our ancestors were taxed so that no one could sell books except the
Buddhist priests. And the king ordered that all people should wear cues to
show him respect. These book peddlers shaved their heads, but they are not
Buddhist priests. Your cues are dated from the time of the Manchurian subju-
gation, one hundred and Iifty years ago today. Remember! You are not
Manchurians, but you are Mians, the people of the original Chinese Empire.
I am too old. What are you going to do about it?" There was a long pause.
"That is all-you may go!"
Ah-Sing was busy reading the book and did not hear the word of explan-
ation. He linished the last page where it reads, 'lOctober the Tenth!" Then
he shouted "October the Tenth!" Just at that moment he noticed that all the
other boys had disappeared. He leaped from his seat, then dodged out of the
school house shouting "October the Tenth! October the Tenth!"
The days flew by, and Oztober the Tenth came and went. Ah-Sing was
bitterly disappointed, for he found that the book peddlers did not return to cut
his cue: it still hung dangling down his back.
October the Twelfth. The teacher was called to town on business. The
day was all any school boy could wish, and in the vacant fields the boys were
playing games and flying kites. Ah-Sing was climbing up a tree after a buzzing
beetle. Up he went, one arm reached a limb, the other hand gripped the branch.
His cue was swinging to his right then to his left. When he was within an arm's
reach of his destination, the cue dangled too far to the left, and roped around
a small branch: he could neither go up nor come down. At that critical
moment the teacher appeared below, and said, "Well, Ah-Sing, what are you
trying to do, hang yourself or your cue?"
"I am willing to hang my cue at any time, but not myself with it," he
replied from above.
"Hold on a little longer," shouted several voices from below. The whole
vi-llage came to his rescue, but no one could devise a method for releasing him.
"Hold on, Ah-Sing!" said the teacher. He asked Hong Chong to run for
the shears. Then Hong Chong climbed the tree and severed the cue from Ah-
Sing's head. Then the teacher turned to the crowd and said, "My fellow-
citizens! Though your feet stand on solid ground, your cue holds you half
way between the sky and earth. Ah-Sing, though, has suffered a painful exper-
ience. The loss of his cue, however, is the birth of his freedom. I brought
from town a message for you: we shall hereafter neither retain our cues nor be
taxed by the Manchurian king. We are the free citizens of our republic, born
October the Tenth!"
Ah-Sing and Hong Chong descended safely to the ground. The faces of
both disclosed entrancing joy. The crowd rejoiced at the welcome news, and
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all shouted, "Hail to our Republic!" But who can reveal the mirth of Ah-Sing
when he looked up at his cue dangling in the branches, and rubbed his hand
over the stubby hair on his head!
JUNE S. YEE, '26
KA student from Canton, Chinaj
Signs of Spring
A hush o'er the woodland valley,
The green buds beginning to swell,
The clatter of birds in the tree-tops,
The rushing of streams pell-mell,
A mirror, the cool limpid waters,
The sun reflected on high,
A few scattered clouds to the eastwards,--
Tell us the springtime is nigh.
EDWIN SHAWEN, '26
Evening on the Ghio
T is a short time after sunset on a hot August day. The commercial bustle
on the river has ceased, and in the late hours of the waning day, the magic
beauty of on-coming night falls over the river. From the deck of the house-
boat, I see the settling shadows tinging the distant Kentucky hills with a purple
hue. With the fading light the tawny waters are becoming darker. Over the
Kentucky hills floats the evening breeze, most welcome after the heat of the day.
The first evening star becomes visible, even as the lingering rays of the sun melt
on the hills, far off. Twilight deepens into night. Soon a multitude of stars
twinkle as if with the phosphorescent light of the will-o-the-wisp. Far up
the river comes the deep-throated whistle of the "Island Queen," and presently
around the bend of the river appear the myriad lights. Then the whole boat
swings into view, and as she slowly passes, the music from her dance salon is
wafted on the cool evening breeze. I watch her slow laboring progress up the
river: finally she passes out of sight.
Along the banks I hear the bass notes of the challenging bullfrogs. The
water is gently lapping the sides of the boat. Cool breezes sweep lazily across
my face. A feeling of serenity and comfort steals over me as I watch the full
moon slowly rise in the eastern sky, giving new effects of light and shadow,
tinging with a new beauty the scene before me.
JACK BAER, '26
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HE situation of the forests of the United States today is deplorable. Our
timber supply has dwindled to perhaps thirty percent of the virgin forests,
which, at the time of the discovery of America, covered fully half the land
area of America. The white man has been entirely responsible for this destruc-
tion. His wastefulness, carelessness, and greed have overthrown the balance of
nature, and caused the disappearance of our forests.
Lack of forests affects our country in many ways. Something must be
done to save them. The citizens of the United States. being at least partly
responsible for the present conditions, should do their utmost to help. The
only way to stop this destruction, and preserve our forests for the future, is to
bring about rigid conservation. Action has already been taken. National
Forests have been established at numerous places, and in these forests lumbering
and reforestation are carried on under government supervision. Protection from
forest fires is being highly developed. Government experts are constantly
working out new methods of reforestation and putting wood waste to work.
All this Work must be furthered and increased. The sympathy and willing
support of the public is absolutely necessary in doing this. Laws and restric-
tions regarding forests cannot be enforced unless the people believe in them.
The public is now being reached to some extent through organizations, printed
matter, and campaigns.
The situation of our forests is not entirely hopeless. The conservation
movement is gaining new supporters constantly, and is therefore growing and
strengthening. Congress and State Legislatures favor it. Since, however, we
of the younger generation will soon control our government, we shall be
responsible for the successful conclusion of the movement. In other words,
whether or not the United States in the future will have an adequate timber
supply rests with us. May We be worthy of our trust.
H. JEWETT CHRISMAN, '26
Bright hued blossoms everywhere
Helping to perfume the air,
Green leaves backed by bluest skies,
Defying man and all his dyes.
Soft and warm the vagrant breeze,
Wandering through the verdant trees,
Whispers as it passes on,
That Spring has come, and Winter's gone.
GLENDORA GosL1No, '26
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A Day on the Gulf Stream
AWN came. The sun, a flery red, shone low among the floating clouds
and made a silvery sheen over the rippling waters of the bay. Slowly
the mist lifted as day came, bright and crystal clear, with not a breath
of a breeze. We could see for miles across the gently swelling, warm Atlantic
waters, and by sitting astride the prow of the little gasoline launch, we
could see to the water's very bottom. A strange little mouse-colored ray
fish darted away from the boat and tried in vain to hide himself among the
sea-weed. He swam by flapping his sides in quick, jerky motions. A little
yellow sea-horse was not at all frightened by the boat, for as we passed over
him, he seemed to sit on his curled-up tail and watch us go by, twisting his
horse-like head almost around. Here and there were clusters of brownish
Sponges, homes of the minute celled animals of the sea bottom. Gradually
the water deepened and we could no longer see the sandy bottom of the bay.
The captain of our little boat was a grizzled old man who had long been
acquainted with the sea. With a wave of his hand he called our attention to
a bluer expanse ahead. The Gulf Stream it was, he said. Indeed it was a river
within the sea, white-capped, blue and deep, always balmy with its tidings
from far-off southern shores. The rolling, rollicking porpoise a quarter of a
mile away were interesting enough for me. How different was sea-fishing from
anything I had ever before experienced. I dreamed of a life on the lonely heav-
ing sea, fighting, suffering, mastering and overcoming. The romance of it all!
Surely such powerful sensations make a iisherman's life worth while. Suddenly
a jab of Cap's thumb awakened me and I let my bait drift away in the swirl
of the boat.
The fish I caught that day were new to me, yet not so new as the impres-
sions that came to my mind. Not even the appearance of a Barracuda, long
greyish "Tiger of the Sea" that he was, could bring me back to the common-
Black, evil-looking clouds were creeping up to blot us out from the sun.
A squall was coming, we knew. Tackles were put away and our little launch
rocked its way toward shore. The distance gradually lessened, and before long
we docked the launch and climbed ashore, tired and sunburned to blistering.
One doesn't remember his sunburn and mosquito bites after a fishing trip.
Nor shall I, but I shall ever remember my first day of sea-Hshing. I wonder,
does one always inherit the salt of the sea in his blood that causes the love of
the rolling, restless sea or the flashing, misting spray, or can he acquire it? I
think he Can- LLOYD BRENNER, '26
An April Night
Myriads of sparkling beacons, reflected in the glass
Of paved streets, shimmering in the sheen of saturation,
Walks garnished with a drifting current of multi-colored slickers and umbrellas,
While a host of opalescent globules splashes on the pavement,
Which, with all else, is veiled in translucent mist -
Thus -- an April shower in the evening.
FLORENCE NIELSEN, '26
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"Dainty little maiden, whither would you wander?
Whither from this city house, this pretty house of ours?
'Far, and far away,' said the dainty little maiden,
'Among the meadows, the clover and the clematis,
Daisies, and kingcups, and honeysuckle flowersf "
It takes a spring garden to humble a person. XVith what innocence and
courage we tackled the Job! It looked easy and fascinating when we watched
a Signer do our plowing, but how much we had to learn before our task was
en e .
Our first day was hot, as only a spring day can be hot. Grasping our rakes
and hoes, we enthusiastically began to prepare the acre for planting. But soon
the enthusiasm lagged, busy arms moved slowly and more slowly. My own
experience will serve as an example for the rest. It wasn't long before I dis-
covered an unknown muscle in my back which insisted upon tying itself in
a knot every time I bent over. There was something pathetically wrong with
my arms, and, to make matters worse, my face and arms began to burn as they
turned fiery red. It is needless to describe the agony of sunburn and sore
muscles which we endured during the ensuing Week.
A week later we cautiously returned to the garden. To our surprise the
soreness was gone. Muscles had strengthened and the sunburn turned to a
protective coat of tan. But our troubles had just begun. No sooner did the
first plants appear than we made the acquaintance of cut worms, friendly little
creatures who merely take a bite out of the plant where it emerges from the
ground. The plants looked fine, but they refused to produce corn. A late
frost killed our cucumbers, weeds finally overran everything, and I must con-
fess that I never appreciated the size of an acre until I had kneeled it out while
But the garden was a success: not so much in view of the produce, but
of the good it did us. During the ten week-ends spent in the garden we camped
on the grounds, slept in tents, cooked in the open, and spent our evenings
around the campfire. We saw the buds burst and the leaves appear. We made
friends with the returning birds and wild flowers. And how good the freshly
cultivated earth does smell after an April shower! And what rejoicing there
was over the first green shoots that appeared! We learned to work when the
sun shone and laugh when it didn't. We thrilled when the orchard became
a bower of pink blossoms or the setting sun burnished the lake. But, best of
all, we knew the comfort and peace of coming from the field tired and grimy,
but with a knowledge of accomplishment. Then a warm supper, an hour of
songs and campfire yarns, and the welcome sounds of "Taps" How soft
our beds were, how cool the sheets, and how soundly we slept while the fire
crackled before our tent or a gentle rain pattered upon the roof.
JULIA MARY JONES '26
i ff, 35
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My Old Fashioned Garden of Dreams
I dream of an old-fashioned garden
Sweet with rosemary, myrtle and thyme,
Where the hollyhocks nod for the breezes
That frolic and dance to their time.
The paths are bordered with boxwood.
And a gnarled old elm casts its shade
O'er a low rustic bench in an arbor,
Where the mosses a carpet have laid.
The roses are fragrant at morning-
Heavy and drenched with the dew,
The marigolds doze in contentment
Near pansies of gay colored hue.
Deep, deep in the heart of the garden
The pathways come to a close,
And there is the spot that is dearest-
The spot where my happiness grows.
For a sun dial is placed on an altar
Where the light sheds its mellowest beams,
It counts none but the sunniest hours
In my old-fashioned garden of dreams.
MILDRED BUYER, '26
Song of the Sunrise
I stood at the top of a high, high hill
One morning early in June,
When the valley below was hushed and still,
Left dim by the waning moon.
Then slowly there came from the glowing East
The golden rays of the sun:
Truly a lovelier color feast
Was never witnessed by one.
Pale pink, blended with perfect blue,
The blue of the morning sky,
Mellowed and softened the glittering hue
Of the orb, now rising on high.
And, as I stood on the top of the hill,
I thought how the glitter in life
Is mellowed and softened by friendships, until
All discord is gone from the strife.
GLENDORA GosL1No, '26
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The Code of the Congo
N the banks of the Congo he fell-Zula, son of the chief of his tribe.
He fell, slain in fair combat by his rival, a man of the people who had
dared to seek the hand of the royal Talitha in marriage. Now the victor,
Bari, blood-stained and panting for breath, rose from the gory earth and was
congratulated by the retinue of royal servants. Talitha by her own consent
was pronounced the wife of Bari, who joyfully led her to his tents to be, indeed,
the queen of his household. And as they went the great crowd of people set
up the cry, "Hail Bari! rival of Ebar, chief of his people."
Then when Ebar knew truly that his son was slain, and that Bari his
enemy had been victorious, his heart filled with the poison of hatred, and he
rushed into the jungle for solace. Sitting in the shade of the giant trees, a kind
of rest settled over him, and he fell asleep murmuring, "Bari shall die, Bari
shall die, for Ebar has sworn it!"
A month passed swiftly, a month of joy and happiness for the lovers. One
day the chief of the servants of Ebar came to the tents of Bari and demanded
speech with the master. When he had come forth the messenger accosted him,
saying, "Hear, Bari, the commands of chief Ebar, prince of the royal tribe.
It is desired that Bari walk tonight at the spot where Zula, prince of the blood,
was slain: let it be when the full moon pours her light over the kingdom of
the royal Ebar. Failure to obey insures death!"
He finished speaking. Bari bowed in assent and withdrew. He laughingly
told Talitha the orders of Ebar, but she was full of apprehension, and begged
of him what he would do. "I will go," he said, "for the king orders it: to-
night is the full of the moon!"
The round disc of the moon shed her light over the dark, thick tangle of
the forest. The twilight fell swiftly, and seemed to swallow Bari in its gloom.
As he came into the light along the narrow shore, the broad ribbon of moonlit
river lay stretched at his feet as still as death. The tiny ripples noiselessly rolled
in and seemed tugging to pull him into the deep black waters. He came to the
spot where Zula had been slain. The moonlight cast awful shadows over the
dense undergrowth. There was a slight rustle to the left of Bari: he turned.
A huge leopard crouched in the thicket. The man's blood raced through his
veins: he had only a short knife with which to defend himself. The creature
leaped up and dashed upon him, not a beast but a man -Ebar. His body
was chalked and covered with a net so that he looked like the fierce leopard of
the jungle. Ebar's short spear darted, struck home, and quivered in the wound
it made. Bari fell mortally stricken: he rose, clutched at the weapon, pulled
it forth, fell along the dark river's bed, and rose no more.
EDWIN SHAWEN ' 2 6
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"With steady swing and an open brow
We have tramped the Ways together,
But we are clasping hands at the crossroads now,
In the friends' own night for the weather,-
But whether we meet or whether we part,
CFor our ways are past our knoWing,D
A pledge from the heart to its fellow heart
On the ways we all are going!
For we know not where we are going."
Have you ever heard a beech tree
When the wind goes singing by,
And it stops to give the message
- That it carries, from the sky?
Have you ever felt the blessing
Of a gentle summer shower,
When each drop that falls upon you
Seems alive with joy and power?
Have you stood upon a hilltop,
Where the sun was sinking low,
And the world was all enchanted,
In the golden after glow?
You may travel lifes' broad highway
Forging onward, rod by rod
But, until you've known these wonders
You can never worship God.
GLENDORA GOSLING, '26
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The Franz Cizek Exhibition
IFE is long-and there is no need to hurry. This is the joy of Europeans,
who are quiet, patient, contented with life as it is. They say to the harassed
New World-laugh and live more! This is the message the pictures
from the Franz Cizek Art School in Vienna bring to us. On Saturday after-
noon and early Sunday morning, the boys and girls go to the big stone build-
ing where Franz Cizek, their teacher, waits to welcome them and to open to
them the mysterious vistas of imagination. There is no fee charged, the ma-
terials are furnished for rich and poor alike, and attendance is not compulsory.
The teacher does not limit their subjects, nor show them any models - their
work is purely original.
The child, surrounded by this atmosphere of joyous freedom, unfolds in
a simple and natural way, One will think of his history book where he read
of knights and castles, so he paints a bright red castle and a trio of white steeds
with their gallant riders. Another will remember the snow fights in the vil-
lage, the frolics of the townsfolk, and their games and dances at the Shrovetide
Festival. One group of pictures represents their Mardi Gras, or the feasting of
the villagers on the Tuesday before the forty days of Lenten fasting. In these
pictures the children have caught the spirit of the occasion, for we see the people
trooping along, shouting and singing, dressed as roosters, gnomes, clowns, etc.
- a performance similar to our Hallowe'en parades.
But these children who picture the joy of life are not altogether untouched
by its pathos. During the awful year of 1919, Austria, surrounded by the
new republics of Czecho-Slovakia, Poland, and the Serb-Croat Slovene State,
suffered from a famine of fuel and food. People who lived in the city of Vi-
enna were forced to go to the country and bargain with the peasants for their
food products. Since the peasants would not accept money, the townsfolk
offered, in exchange for butter and eggs, pieces of bright colored material and
trinkets. Then they trudged home carrying their load of provisions on their
backs. The small artists represented these people as only the children of want
and poverty can, for they expressed in the lean and uncouth faces the agony
of starvation which they had felt themselves. The weary sag of the old grand-
mother's shoulders as she struggles with her bundle of twigs, the unsmiling
faces of young girls bowed under heavy burdens, and always the wounded
soldiers, home from the wars, striving to care for his family - all these, and
many more are impressed on the minds of the little ones who paint so truth-
Dayton has been one among such cities as New York, Philadelphia, Balti-
more and Washington to entertain this unique collection from abroad, and
Steele high school has had within its walls an exhibition shown at the Metro-
politan Museum and the Brooklyn Institute. Through contact with the work
of Mr. Cizek and his pupils, we have gained a more intimate knowledge of
the Viennese children-their joys and their sorrows-and only through
love and mutual understanding can the ideal of world peace be attained.
ELIZABETH MAYSE, ' 26
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PHILOMATHEAN LITERARY SOCIETY
SPUR LITERARY SOCIETY
FORUM LITERARY SOCIETY
AGORA LITERARY SOCIETY
GAVEL LITERARY SOCIETY
CRITERION LITERARY SOCIETY
AUREAN LITERARY SOCIETY
NEOTROPHEAN LITERARY SOCIETY
SOCIAL SCIENCE SOCIETY
MACDOWELL MUSICAL SOCIETY
CLIONIAN LITERARY SOCIETY
STEELE SERVICE SOCIETY
STEELE ART CLUB
STEELE HIGH BAND
DU BOIS LITERARY SOCIETY
ATHENA LITERARY SOCIETY
DECORATIVE ART ASSOCIATION
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Julia Mary Jones
Mary Beth Conover
Mary Louise Vogt
Sarah Jane Aulabaugh
Day of Meeting-Thursday
Colors-Green and White
Adviser-Miss Martha Belle Fife
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Wilbur Mitchell '
John Clen Denning
Day of Meeting-Monday
Colors-Steel Gray and Cardinal
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Sarah Louise De Rolph
Mary Catherine Nauman
Day of Meeting-Thursday
Colors-Lavender and White
Elaine Van Allen
Motto-"Oh, for a Spur to prick the sides of my
Adviser-Miss Mary Alice Hunter
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William Reisinger Bud Urban
Fred Cotterman Winston Trove
Colors-Purple and White
Day of Meeting-Thursday
Adviser-J. C. Boldt
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Martha Ellen Wingate
Adviser-Miss Charlotte Meyer
Colors-Red and White
Motto-"The best that we can do for one another
is to exchange our thoughts freely."
Day of Meeting-Thursday
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Day of Meeting-Wednesday
Adviser-Mr. L. H. Seigler
Colors-Red and White
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Paul Fleischauer Paul Knost
John Gerlaugh Charles Krueger
Walter Gregg Joe Mumma
Roger Edmonson William Harbottle
Edmund Franz DeWitt Lochner
George Kline James Reed
Adviser-Miss Frances Hunter
Colors-Crimson and White
Day of Meelz'ng4Tuesday
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Mary Frances Seifert
Helen Louise Pohl
Mary Frances Shann
Mary Edna Adams
Miss Gladys Fish
Colors-Blue and White
Day of Meeting-Thursday
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Rcva Barrar Chrystal Preckett
Helen Freckman Carol Rupe
Jane Hess Lucille Shively
Mary Hendricks Betty Vollbrecht
Ruth Kohn Olga Zeller
Alma Bucher Dorothy Schmieding
Peggy Emmert Martha Jane Sniff
Eleanor Newman Janet Spencer
Inez Brown Beatrice Vermillion
Colors-Blue and White
Motto-"Seers of New Things"
Day of Meeting-Thursday
Adviser-Miss Wilmah Spencer '
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Alfred Aulabaugh Edward Gruen
Bud Bickman Dudley Hendrick
John Eichelberger Richard Huber
Paul Fleischauer Richard Johnson
Elvin George Robert Oelman
Robert Callahan William Hunter
Brown Dickinson James Reed
Mearick Funkhouser Stewart Williams
Colors-Red and Black
Day of Meeting-Thursday
Adviser-Mr. Walter E. Reef
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Mary Louise Compton
Mary Edna Adams
Mary Anne Becker
Mary Elizabeth Troxell
A nn McDevitt
Adviser-Miss Margaret Wright
Colors-Lavender and White
Day of Meeting-Friday
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Lura Bowman Claire Minnerup
Jane Brannon Dorothy Mitchell
Virginia Corbitt Catherine O'Brien
Marjorie Cross Dorothy Schaffer
Kathryn Hagan Ada Shaffer
Pansy Lanning Molly Slaven
Iola Manchester Virginia Townsend
Clara Dixon Ruth Selby
Floralee Frederick Dorothy Staten
Mary Mulikin Elizabeth Turner
Helen Riley Marcella 0'Donell
Alice Granger Ann Oswald
Virginia Marsh Kathryn Smith
Adviser-Mrs. A. P. Dickson
Motto-"Together let us beat this ample field."
Colors-Silver and Black
Day of Meeting-Thursday
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Mary Louise Compton
Sarah Louise De Rolph
Colors-Blue and Silver
Day of Meetz'ng-Tuesday
Motto+"To live pure, to speak true, to right
wrong, to follow the King."
Adt'isers+Mrs. Bridge, Miss Weller, Miss McNutt
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Motto-"Phe World to Conquer."
Colors-Red and Green
Adviser-Mr. Chas. Carey
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Harold Gilbert Robert Rader
George Hallam John Reese
Ralph Herby Edgar Rohman
Earl Kunz Raymond Scott
Graydon Markland Marion Stephens
Henry Matusoff Charles Tarzinski
Winston Butz James Riley
Emerson Gardner William Wise
Robert Haas Lewis Yager
Claude Black Melvin Schubert
Colors-Red and Black
Motto-"A winner never quits and a quitter never
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Steele Service Society
Adviser-Miss Bertha E. Hoborn
Colors-Red and Black
Day of Meeting-Monday
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Adviser-Mr. H. W. Mumma
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Steele Art Club
William Reist '
Adviser-Miss Eleanor Brueshaber
Motto-"To promote love and knowledge of Art"
Colors-Green and Silver
Day of Meeting-Wednesday
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Edward Bohn .
Harold Urban .
Herbert Knox .
. .. ....,..., Editor-in-Chief
Asst. Advertising Manager
Asst. Production Manager
....... Circulation Manager
Asst. Circulation Manager
Motto--"To teach others the principles of Steele."
Advisors-'Miss Frances Brown, Mr. Thomas Herr-
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E. MILLER, Director
Harry Mattis .
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Earl Moore Burton Tyler
Edward Brown James lVlcCage
Loren Blackwell Kenton Jackson
Stanley Campbell Wilbur Rogan
Advisor-Rev. Samuels Belboder
Colors-Purple and Gold
Motto--"YVhere there is no wisdom the people
Day of Meeting-Friday
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Patsie Blackford Talitha Grimes
Velma Blair Mary Richardson
Sallie Mae Dukes Nanetta Shoecraft
Mary Davis Amelia Simpson
Sidney Lucas Julia Taylor
Motto-"We Came, We Saw, we Conqueredf'
Colors-Green and Pink
Day of Meeting-Friday
Adviser-Miss Myrtle Tyler
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The Decorative Art Association
The Decorative Art Association of Steele was organized in 1900. The
purpose, as it name implies, was to decorate our halls and classrooms with
beautiful, inspiring works of art. During the World War interest in the
association declined, but in December, 1923, it was revived and re-organized
at the request of the student body.
The Executive Council at the head of the association is composed of members
of the faculty and a boy and a girl representative from each of the three classes.
From February, 1924 to June, 1925, dues of five cents a month were paid by
every student. This year lack of space for a general assembly prevented organi-
zation till February.
We are on a sound financial basis. In September, 1925 there were two
hundred eighty-three dollars and four cents in the treasury. Added to this
was the gift of one hundred four dollars and sixty cents from the class of 1925.
Up to May, 1926 the collections amounted to two hundred fifty-two dollars
and tewnty-five cents. This made a total of six hundred thirty-nine dollars
and eighty-nine cents. During this year five hundred dollars have been expended
from this sum, leaving a balance of one hundred thirty-nine dollars and eighty-
This year l'Autumn", an original by Mary Kremelborz Gibson, was pur-
chased. This is a portrait of a sweet, innocent, young girl of about fourteen,
and presents a beautiful ideal for students. The casual observer cannot fully
appreciate the rare beauty of the painting. The longer one looks at it, the more
it charms. The artist has used the colors in a daring and masterful way. The
technique is unusual and of a very advanced school. Steele is very fortunate to
obtain this original, for it will probably treble in value during the next few years.
The Council has formulated two plans for the future. The first is to make
the second floor hall a gallery of the best works obtainable. The second is to
purchase as many originals as possible, as originals increase in value as the years
go on. With the carrying out of these two plans, each year will see Steele better
and more beautiful than it was the year before.
VIRGINIA CUNNINGI-IAM. '27
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Father Time is crafty,
And e'er we are aware,
He takes from us our glad today
And leaves a mem'ry there.
Deep emotions stir our hearts,
Today another school year starts.
One last day in the oven air.
Thanks to the Annual County Fair.
Seniors, witty, wise and Qrave.
Gather for their first conclave.
Again they meet and nominate
A crew to sail their ship of state.
Our football squad puts on full steam
And plays the Indianapolis team.
OCTOBER 5 h
Due to the prowess of our boys,
Steele beats Bloomington Illinois.
Pep assemblies in the gym,
Give us confidence and vim.
Football squad goes south, where they
East St. Louis high school play.
Lion and Teddy play the game,
With neither animal very tame.
Ye class of '26 all hail!
The crew sworn in, the ship sets sail.
We welcome the C. O. T. A.
And do enjoy the holiday.
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We raise another joyous. shout
For monthly grades again are out.
With more pep than was shown all year
We meet today and cheer and cheer.
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We lose the game but win much more,
School spirit is better than e're before.
Steele directory tells who's who,
And w'here they live and what they do.
Juniors wise and otherwise
Meet today and organize.
The Spot Light in its coat of green,
Is the finest we have seen.
Junior ollicers are elected,
We congratulate those selected.
DECEMBER 2 5
At last the joyous day is here,
We wish you all the best of cheer.
Today we assemble that we may view
The auditorium shining and new.
The Annual picture rush begins,
"Straighten your shoulders and lift your
The Weather Man must surely know,
How we enjoy this first big snow.
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JANUARY 14, 15, 16
With pomp and splendor-yet quite serene
The "Red Widow" appears upon the scene
Half year grades are now made known,
Varied expressions on faces are shown.
Libby and Springfield meet with Steele,
We see some playing that is real.
Every student takes a part
In beautifying Steele with Art.
A period of growling in his den,
And then the Lion roars forth again.
Basket ball now holds full sway,
Steele and Stivers meet today.
Seniors meet and cogitate,
On what they'1l wear to graduate.
Steele students now can give advice,
On how to manufacture ice.
Another Steele-Stivers game-and well
The resulting scoreis sad to tell.
Honor and respect we pay,
To George Washington today.
The Lion devours the Teddy Bear,
Smiling faces are seen everywhere.
The Junior play was beyond compare
"Oh! Oh! I say now, were you there"?
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MARCH l 8
Wittenberg College is the right sort,
Never before were classes so short.
All hail the Senior girls' quintet!
Defeat they've never known as yet.
'Tis irony of fate that 'iBurke"
Should rhyme so very well with "work"
Spring vacation starts today,
Now for a week of rest and play.
The Senior play is dramatic art,
We enjoyed it from the very start.
The auditorium debate
Gives us ideas up-to-date.
Some how we won't forget this date,
'Tis the day of Baccalaureate.
Class Day's here-then three days more,
Girls look sweeter than e'er before.
This is the night of graduation,
"Tears of regret-and smiles of elationf
Farewell is said to every one
And Senior high school days are done.
So Sophomores and Juniors
We who graduate
Leave this advice-"Enjoy your school
Before it is too late,"
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Steele was handicapped in its athletic season this year by the loss of many of
last year's veteran players who, for the most part, went away to school. In
addition to this, Steele had a new Coach who was necessarily unfamiliar with our
problems. The majority of the squad was inexperienced men. The team that
played the opening game had only one man who had ever started a game before.
This first game was played with Arsenal Technical High School at Indianapolis.
Steele came from the field with some of the rough places corrected. There was
an entirely new backiield, while the linmen, with but two exceptions, were new
men. There were some radical changes made in the lineup for the next game but
they were not suiiicient to bring victory. In two instances the team won.
Both of these games were hard fought. . . I
Steele played teams of the highest calibre. During the season Steele met
teams from Cleveland, East Tech., Erie, Pa., East St. Louis, Baylor Military
Academy, Chattanooga, Tenn., Muskegon, Mich., and Indianapolis Tech.
In all these games the Steele team was praised for its good sportsmanship.
Steele lost two games to local teams--one to Roosevelt and the other to
Stivers. For the first time, Roosevelt defeated Steele in football on a muddy,
water-covered field. Then, on Thanksgiving Day, Steele lost for the third
consecutive time to Stivers, thus pasing the honors to the "Tigers". At this
game, Mr. Thomas Herrman, of the Steele Printing Department, flew over the
gridiron in an airplane and dropped a football to which Red and Black streamers
were attached. As the plane rose, there was visible on the bottom Wing these
Words--"BEAT STIVERS". The plane then circled, and, as it passed the
bleachers, dropped hundreds of cards on which was printed "BEAT STIVERSH.,
Another feature of this game was the appearance of the band in its new uniforms.
Perhaps the biggest find of the year was the switching of Earl Kunz from
guard to fullback. At this position he plunged and tore his way thru the oppo-
nents' lines in a manner exceedingly diflicult to stop.
From the standpoint of victories, Steele's football season can not be called a
success, but from the standpoint of of fair play and good sportsmanship, no
school can claim a better record. Coach Smith is to be complimented on his
development of this phase of the game.
Steele's basketball team this year was a credit to the school. There were
two veteran players on the squad, Earl Kunz and Henry Matusoff. Both had
had two years experience at the game and were to be counted on when their
time came. After several games, it was necessary for Matusoif to leave the
squad. This put a hole in the forward wall and left only one really dependable
man in the lineup. To this was added the necessity of learning the system that
Coach Smith used. Steele's teamwork was remarkable and the plays that were
executed were done with lightning rapidity. Coach also used a new signal
Coach had the squad so well developed that he had in reality two teams of
equal strength, plus the second string men. Steele's high scorer for the season
was Earl Kunz, "Pop." Earl was a giant at center and always delivered the ball
thru the net at critical moments. After jumping center, he dropped back to run-
ning guard. Earl also captained the team and always played a game that instilled
fight in the rest of the team. The forwards were taken care of by Hallam,
Scott, and Prugh. Each of these men was capable of the task he had to perform.
Prugh and Scott did the major part of the scoring. but Hallam came in for his
share. Hass, Kinder, Schubert, and Butts played the guard positions. All four
of these men were wizards on the defense. One of the big finds of the season
was a sophomore, Eddie Friedlob. Eddie played most of the time. His position
was stationary guard. The teamwork of this year's team surpassed that of any
former Steele team, and Coach Smith's new methods worked successfully.
Steele had the misfortune to lose the City Championship to Stivers in a two
game series. Every point was hotly contested and the fans were given two
real exhibitions of basketball. Roosevelt was defeated by Steele in a close scoring
contest. On' the whole, the season was successful, with the victories having a
slight margin over the defeats. Steele won nine games and lost eight.
Steele team bids well to hang up a record for performance this year if it
keeps its present pace. There are a few veterans on the team along with some
newcomers that are making excellent records. There are at least two men for
every position, and that fact makes it evident that in order to remain on the
team it is necessary to deliver at all times.
At the time of this writing the team has engaged in six diamond combats
and has won four out of the six games played. The first two games of the
season were dropped to West Carrolton and Eaton by a very narrow margin.
Fairview came next and they left the field with the short end of the score. Fol-
lowing them came Piqua, which was defeated 8-6. The next game was a City
Championship game with Stivers. They were defeated 13 to 9. Harold
Dodson, the Steele pitching ace, is credited with this victory. In the fifth inning
of the game, Harold was in a collision at home plate and in it he suffered a
broken finger. This handicap did not stop him and he finished the game.
Stivers would not have scored so heavily against Steele if pitcher Dodson had
been given the support from the field that he needed. Dodson allowed but five
hits and handed Stivers nine strike-outs. Steele collected thirteen hits from the
Stivers pitchers. Eckert, Steele shortstop, was high clouter for the game with
three bingles out of four trips to the plate. Every man on the Steele team col-
lected at least one hit from the opponent's pitcher and the majority received
two hits. Kunz at catch showed up well as did all the infield. Oelman in the
outfield captured a number of Stiver's clouts for put-outs. It will be recalled by
Steele baseball enthusiasts that this is the fourth year in succession that Stivers
has been defeated in baseball by teams from the Red. and Black School. Oak-
wood came next on the list. At the beginning of the game, O'Brien, Oakwood
pitcher, held the Steele men for two innings without a hit while Oakwood scored
two runs. Then it was that George Mitchel, pitching for Steele, began to
tighten down while the Oakwood pitcher loosened up. Oakwood scored but
one more run in the game while Steele came thru with eighteen making the final
With a large number of games to be played and with the remarkable pitching
skill of Harold Dodson, Steele will have a highly successful season.
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The past year has marked an increased manifestation of interest in girls' ath-
letics. Twelve basketball teams were organized and the best players chosen to
represent their classes on the court. Competition ran high and it was only after
two still' battles that the Senior team, captained by Dorothy Shaffer, was
declared to be school "champs" Swimming classes have met on Mondays.
Tuesdays, and Thursdays, featuring swimming for pleasure and Life Saving.
Tennis, the most recent innovation in girls' athletics, has proved very popular
and interest in track competition has been at a high pitch. It is with utmost
satisfaction that we note this increasing spirit and hope that each year will bring
Intramural track contests resulted as follows:
High Jump ........,.....,....,., Dorothy Schaffer, Senior:
4 ft., 6 in.
Standing Broad Jump .......,... Marian Saettel, Junior:
7 ft., 6 in.
Running Broad Jump ., Eleanor Hegman, Senior:
13 ft., 8 in.
Triple Broad Jump .............,. Mildred Shull, Junior:
22 ft., 10 in.
Hop, Step and Jump Margaret Pohlman, Senior:
23 ft., 2 in.
Shot Put .... .,.,... .,r..,. .... E l e anor Hegman, Senior:
Knee Raising ,....,,,...... Margaret Williamson, Senior:
Chinning ...... ,....,., A udrey Schaible, Junior:
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Old Version: You never miss the water till it runs dry.
New Version: When the water boils away it will be mist.
Bee Fox: "How can one keep his toes from going to sleep?"
Jean Martin: "Don't let them turn in."
Vivian Marshall: "What makes leaves turn red in the fall?"
Jean Ward: "They are blushing to think how green they have been all
John Boyle: 'iWho was Hamlet, father?"
Father: "Such ignorance! Bring me the Bible, and I'll show you who
Biology Teacher: "Do fish see out of water?"
Harold Gibson: "I've seen Pike's Peak."
Mr. Seigler: "Why do you scratch your head?"
William Argenboard: "Because I'm the only one that knows it itches."
Kenny Haspel: "Your teeth are all gone, aren't they. grandpa?"
Grandpa: "Nonsense! I have as many as the day I Was born."
The duck had a bill, the frog had a greenback, but the poor skunk had
only a scent. .
Marion Everhart: "Yesterday a girl stopped me on the street to talk with me."
Leonard Fester: "These modern girls stop at nothing."
Gerald Ahlers: "Why do you call your Ford 'Old Hickory?' "
Bill Hanning: "Because it drops so many nuts,"
Louise Callahan: "The cat! Yet all the same she wears doggy clothes."
Betty Sullivan: "But in that ducky hat she lcoks like a hen." n
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Robert Haas: "Do you know the difference between a pigskin and a
Melvin Schubert: "No."
Robert Haas: "Well wouldn't you make a wonderful football player!"
Nan Byrne: "They say that a student should have eight hours of sleep a day."
Jim Bott: "I know, but who wants to have eight classes a day."
Roger Taube: "Who gave you that black eye?"
Gardner McGregor: "Nobody gave it to me-I had to fight for it."
Mr. Mumma: "What are parallel lines?"
Dorothy Weber: "Lines that are everywhere equidistant from each other,
and don't meet unless you bend them."
Mr. Schantz: "What is a vacuum?"
Frank Williams: "lt's a large, empty space where the Pope lives."
Mary Mueller: "This bun took the prize at the baking contest."
Virginia Moore: Oh,pl see, it's on the honor roll."
Marshall Dunham: "Coach Smith is a wonderful conversationalistf'
Vernon Hain: "Is he?"
Marshall Dunham: "Yesl He spends the whole season improving his line."
Mr. Boldt Cdrawing three lines on the boardj: "What relation are these
lines to each other?"
Ed. Gruen: "Triplets,"
Dick Johnson is not sure but he thinks that seismographs are men who make
records of earthquakes.
Trallic Cop Csignalling to Jack Pickrelj: "Come on: what's the matter
Jack: "Oh, I'm all right but my engine's dead."
William Harbottle: "I shall never marry until I find a girl who is my
Thelma Higgs: "You needn't worry. There are a lot Nof intelligent girls
in the world."
Policeman: "You are arrested for parking here. Can't you read that sign?"
Frank Stanton: "It says 'Fine for parking' "
Al Poock: "I see you have a stiff linger. What seems to be the matter
Howard Kiser: "I can't bend it."
Marge Lutz: "Why does he always comb his hair pompadour?"
Nan Spahr: "He likes his comb so well that he refuses to part with it."
Bud Bickham: "You'd be at home in London."
Al Aulabaugh: "Why so?"
' Bud: "You've been in a fog ever since I knew you."
Mr. Schantz: "This examination will be conducted on the Honor System.
Please take seats three apart and in alternate rows."
Dick Huber: "I say Doc, I took the wrong medicine by mistake."
Doctor: "Well, that's your own funeral,"
If a ship sinks will a safety razor?
Porter: "The next stop is your station, boss. Do you want me to brush
Dave Stauffer: "No, thanks: if you'll just call the station, I think I can
get off all right."
Miss Cleveland: "Why did you put quotation marks at the first and last ol
Judson DeBra: "I was quoting the boy in front of me."
Justin Colley: "I got hit with a baseball once, and knocked unconscious."
Frank Powell: "That so? When do you expect to recover?"
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Prison reformer: "My dear man, are you happy?"
No. 131313: "No."
Reformer: "But-do you know that 'stone walls do not a prison make,
nor 1ron bars a cage'?"
No. 131313: "Listen bo, this warden sure has got me hypnotized."
Bill Reist: "Did you ever take chloroform?"
Robert Bader: "No, what period do you take it?"
Miss Alston: "What's the greatest nation?"
M. Conover: "Examination"
Lloyd Brenner: "Where is the lesson for tomorrow?"
Don Jackson: "How should I knowg I went to sleep too."
Miss Wright: "When did Ceasar defeat the greatest number?"
Charles Cavender: "I'm not sure, buttl think it was on examination day."
Jop Lester: "John, bring me a ham sandwich, please."
John Gerlaugh: "With pleasure."
Jop: UNO, with mustard."
Gilbert Allaman: "Where is Bob?"
David Allaman: "If the ice is as thick as he thinks it is, he's skating: if
it's as thin as I think it is, he's swimming." ,
Selma Zehring: "Where did you find the Russian characters for the 'Red
Miss Curtner: "Oh, just sitting on the steppes of Russia."
Esther Brown: "When Noble Dorsee appears in the stadium, the crowd
bursts into cheers."
Geraldine Johnson: "How wonderful: is he quarterback?"
Esther Brown: "No, he's cheerleader."
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' We turn our faces to the e
East and on the threshold
'V wait the years to
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