Stivers High School - Annual Yearbook (Dayton, OH)

 - Class of 1923

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Stivers High School - Annual Yearbook (Dayton, OH) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 190 of the 1923 volume:

Vi.STIVERS ANNU AL VOL. IX 1923 PUBLISHED BY STUDENTS OF STIVER HIGH SCHOOLw =12 Inn]« O (P 5§) FI «=, M3i s § Y m|s m E 3„ = (Sb HI =5 3 3 M H (TDWILLIAM H. MECK Principal Ohio Northern University, A. B., A. M. Ohio Wesleyan University, A. B. Miami University, A. M. Michigan University (Law) 6CORY LE FEVRE Assistant Principal English Algebra Princeton, A. B. MARY M. MURPHY Make-Time School WALTER L. CARMACK Mathematics History Miami University, A. B. HAZEL HEATER English Miami University. A. B. ROBERT WORST History Civics Commercial Law Athletic Manager Denison, Ph. B. 7FLORENCE E. LANGE Dramatic Art Smith College, A. B. Columbia University SIDNEY ECKLEY Assistant in Manual Training Miami University ELIZABETH MITCHELL Latin English Ohio State Ed. University. A. B., B. S. in S. M. HEITZ Chemistry Ohio Northern University, A. B. MARGARET BARKER Retail Selling Western Reserve University Carnegie Institute of Technology, A. B. 8MIRIAM S. MORRELL English Western, A. B. Columbia University LEON H. CROWELL Co-operative High School Williamson, M. E. Smith-Hughes Training School University of Cincinnati FLORENCE NUTTALL Commercial Department Phonographic Institute Stenographic Institute University of Michigan Stenotypy Institute HARLAN HAINES Music Western Conservatory ANNA COLLINS English General Science Cedarville College, A. B. Ohio State University, M. A. 9ALICE E. DIETER English Denison, Ph. B. RUFUS LEEEVER English Science Lebanon Valley College, A. B. Bonebrake Theological Seminary, B. D. LOUISE M. DORNBUSCH Home Economics Ohio State University, B. S. Columbia University EARL THOMAS Assistant in Chemistry MARY LUCAS Art Pratt Institute, Graduate 10MARION S. HEITZ English History Antioch, A. B. Ohio State University, A. M. CHARLES E. McDARGH Machine Shop Smitli-Hughes Training School University of Cincinnati MARTHA K. SC HAUER Art Pratt Institute, Graduate Columbia University LEO J. KREUTZMAN Forging International Correspondence School BESSIE GANZER Assistant in Dramatic Art Northwestern University i 1HELEN JOAN HULTMAN English Denison, Ph. B. CHARLES KLEE Physical Director American College of Physical Education EDNA WEIRS Art Pratt Institute. Graduate W. O. STUTZ Co-operative High School Mathematics Capital University, A. B. Ohio State University, A. M. BERTHA V. GEIGE H istorv University of Chicago Milwaukee Teachers’ Seminary 12GRACE COBLENTZ Mathematics Oberlin College, A. B. C. RICHARDSON Co-operative High School Muskingum BESS RANKIN Latin History Highland, A. B. Columbia University W. J. RICHARDSON Printing International Correspondence School Smith-Hughes Training School University of Cincinnati 13 LUCILE ROEHM YOUNGERMAN Secretary to PrincipalCHLOE Z. NISYVONGER Mathematics Oberlin, A. B. ROY VEALE Drawing Miami University, B. S. ANNE RILEY Physical Education Hygiene New Haven Normal School of Gymnastics National Training School of New York E. H. DEXTER Drawing Purdue, B. S. HANORA HALEY Commercial Department Bliss Business College 14SARAH A. DICKSON Latin Wellesly, A. B. (). T. HUSSEY Auto Construction MARIE COSLF.R Arithmetic English Oherlin, A. B. Ohio University, B. S. in Ed. Columbia University FRANK OSSENBERG Co-operative High School Smith-Hughes Training School University of Cincinnati EFFIE McKEE Commercial Department Ohio University, B. S. in Ed. Ohio University, School of Commerce 13MARIE ROTTERMANN French Latin Trinity, A. B. FROSARD DIXON Co-operative High School Cedarville College Wittenberg College RUTH C. JACOBS Assistant in Commercial Department C. BEGOVICH T ailoring AGNES C. READY English Latin Miami University, A. B. 16CLARA PACJENSTECHER H istory French University of Michigan, A. B. University of Chicago C. G. SHARKEY Vocational Director Co-operative High School Ohio State University IRENE D. K1MMEL Prevocational School University of Cincinnati ELMO LINGREL Coach Otterhein, A. B. FRANCES ODLIN Physics Western Reserve University, Ph. B. 17NELLIE McCAMPBELL Librarian Ohio Wesleyan University, B. L. Dayton Public Library ROBERT KUHLMAN Assistant in Physics M. HELEN KELLER Home Economics Miami University University of Chicago LOUIS A. MAGEE Geometry Algebra History Ohio Wesleyan University, B. S. Case School of Applied Science, B. S. MY RTLE WINTERHALTER Mathematics F rench Otterbein, A. B. Wittenberg, M. A. Columbia University 18 BESS FLOYD Prevocational School Michigan State Normal School Columbia University Syracuse University DAVID LOWE M anual Training Northwestern University, A. B. Kansas State Manual Training Normal School, B. S. GERTRUDE KERN Physical Education Normal College, A. G. U., Graduate REUBEN KOCH General Science Ohio State University, A. B., A. M. LYDIA P. GALLOWAY Spanish University of Michigan, A. B., A. M. 19DURLIN C. HICKOK Prevocational Ohio State University, B. S. in Ed. Ohio Wesleyan University Kent State Normal School B. FRANCES BRUNS English Ohio Wesleyan University, A. B. De Pauw University Columbia University EDWARD WEYRICH Mathematics Wittenberg, A. B. MABEL BRONSON Commercial Department Oberlin, A. B. Oberlin Business College 20CONRAD YAHRIES Orchestra University of Bavaria TO THE FACULTY "There lies your Land," you said to us, and then IVe looked and saw it shining in the sun, The glowing gardens of the Ancient Men, I he pleasant fields and cities dearly won. And then you told us how it came to be, Holding us spellbound with the mighty story: And we clamored to go forth and see, You led us in the torturous path to glory. Often we stumbled, fell, and falling wept. You helped us to our feet and dried our tears. You cheered us, and your kind eyes never slept, } ou kept us in the path, and banished fears. —A nd now, the If right Land lies within our view— O Masters! take our deep love tor your due! —Sarah Zimmerman ’21. 21 23SENIOR OFFICERS Top: James Bender Bessie Hill Bottom: Josephine Benson Frederic Marquardt 24 § ft HONOR STUDENTS 1 S 2 3 § I M 8 1 V. LC7RENE BVJRNETT SARA E. CROMER NORMA K.HAR5HBARGER A JA CLARA HILBERT ORPHA B. HODSON MARIE L. KOEKER ESTHER M. LAKER FREDERIC S. MARQUARDT THEODORE R OLT i H I 1 1 » ' WILLIAM STROBACH V M • i 1 r 25BLANCHE WEINBERG (Blem) Emerson A diminutive star, She shines before the footlights. FOSTER DOUGHMAN (Foss) Lebanon, Ohio The boy who cuts a fancy figure with a pair of ice skates. JOSEPHINE BENSON (Jo) Patterson A noble heart and charming grace, In her are combined together. CLARENCE LIES MAN (Liesy) Franklin Joy rises in me like a summer morn. MILDRED LUTTRINGER (Schmitty) Franklin Her nature, sweet, Her talents, many. 26DOROTHY GAUBY (Dot) Lincoln A winning way; A pleasant smile. MAX WEHRLY (Max) Jefferson You got to take it slow and easy if you want to get along with him. FLORENCE LEHMAN (Flossy) Lincoln She’s neither saint nor sinner But at making friends, a winner. ADOLPH M1LLONIG (Adolph) Holy Trinity The sort of man who would turn over half a library to construct one senior talk. MARIE NORDHOLT (Ree) Irving A maid is she of quiet ways. 27GERALD PLESSINGER (Jerry) Huffman Man, man thou art too noisy. JLAN N ETTE LAWRENCE (Jennie) Allen She has done the work of a true woman, Crown her, honor her, love her. LEON WHITACRE (Dutch) Emmanuel Quiet, sober, and quick to anger. GLADYS HOUCK (Nursie) Franklin Fair and Frank. CORLISS SIMS (Deacon) Washington Our staff photographer, always there with his box. 28CHARLES HASLUP (Charlie) Sulphur Grove He comes, we know not whence, He goes, ice knoiv not wlii lier. LEOLA ATKINSON (Tiny) Waynesville Dark was her hair, and bright, her eye. CARL STICKEL (Stick) Ruskin Thou sayest an undisputed thing in such a solemn way. MIRIAM HARNER (Mi’am) Franklin Some people think she's very shy, IVhile best friends always wonder why. CARL TANDOWSKY (Tandy) Chicago, 111. He wins his way by diligence. 29MARGUERITE RING (Marje) Lincoln I believe that it is utter folly to cross any bridges until I come to them. JAMES PARRISH (Jim) Huffman Rich man, poor man, beggar man, thief. No, no, says "Jim" a "Taylor.” CORA GESKE (Co) Ruskin There’s no room for sadness If hen one sees her cheery smile. KREDRIK FORSBERG (Fritz) Columbus, Ohio By the work one knows the workman. RUTH TREASE (Dutch) Washington It's innocence and modesty, That polishes a woman. 30CLARA BELLE ELLIS (Betty) Lincoln It is tranquil people who accomplish much. FRED MILLER (Bud) Franklin And e'en though vanquished, he could argue still. MILDRED OCHLENSCHLAGER (Mil) Ruskin Blondes are unfailingly charming. HARRY SHAW (Hawk) Weaver Oh, 'tis great to have a giant’s strength. GLADYS COUSER (Polly) Emerson No matter how dark the day, her heart is always merry. 31MARY STUCK (Polly) Willard ray of sunshine. MAN FORD TOUT. (Mike) Maysville, Ky. I am a hold and noisy man. scorning all peace and quiet. MYRTLE FOGLE (Myrt) Ruskin Siveetness and goodness in her person shine. MILO CLINGMAN (Piedy) Mad River Twp. Since coming to Dayton, “Piedy”' has become a confirmed jazz fiend. LEONORA BORMAN (Money) Sacred Heart Ever ready, ever true. To the task she has to do. 32I MARIE KOEKER (Nuxie) Ruskin Like prices, her knowledge mounts higher and higher. DONALD BALSKEY (Don) Emerson He knows, he knows what he knows. DOROTHY HOKE (Dot) Byron Dorothy has an enviable disposition. She is never too busy to do something for someone else. AINSWORTH BODEY (Ping) Ruskin “Ping’s” favorite subjects are gym and lunch. Yes, he goes home for the latter. WILMA WILSON (Billie) Lincoln Simple, steadfast, and demure. 33DKNVER YOUNG (Denny) Franklin He wept because there were no more teams to conquer. KATHRYN STUCK (Katy) Harrison Township Her smile and demeanor are as warm as her Titan wealth. MARK RICK (Sheik) Patterson Another believer in variety, and an accomplished one-handed driver. HELEN SYLVER (Sy) Weaver Simple grace and manner mild. GEORGE FISCHER ( Bud) Washington A youth there was of quiet ways and thouyhtful bearing. 34RUTH ANNA MUST (Sis) Washington She is a cheerful person to have in any school. MELVIN KOPK (Jim) Washington Sing then ye birds, oh sing! ELEANOR MECK (Mickey) Patterson Of cheerful heart, and helping hand, And loveliest hair in all the land. HERSCHEL NORRIS (Hersch) Allen Men of few words are the best men. MARY BARBARA BAUMHECKEL (Ree) Allen A maid is she of quiet ways. 35CLARENCE PASCO (Dody) Franklin In the sprint ti young man’s fancy lightly turns to thoughts of love and “body’’ says it s always spring. grace wooley (Shorty) Ruskin I look for pleasant things ■ hid this, I find, contentment brings. JOHN JONES (J. A.) Emerson It is the mind that makes the man. DOROTHY RITTERHOFF (Dot) McKinley In her is embodied all that is good, true and noble. C LA RENCE DELL 1NGER (Pete) Ruskin The world may move or stand, I do not care a whit. 364 REX RAY (Rex) Central The■ wliiuing school hoy with liis satchel and shining morning face, creeping like a snail unwillingly to school. MILDRED KR1CK . (Mil) Washington Live while you may, And seize the pleasures of the present day. WILLARD BARTH (Willie) St. Marys, Ohio If not today, then to-morow. CATHERINE HELMBOLD (K) Ruskin The mildest manners and the gentlest heart. VERNON CLINE (Fat) Spring Valley, Ohio Cheat men are always unique. 37DORIS HUFFMAN (Do) Franklin God made her small in order to do a choice hit of workmanship. ALFRED RICHARDS (Al) Wagner I have a little shadow that (joes in and out with me. DOROTHY STEELY (Dot) Emerson Her hair, her manners, all who saw, ad mired. JAMES MILES (Sunny Jim) E. J. Brown 'Tis ivell to have a sunny heart, and wear a sunny smile. VELMA FRAVER (Billie) Lincoln Always happy in work or play. 38(JEORGE DUNCAN (Shorty) Allen Size in man is no measure of liis capacity. EDNA CURTNER (Eddy) Ruskin As merry as the day is long. LOUIS MARTIN (Louie) Allen Upright as a cedar. EDNA HAAS (Haws) McKinley Some think the world was made for fun and frolic. and so do 1! WILBUR THEIS (Bill) Cleveland One of those well oiled dispositions that turn on the hinges of the world without creaking. 39WANDA GEYER (Mike) Weaver Not that I love study less, But that I love fun more. CARL MEKAMP (Carl) Holy Trinity Do not fear He will not hurt you For meekness is his virtue. CLARA FOOTER (Clai re) Emerson Her curls are her crowning glory. MOSE GITMAN (Mose) Lincoln Friends, Romans, Country men, lend me your ears. DORIS HOOKE (Do) Patterson The rays of quiet glistening star May send much joy to the world afar. 40DOROTHY TAYLOR (Dot) McKinley She hath the malady; My-heart-is-not-my-own. PAUL RION (Red) Webster “Red" was never known to have a date or very much to say at one time. JULIA LEONARD (Judy) Patterson Tall and graceful in form, fV inning in her way. WILLIAM CUNN1NGHAM (Bill) Svvanders, Ohio A man with a willing heart and a nature ever trustful. EMMA GEPPERT (Geppy) St. Paul’s Lutheran A light heart lives long. 41JAMES BENDER (Jim) Patterson Oh, that persuasive smile, that inspiring voice, and that heart-rending clap. EDNA STUCK (Ducky) Wayne Township And again I say, let's all he gay, For life without this is dreary. EDMUND SCI I WELLER (Ed) Holy Trinity To his words there is no end. GRACE VALENTINE (Jimmie) Huffman There is nothing lovelier than art. And to its joys. I'd add my part. SIDNEY GOLDSMITH (Sid) New London, Ohio Ye Gods, how much this man doth know. 42ESTHER BRUNS (B) McKinley One of journalist bent: Talent for others, freely lent. ARTHUR ESSLINGER (Art) Allen Speech is great, but silence is better. MILDRED THEOBALD (Mil) Patterson She’d work alone with right good sense, If mischief would not call her hence. SAM 11ERRMAN (Sam) Lincoln I may be slow, but I am precious sure. FRIEDA ENGELKE (Eritzie) Franklin So earnest, so modest, and withal so sweet. 43ROBERT COBURN (Rob) Franklin Sinn- of time there is plenty H e may spend it ns we please. ELIZABETH MEYERS (Betty) Kemp A maid so charming and so meek. EDWIN LEO (Red) St. Joseph’s Thinks he is Barney Oldfield when driving his Overland. MARY HELEN BENDER (Mez) Patterson I’ll he merry and free— I’ll he sad for nobody. BURL S'l'ABLER (Slim) Carlisle He’s as constant as the northern star, Always arriving on the hour. 44FRANK SNYDER (Shiner) Washington When he is silent something is wrong. MARCELLA BATES (Marcie) Huffman And her smile like sunshine darts, Into sad and happy hearts. JOHN STAHL (Johnny) Patterson Hang sorrow! Care will kill a cat, and therefore let’s he merry. CORNELIA NOYES (Racket) Cleveland A merry heart maketh a cheerful countenance. CLAUDE ANKNEY (Claude) Ruskin Only in the house Is he as still as a mouse. 45RUTH WERTZ (Ruthie) Patterson A ready tongue, A ready wit. WILLIAM O’RYAN (Pat) McKinley Inches do not make the man. OLGA HOUGH (Allie) Whittier Would that there were more like her. REEDER MICHAEL (Mike) Irving Of the tribe of the industrious. LOUISE POTTERF (Fritzie) Emerson Her friends—they are many. Her foes—are there anyf 46ROBERT HUMMEL (Boh) Carrmonte Constancy in all is far better than brilliancy in one. WILMA RICHMOND (Bill) Emerson Pleasant are her ways, gracious is her manner. EMERSON HOTT (Speed) Jefferson “Speed’’ has the reputation of having skipped more lunch periods than any other boy at Stivers. DOROTHY HERL1MAN (Dot) Patterson Short in stature, but long in talk. ELMER STICKWEH (Andy) Patterson kf 'ith loads of learned timber in his head. 47ELVA SULLIVAN (Elvee) Lewton Gentle speech and modest looks, Ire arts not learned in any hooks. PARNELL FOWLER (Specs) Weaver Once he was seen almost to smile. EULALIA HAUER (Euke) Belmont A sweet disposition That shines in her face. ABE SHAPIRO (Abe) Rusk in The only trouble with "Ahe” is that he will wake up some day and find he has graduated. VIRGINIA GINSTIE (Jim) Patterson Modesty is called the beacon of the wise. 4857-637 RUTH McDARGH (Rutchie) Franklin Vivacious ways and sparkling ryes— For these, met links, she takes the prize. CHRIS HORN (Wizzard) Patterson A twelve o'clock man in a nine o’clock town. ALBERTA FERGUSON (Birdie) Kirkwood, Ohio Quiet, calm, serene and true, A worker with a task to do. FREDERIC BARNETT (Fred) E. J. Brown A student of noble purpose and untiring effort. LEONORA EVANS (Twinny) Franklin A sunny disposition is the very soul of success. 49HARRY DONOFF (Don) Ruskin All for business was he bent. DORIS OBERER (Dorie) McKinley In her sweet innocence you’ll find Love, truth and virtues all combined. NELSON NORTH (Nelson) Longefellow His opinions political, religious, and sociological are always his own. MARY ANDREWS (May Gay) Huffman Silence and reserve suggest latent powers. RICHARD COSLER (Dick) Emerson Another one of those pill mixers. 50CARL HAAS (Carl) Allen His high ambition is knowledge. Even though he cannot obtain it, we wish him success. HAZEL HALDEMAN (Haz) New Carlisle, Ohio Hazel is the girl who makes even the rainiest day seem cheery. RALPH DAVIS (Dutch) McKinley “Dutch” was an amateur fighter until he met “Babe Bright,” then he took up football. SARAH GASKOVV1TZ (Snookums) Emerson Vivacity is woman’s charm. PHILIP UNTHANK (Phil) Richmond, Ind. To every worthy task He lends a helping hand. 51 SARA CROMER (Sally) Patterson Reckoned among the smallest, But the truest of true friends. ALVIN RAFFEL (Al) Ruskin No one hut an artist knows an artist's cares. LORENE BURNETT (Beano) Patterson A spirit high, a laughing eye. And happiness as days go by. GLENN DANZEISEN (Glenna) Egypt Special He is a quiet youth until aroused. LILLIE NATHAN (Bobby) Patterson Truth is honest, truth is sure. Truth is strong and must endure. 52LUCILE BLEILE (Lu) Ruskin Her heart is as far from fraud, as heaven from earth. HUGH ALTICK (Hugh) Harrison Twp. He has braved the storms of math and placed his banner on the heights of trig. DOROTHY DUNN (Dot) Irving Her cheeks are like apples Which the sun has ruddied. FRANK SMOLAR (Hunk) Huffman The hero of a thousand battles. MARY CULBERTSON (Smiles) Jackson Graceful and useful, all she does. Blessing and blest where’er she goes. 63HESTER GRIEP (Billie) Huffman She spreads about that silent spell, That makes all spirits love her ivell. MAYER GRISWOLD (Greasy) Franklin Our original Radio Ralff, “Greasy" is the coming Marconi II. MARJORIE LEONARD (Margie) Patterson The utmost courtesy and charm Comes from a soul so tender and warm. RALPH KING (Specs) Holy Family Blessings on thee, little man. FLORENCE HAMILTON (Flo) W ashington She is wise who listens much and talks but little. 54AVA HILBERT (Bennie) Cleveland Softly her fingers wandered o’er The yielding planks of ivory floor. CHARLES SCOTT (Scotty) Franklin I couldn’t be good if I would, and I wouldn’t be good if I could. RUTH COSLER (Henna) McKinley The dreamiest lads in assembly awoke, As Ruth injected real "pep” with her jokes. GEORGE CONNER (George) Jamestown "George” is a good example of much in a small package. ALICE BELL (Peg) Long Beach, California IVere demureness a jewel, Her share ivould be a necklace. 55AARON SLAP IN (Aaron) Emerson With volleys of eternal babble. MARY ELIZABETH HALL (Biddus) Lincoln A miss as good as her smile. orion McCullough (Cy) Allen Begone, dull care! Thou and I shall never meet. LILLIAN STUCKIIARDT . , (Lily) Huffman A n angel when asleep. ORLIE CARROLL (Orlie) Lewton He is earnest in his endeavors and being earnest, he causes no regrets. 56sup: SCOTT (Susie) Franklin A pleasant manner is ivortli a fortune. WENDELL SHELTON (Shorty) Washington IVit is the salt of conversation. HELEN HARTMAN (Bahe) Harshman She goes on her way rejoicing. LAWRENCE HORNER (Curly) Franklin She loves me, she loves me not. VANDORA EVANS (Ve) Franklin In all a cheerful anti amiable person. 57RACHEL SANDMEL (Rae) Ruskin Life is a jest and all things show it, I thought so once, and now I know it. CLIFFORD SLATTERY (Cliff) Kemp He kept his counsel and went his way. MARY THOMSON (Frankie) Huffman Quiet and unassuming until you know her. Then she unfolds as a flower. RAYMOND SCHLERET (Slats) Emerson The deepest rivers flow with least sound. HELEN WEIGEL (Curly) Jackson Silence has many advantages. 58GRACE ARNOLD (Day) McKinley, Xenia, Ohio Slivers’ example of modesty, dignity, and worth. GVVYNE McCONAUGHY (Mac) Weaver He eateth not the bread of idleness. GLADYS BREWER (Ga, Ga) Weaver Full of the deepest, truest thought, Doing the very things she ought. EMMETT SHANE (Red) Weaver Who said hurry? Live slowly, it feels better. THELMA BALDWIN (Tommy) Patterson Hence, loathed melancholy; Don't hang around me. 59MARY ZELLER (Shorty) Ruskin Better be small and shine. Than great and cast a shadow. WILLIAM BELL (Bill) Weaver He that hath knowledge, spareth words. WILADINE HORMEL (Willie) Lincoln l o efficient and forceful in wo nanlv ways— ot tongue nor pen, her worth can say. RALPH HOOVER (Hoo) Willard Is there anything more dreary than study? FLORENCE HI ESTER (Floss) Huffman Be thou the rainbow To the storms of life. CO  CHARLES HARTMAN (Charlie) Franklin Plagued if they ain't sompin' in work that kind o'goes agin my convictions. NORA WAGNER (Betty) Huffman Quietly. gently, does she pass, A meek and modest little lass. EDWARD WELSH (Pinky) St. Mary’s Bright headed inside and out. NELLIE GERARD (Jerry) Franklin, Ohio Much have I traveled in the realms of books. ABE RUHR (Abe) Emerson ot even the terrifying tones of the tardy belt would disturb his calm, unruffled way. 61 PAULINE BADER (Pean) Franklin Is there an assembly, today f PERCY STIMSON (Perce) Whittier By studiousness and dignity he succeeds. HAZEL HUSTON (Hazel-nut) Lincoln Her humor is a fountain never dry! LEWIS CRAIN (Louie) Osborn He slowly overcomes all difficulties. RUTH KUNKEL (Angel) Webster Dignity is the soul of success. 62KEN NETH TEEGARDEN (Kenny) Indianapolis, Ind. He speaketh French full well and fluently. MILDRED SURRELL (Milly) Huffman In virtue, nothing earthly could surpass her. LOUIS KEYER (Louie) McKinley Wisdom never uses a megaphone. MARGARET McINTIRE (Mack) Cleveland The truest of friends is she. CHARLES BEARE (Chick) McKinley I hate the very sight of books. 63I R E N E MAC HEN H El M E R (Smiley) Cleveland There's nothin ill run dwell in such a maiden. HARR IE WORKMAN (Hoge) Patterson He quickly answers all you ask, even on a trying task. MARGARET PR1NZ (Margie) Emerson Margaret’s laughter encourages others to be happy with her. ROBERT KELLY (Boh) Patterson How peacefully he sleeps in the English class. ALMA GRILLMEIER (Al) St. Mary’s An incurable athletic enthusiast. 04MABLE ROHRER (Mab) Lincoln If muscle, and sinew, and courage, and grit Are good for a girl, I want plenty of it. FRANK WILSON (Noodles) Franklin He is a track man, a pianist and a warbler of considerable note. FLORENCE EILERMAN (Sambo) Franklin She refuses to be sad, though the ghosts of unprepared lessons haunt her. LEMUEL VAN METER (Lemons) W ebste r Never do tomorroiv what you can do today. LURA ABSHIRE (Brick-Top) Weaver Though a newcomer to our midst, IVe have learned to love her. 65LEWIS MARQUART (Gip) Central I am as free as nature first made man. MILDRED RANDOLPH (Mil) Carrmonte Laugh and the world laughs with you. MV RLE FASIG (Myrtle) Washington “Myrtle” has the admirable faculty of expressing his convictions in such ample flow of vocabulary as to make his contemporaries blink at the magnitude of his mental capacity. MILDRED WINGER (Mid) Franklin Come to me if you need cheering up. FRANCIS DOODY (Airdale) St. Joseph’s Once there was a little boy With curly hair and pleasant eye. 66ELIZABETH LEINGANG (Betty) St. Anthony Giggles now and then— Enhance one’s attractiveness. RAYMOND STOUT (Jack) Willard No one would suppose it, hut I am naturally hashful. MARCIA WEISNER (Dotsie) Franklin A song is but a little thing, And yet what a joy it is to sing. RICHARD POEPPELMEIER (Dick) Emerson Better late than never, "Dick?” Ah, No! Better never late. MARJORIE DILL (Marj) Patterson Worry makes wrinkles; If rinkles don't look good. Why worry? 67MARGARET BRAUN (Margie) Lincoln A little nonsense now and then. Is relished hy the wisest men. THEODORE OLT (Ted) Huffman Although "Ted" likes all kinds of pickles, he is particularly fond of the "Dill." LOUISE STEWART (Stew) Franklin After man came woman. But he has been after her ever since. CHARLES MORT (Charlie) Edison With his pleasing manner and smile He entertains us all the while. MARGARET NOYES (Noisy) Cleveland Her silence is sweet. 68BESSIE HILL (Betty Lee) Edison Pep and ability combined, make her a graduate to whom Stivers can point with pride. FREDERIC MARQUARDT (Fritz) Huffman The "cub” reporter. He writes up the games in order to get in free. MARJORIE HAMMER (Marge) Franklin Love is the beginning, the middle, and the end, of everything. HAROLD MUNDHENK (Mundy) Weaver I say not much but I think more. MARGARET SWIGART (Peggie) Cleveland Her modest answer and graceful air. Show her wise and good as she is fair. 69VIOLA LIMBERGER (Vi) Patterson Thy modesty’s a candle to thy merit. HERBERT HIRSCH (Herb) Emmanuel Happy am I and quite carefree. NORMA HARSHBARGER (Norm) Patterson In her quiet, unaffected way, She is giving pleasure all the day. HUGO GUENTHER (Bud) Washington Tvvp. A fine fellow with conscientious, toilsome habits. THESEL HOWE (Mickey) Lincoln Be thy own self always— And thou art lovable. 70FREDERICK ROST (Fred) Ruskin Neatly and trimly dressed, and fresh as a bridegroom. TALMA DUNGAN (Ta) Patterson I think much more than I can speak, Because by nature, I am very meek. WILLARD DANZEISEN (Bill) Jackson “Bill'" learned early the ancient maxim, "Silence is golden." GRACE HUGHEY (Grackie) Patterson Her smiling countenance ive deem, Is worthy of a poet’s dream. WILLIAM STROBACH (Bill) Ruskin “Bill" takes English, Vergil, Spanish, Physics, Chemistry, Trigonometry, and History. His only regret is, that he has nothing to do during the lunch periods but study. 71ORPHA HUDSON (Orph) Patterson Orplia, both your name and your nature, remind us of sunshine. ROBERT MINOGUE (Bozo) St. Joseph’s He is a star at basket-ball. A sheik at golf. Hut whatever he does He is no bluff. MARY HODSON (Merrily) Patterson H'hen you will, she won’t; IVhen you won’t, she will. RALPH CURK (Fat) Weaver Are not great men the models of nations? ESTHER LAKER (Teet) Lincoln She is as bright as she is sociable. 72MARY DOUGLAS (Dougie) Washington Do the good and not the clever, hill thy life with true endeavor. PAUL BROCK (Brockie) Weaver Studying is my only vice. FLORENCE STORER (Flossie) Peebles She has a thoughtful, quiet way, And knows much more than she will say. ROY GROSSMAN (Shorty) Webster A sunny disposition is the very soul of success. HELEN MILLER (Bob) Ruskin Graceful and useful in all that she does. 73LOVELL LEIGH (Lovely) Franklin l'or every why, he lias a wherefore. ROLAND MILLER (Roily) Patterson Know him for his music, industry, and intelligence. THE OATH OF THE ATHENIAN YOUTH H e will never bring disgrace to this, our city, by any act of dishonesty or cowardice, nor ever desert our suffering comrades in the ranks; we will fight for the ideals and sacred things of the city, both alone and with many; we will revere and obey the city’s laws and do our best to incite a like respect and reverence in those above us who are prone to annul or to set them at naught; we ivill strive unceasingly to quicken the public’s sense of civic duty; thus, in all these ways, we will transmit this city not only not less, but greater, better and more beautiful than it was transmitted to us. 74 Class History Once upon a time, previous to the year 1920, Stivers, like Steele, was occupied by only Sophomores, Juniors, and Seniors. During this year, Freshmen were entered at Stivers, and the following September, together with the green, wide-eyed students from Parker, constituted the Sophomore class. On the whole, during this second year, these youngsters made an impression because of their bubbling vitality. Advancing to the dignity of Juniors, we aided in publishing a Chronicle which was something new, and presented three very successful one-act plays for the first time in the school’s history. The class was, of course, organized, and the officers—Denver Young, Mildred Theobald, Margaret Braun, and James Parrish, added their originality when the Farewell was given as a climax to the year. Through prudent management, the treasury was not empty when June came. Entering into the superiority of the last year, the Seniors, though accomplishing nothing unusual, handled the ordinary duties in an extraordinary manner. The class was at once organized, the officers being James Bender, president; Bessie Hill, vice president; Josephine Benson, secretary, and Fred Marquardt, treasurer. The rings, pins, and invitations were ordered, the Annual was published, Commencement was looked forward to with anticipation and regret, and the Senior class day was given. The last days of the year were filled with a restlessness and reluctance which is always found among Seniors. It is the ending and the beginning for the Class of 1923. —B. H. 7577CL,ASS sorsG WORDS AMD MU6»C BV JOSCPtil MEL BChSOB JT bm — —zi 1 m —m——1—f »— rrl 1 rr it p—1 rJiL T F A 1 1 1 1 1 1» zf n 1-5 F—" ■— v 3 • 1 • 3 ■ T? IS -1 ttu n 1—rF •— 1 1 "3T 1 AU SO — « DC ATS FROM AU-lo WE UOVG nuST PART 1 S fD 4 r p? T r jn 1— —r — r 1 1- LJ 1 M1 ■ 1 _ a _: 3. j =- f f 7- r ? p f , AS (F r r f r m p 1 r v YCAR-S leOk-U- e V THC MEM ’ —rr-° -= i|L f r -f- c= - jo L.f=n p =f4 C - J t C 5—c P [ —“—II n 5 1 1 rd 1—if-q rzrz ' w ' S 6) i m 1 i— P « , r T 3 3 t ; L_i fi 1 I a 7 X y s q 1 1 v-iv » » t 1 i r 1 1 U 1 1 1 . ■ f- » TRvjE. COME BACK TO US SO CU.CAR, 0 w THAT Wd - 1 — 1 . 1 J 2 i l.T i r M m 1 P ; ft 1 P r 1-- • F ■ ■rfB m s 1 J i £ H 1 s L'aMHi 1 • HT J J r r n 1 1 ■ -f2- - 4 1 1 1 f -f -3 p - -p- - - Xr W— r m—rr - r t JZ 1 S I L- r 8 I 1 u u g K x— t ■ P 1 P F I r Etr r 1 r v 1 1 1 1 L 1 1 F-J ! ! p T L tFH 1® 1 1 1 1 1 1 » 1 ] COUlvD ME ] If - ’ER. roR-GC ff- - r you our, alma mater t ca 1- rg- Sr -5 . 5 0m a m PS TT -r- I p • x 3 P t 1 Y K Z T I - 1 r -l S: : DR.AWNJ »Y CuAAfiNCC. r ut CSMAn THE TIME HAS COME TO SAY EARWELL AMD START OUR. LIVES AnEVy«== = BUT we. trv to do our BEST AMD ALVAVS HO HOB you •=■ === ■= TO VOU E C FAME AMD PROWESS GREAT FOR LOYAL WE WILL BE ■=■ — — ■ —- OUR WORTH, YOUR G AIM IMMEDIATE THE class or twemty-thr.ee—- 7879JUNIORS President______ Vrice President Secretary------ Treasurer______ CLASS OFFICERS _____________________Howard Harper _______________________Mildred Engle ______________________Marion Wykoff ______________________Robert Almoney EX EC UT1V E COM MITTEE John Mulford Hazel Engle Lee Reardshear Catherine Weber Charles Potter DANCE C( Doris Wetzel Thora Walthemath John REFRESHMEN Mildred Hayes Frieda Friesinger Elizabeth Kastner Thelma Decker DECORATIO' Mildred Holder Gladys Bosron Dorothy Anderson Augusta Foster Evelyn Rost Bernard Young XMMITTEE Elmer Hoebner Harold McAdoo Chaplin T COMMITTEE Clayton Rinderknecht Walter Steiner Howard Gebhart Florence Prinz S COMMITTEE Richard Mattern Elmer Stansberry Harry Becker Leonard Broadstone Chester Rogers Hugh Hersh PLAY COMMITTEE 80 Business Manager. Stage Manager------ _____Fred Leicn George NewlandJUNIOR OFFICERS Upper—President, Howard Harper Vice-President, Mildred Engle Lower—Secretary, Marion Wykoff Treasurer, Robert Alraoney 81JUNIORSJUNIORS Adelbcrger, Charles Alexander, Foster A1 money, Robert Anderson, Dorothy Andres, Edna Arden, Laverne Aring, Dorothy Auckerman, John Aszling, Boyd Aszling, Muriel Atkins, Irene Atkins, Phil lip Baczenas, Stanley Bailey, Thelma Baker, Henry Beam, Johnetta Beardshear, Lee Becker, Harry Becker, John Begovich, Manuel Beimly, Robert Benson, Oren Bingamon, Harley Black, Loretta Black, Ruth Bosron, Gladys Bower, Carl Bowersox, Ted Bozenhard, Thelma B loadstone, Lenoard Brown, Morris Broxey, Dorothy Broxey, Ralph Brunner, William Bucholzer. John Buerk, William Buerkle, Roland Burkhardt, Louis Byers, Margaret Cecil, Lenore Cohen, Sarah Councellor, Lowell Clagett, Elmer Creager, Marguerite Curk, Ralph Davis, Clifford Deakin, Clarence Deardoff, Victor Decker, Thelma De Marse, William Dickerson, Hilda Mae Doddridge, Dorothea Drake, Marion Duberstein, Solomon Dueir, Freda Dugan, Kathryn Eickhoff, Edward Eikenbary, Cordotia Elliott, Genevieve Elliott, Hubert Elliott, Ralph Engle, Hazel Engle, Mildred Ernst, John Ernst, Louis Evans, Everett Feldman, Sophia Feldmeyeer, Gertrude Fenner, Elden Ferguson, Edith Fischer, Bernice Footer, Abe Foster, Augusta Frank, Zolmon Friesinger, Freida Frong, Jacob Garlikov, Abe Ganter, Clayton Gascho, Marie Gebhart, Howard Geiger, Robert Geist, Roger Genner, Leona Glick, Rosamond Goelz, Mary Gossman, Harry Green, Sallie Grierson, James Guilder, Edna Haifer, Howard Haigh, Ruth Hamilton, Kathryn Haines, Clyde Hamilton, Oliver Hamrock, James Harris, Harriet Hause, Mildred Heffner, Luella Heintt, Laura Helmbold, Carolyn Helser, Eldwood Herman, Sam Hersh, Hugh Hiett, Elizabeth Hoehner, Elmer Hoffman, Minnie Hohler, Mildred Holsapple, Ahvylda Horn, Robert Hosket, Ethel Hough, Austin Hueffleman, Mary Hultgren, Virginia Irvin, Marjorie Johnson, Frank Jonas, Irene Jordan, Glenna Kalter, Dale Kastner, Elizabeth Keafauver, Hazel Keis, Charles Kenny, John, Kette, William King, Virginia Kline, Elsie Kling, Ray 83JUNIORSJ Un iors -(Continued) Krat .er, Louis Kuhns, Earl Lachner, Jeannette Lanx, John Leich, Fred Levitt, Sarah Lewber, Elizabeth Long, Mary Louth, Richard Lynn, Margaret Madden, Helena M airson, Leah Marshall, Donald Marshall, Jennie Martin, Cathrvn Martin, Forrest Martin, Frank Martin, Wayne Mattern, Ray Matusoff, Leon Maukat, Elmer Mayer, Albert McAdoo, Harold McBride, Russel McCandlers, Esther McCullough, Clara McKnight, Henry McNerney, Lawrence Metz, Robert M ichael, Kenneth Miles, La Wayne Miller, Christian Minnick, Virgil Moneagle, Olvie M oore, Dorothv M oore, Ruth M oorev, Mildred Morris, Luella Mulford, John Munford, Helen M yer, IJulda Myers, Sylvia Newland. George Niehus, Elsie Nill. Arthur Noble, Arh lene Nordholt, Gesina Noyes, Harry Oheirn, Harry Office, Lottie O’Rourke, Martha Overholser, Mary Palmer, Martin Parent, Gordon Parsons, Esther Patterson, Eilien Paugh, Florence Peck, Aaron Pfauder, Clara Phillips, Hazel Phillips, Ray Phipps, Irene Potter, Charles Press, Emma Priebisch, Irna Prinz, Florence Puralle, Ruth Puterbaugh, Marion Rabenoff. Louis Reaver, Herbert Rice, Mary Rike, Ruth Rinderknecht, Clayton Rogers, Chester Rogers, Gerald Rogers, Sam Rost, Evelyn Ruehl, William Schieve, Helen Schingledecker, Lucy Schwankhaus, Ruth Schnebly, Mabel Schoening. b'rank Schwab, Vernon Sellwanensrel, Isabe! le Schultz, Alice Seitz, Paul Sesslar, Jessica Sheuman. Paul Shields. Howard Short. 'Fed Shrover, Robert Shuey, Charles Skilken, Sophie Smith, Clifford Smith, Julia Smith, Roy Snyder, Helen Sollenberger, Ruth Spry, Arthur Stark, Ernest Stansberry, Elmer Steiner, Walter Stephenson, James Stewart. Dorothea Stiles, Kenneth Stoolman, Peari Stoolman, Rose Stout, Elmer Stout, Mabel Strauskamp, William Stupp, William Taylor, James Teeter, Elizabeth Theis, Lena Thornberry, Arthur Trangenstein, Edward Troxell, Pauline I'wipin, Margaret Valensky, Anna Waking, Donovan Walter, Frank Walthemath, Thora Walther, Ruth Wasser, Marguerite Weber, Catherine Welch, Norval Wertz, Ruth Wetzel, Doris Wetzel, Florence Williams. Genevieve Wine, Susan Wolf, Harold Wolf, Harriett Woodard, Lucilc Wykoff, Marion Young, Bernard Zimmerman. Ralph 85SOPHOMORESSOPHOMORES Abbot, Robert Ackerman, Paul Agnor, Harold Alexander, Bruce Allen, David Altciclc, Robert Altwig, Coletta Amann, Edward Arens, Merle A ring, Eugene Ashwood, Madeline Bader, Vincent Baker, Chester Baker, Jerome Barnes, Everett Barrett, Robert Barthe, Edward Baumgardner, Gerald Bailsman, Edwin Beare, Harry Beaver, Anna Bebonlet, Laverne Beck, Gaylord Beckman, John Benke, Thelma Berger, Mary Beyer, Margaret Binns, Harold Boh lender, George Bonner, Emily Borkenhagen, Ruth Bormann, Bertha Bottarf, Gerald Bowman, Catherine Bowman, Pauline Bozenhard, Charles Bradfield, Neal Brewer, Ormond Briedenback, Gerald Brinck, George Brown, Alden Brown, Lillian Bube, Florence Bube, George Businger, Charles Busse, Isabelle Camden, Margaret Caniff, Milton Cannon, Claude Carter, Wilbur Clevenger, Helen Cohen, Ralph Col tan, Esther Confer, Leonard Courson, Glenna Cox, Emerson Cox, Joseph Cox, Mahle Irene Cramer, Martha Lou Crosley, Clifford Cusick, Harold Cusick, Herbert Dalton, Florence Davis, Harold Davis, Hilda Davy, Katherine Deger, Culhert DeHaven, Earl Dellinger, Howard Deutsch, Rose Dickerson, Leon Dilg, Margaret Dilg, Marjorie Jane Doughman, Clifford Drieling, Henrietta Dungan, Floyd Dunn, Nora Mae Dyer, Lucille Echert, Chester Egan. John Egbert, Mildred Eichner, Christian English, Horace Ensor, Howard Everhardt, Davelle Fairchild, Donald Fanigan, Louise Finfrock, Golda Finke, Suzanna Fischer, Laverne Flegel, David Floridis, Gregory Foster, Charles Foster, Mary Kathryn Franz, Dorothy Franz, Helen Frederick, Herbert Frenelon, Clara Fritz, John Fryer, Kenneth Fulcher, Roland Gandre, Florenceada Garard, May Garlikov, Benjamin Garwood, John Gettier, Alaric Gever, Josephine Gibson, Onda Glaser, Marguerite Glich, Ellen Glueckert, Dorothy Graeter, Paul Graves, Olive Greene, Mack Griswold. Florence George, William Gustin, Alice Guy, Stanley Haag, Martin Hael, Robert Haley, Clarice Haller, Sid Hanaghan, Ralph Harris, Lamar Harvey, Huston Hemmert, Maurice Henderson. Martha Herbruch, Virginia Herman, Charles 87SOPHOMORESSophornores -{Continued) Hessler, Charles Hetzler, Harold Hild, Karl Hild, Lillian Hochwalt, Theron Hofferbcrth, Alvin Hollander, Selma Hoover, Margaret Harr, George Hough, Lula Hell Houph, Oscar House, George Howard, George Huthman, Mildred Hyll, Lewis Icenbarger, Mary Ingle, Joseph Israel, Jerome Jefferson, Ora May Jones, Ruby Judy, Irwin Kaehler, Tohn Kain, William Kalbfleisch, Norman Kaplan, Roy Kaplan, Sarah Kappel, William Kastner, William Keller, Naomi Kelley, Howard Kennel. Elton Kennel, Louise Kenney, Charles Kenton, Evelyn Keplinger, Harold Kern, Ed Kessler, Merrial Kiefer, Lucile Kimmerle, Leona Kindle, Irwin King, Clara King, Claudine King, Elmer King, Howard Kinsig, Harold Klausmeier, Margaret Kline, Roland Knoebel, Dorothy Koff, Carl Kornman, Wilbur Kramer, Leonard Krehbiel, Isabel Kreles, Herman Kuhr, Sara Ladd, Robert LaFoIlette, Frances Lake, Elizabeth Lang, Henry Larimore, Loyse Lash, Lucille Latin, John Lause, Lucile Lauterbach, Mary Layton, Luella Lee, Ralph Leedom, Rae Lehman. Devona Leigh, Paul Leinger, Paul Leist, Irene Lens, Anna Leonard. Nettie Lester. Vane Lively. Merle Long. Thomas Lout. May Lovelace. Mildred Lowe. Gordon Lov, Elmer Lvtle, Thomas Macknull. Milford Madden. Esther Madden Tullietta Mahler, Ruth Mahoney', Edward Mainard, Fred Mann, Freda Mannicr, Julia Manning, Mildred Marquardt, Clyde Martin, John Martz, Edna Masters, Theodore Matsons, Frank Marvin, Treva Matusoff, Louis Mayer, Mildred McAdoo, Mary McBee. Ellsworth McBride, Dean McCullough, Grace McDaniel, Homer McDermott, John McDermot, Marie I'IcSlaughlin, Carl McEnheimer, Grace McKeough, Harriet McKinney, Violetta McLaren, Albert . Ic Mannerv M a rtha Me Master, Esther McMillan. Florence M eck. Adrienne Mehaffie. Mabel Merritt. Elmer Afever, Alice A lever, Clara Merer, John Miller, Harlan Miller, Lillian Minogue, Abbie AI irandie, Ruth Mobley, Ma -belle Moffett. Stella Molen. Mildred Monahan, Clara Montgomery, Cecil Moon, Paul Morrison, Fred 89 SOPHOMORESMorrison, Willis Murray, Perry Must, Burton M ers, Louise Naugle, Charles Needham, Carl Neff, Paul Nieter, Lorena Ogborn, Dwight Olt, William Oliver, Stewart O’Ryan, Florence Oshorn, Robert Oscherwitz, Freda Parker, Monroe Parnell, Kenneth Patricoff, Jacob Patterson, Morris Patterson, Laura Pearie, Theodore Pearson, Walter Perry, Foy Peters, Bernard Pobst, John Pohlabel, Herman Portneg, David Pottenger, George Preston, Hattie Race, Eloise Raffel, Paul Rahrer, Mildred Ramby, Edwin Ramby, Seymour Rasey, Virgil Read. Zelma Rettig, Elizabeth Reiber, Fred Reimieller, Ernest Reinicke, Robert Rhein, Magdalin Richter, Harry Rickert, Arthur Rinkenberger, Helen Sophomores—{Continued) Roehm, Eld run Roehm, Helen Rogers, Virgil Rohr, Carl Ross, Phyllis Roth, Robert Rounds, Clarence Royse, Ethel Runipf, Robert Russell, Irene Rutan, Leonard Sakantskv, George Sanders, Paul Sandmel, Rose Schantz, Fred Schear, Rose Scheibenberger, Ruth Schindelman, Rose Schmidt, Charles Schneider, Frederick Schnieber, Max Schultz, Pauline Schultz, Lillian Schultz, Melvin Scott, William Sebold, Sylvia Sensei, Florence Shane, Herbert Sheely, Fred Sheivman, Catherine Shewman, Thurman Shoupe, Tom Shutts, Bernice Sims, Ella Slapin, Sadie Smith, Alice Smith, Gayle Smith, Leona Smith, Marion Snyder, Gladys Snyder, Harry Snyder, Helen Snyder, Joseph Somerhalter, Ida Sortman, Dorothy Srode, Marie Stahl, William Stansberry, Ruth Stein, Hermann Stengel, Agatha Stephenson, Leona Stines, Rowena Stipes, Sadie Stoner, Josephine Strahler, Clytie Stuck, Mary Sullivan, Raymond Swartz, Ruth Swift, Edgar Sykes, William Timmerman, Marie Tindlar, Rose Tolle, Virginia VanScovk, Elizabeth Vales, Joseph Vaselion, Sevastee Vogle, Lillian Wagner, Elfrieda Walker, Thursa Walter, Alice Washington, Louise Watson, Lucian Wellmeier, Evelyn West. Vesta Weyrich, Dorothy Whitman, Esther Wieland, Sylvan Williamson. Pauline Wheeler, Cora Wilson, Jeanne Worthen. Esther Wright, Esther Yike, Edwin Younce, Lei a Young, Clara Zartman, Thelma Zimmerman, Glenna 91CO FRESHMENFRESHMEN Abraham, Edward Abrat, Ruth Albright, Grace Albright, Norman Ambach, Earl Anderson, Margaret Aring, Wilbur Askren, LeRoy As .ling, Martha Babuskin, Anna Baker, Hazel Rare, Genevineve Rarrar, Reva Barth, Mildred Rauer, John Rausman, Gladys Rausman, Howard Reck, Leona Recker, Ressie Reckett, Lawrence Renjamin, Odis Rest, Leonard Rickert, Arthur Blair, Robert Blume, Philip Boehner, Mildred Ronecutter, Ralph Rradford, Evelyn Brande, William Brannon, Jane Rraunsweiger, Walter Rrecht, George Breidenbach, Howard Brenner, Anna Buschmever, Audrey Bridge, Elinor Rroadstone, Frank Brock, Vernon Brodsky, Simeon Brown, Marian Brunner, Helen Buchholzer, Carl Burick, Simon Burraan, George Buvinger, Robert Byrd, Verna Caldwell, William Campbell, Gladys Capper, Keith Carr, Virginia Chesman, Helen Clark, Ray Clum, Mable Coleman, Clarence Coleman, Frank Cosier, Carmen Crane, Gladys Creveling, Alfred Critchlow, V irginia Crom, Margaret Crossley, Harold Curtner, Gale Darst, Richard Davis, Richard Davis, Robert Decker, Harry Decker, Naomi Deem, Maxine Deem, Robert Dickensheets, Joseph Dickson, Gertrude Dissinger, Ralph Ditzel, Ernest Dixon, Paulena Dobberstein, Ruth Dolhamer, Clifford Donoff, Minnie Dixon, Margretta Dunkel, Mildred Elliott, Homer Englert, Eldon Farkas,. Jeannette Filz, Norman Fischer, Harry Fischer, Norman Fogle, Clifford Fonarow, Nathan Ford, Charles Freeh, Ralph Freed. Ruth Freeman, Jeannette Frickc, Raymond Frong, David Ganzer, Ida Garlikov, Renjamin Garnow, Dorothy Geiger, Clara Geske, Lorena Ciing, Gladys Glaser, Ella Goodman, Rose Goonan, John Gorman, Merle Graeter, Emma Graham, Estel Gremling, Robert Grierson, Florence Groban, Charles Grubbs, Roll Haas, Eld ridge Haas, Louise Hagerman, Fred Hamilton, Martha Hamm, Carl Hamm, Glen Hammer, Minnie Hamond, Joseph Hannon, Beatrice Hardy, Thelma Harper, El wood Hatfield, Joseph Hawker, Robert Heim, Luella Helser, Carl Herbert. Bernard Herbst, Dorothy Herz, Wilbur Hewitt, Dorman Hickel, Otto 93FRESHMENFreshmen—(Continued) High, Margaret Hill, Albert Hill, Alberta Hilt, Edward Holzer, Otto Honnell, Edgar Hooke, Murray Hooper, Caldwell Hopkins, Thomas Horlacher, Charles House, Mildred Howett, Charles Irvin, Lois Jack, Kathryn Johnson, Arthur Johnson, Charles Jones, James Jordan, Merle Jordan, Pearl Jungclass, Velma Kalbfleisch, Arline Kaylor, Norman Keating, James Keller, Doris Kellis, Fred Kelso, Kenneth Kendall, Iva Kettering Delbert Kiefer, Dale King, Duella Kley, Laura Klinger, Jesse Knorre, Anna Koehler, John Kolopfer, Gladys Koogler, Ralph Koppin, Coletta Korber, Paul Komman, Edna Krauss, Ellanora Kreitzer, Hazel Kuhbandcr, Ray Kuhns, Anna Lackey, Moses Lander, Alice Lanigan, William Lapmsky, Goldie Lapp, Mildred Laughter, George Laymon, Ruth Lehman, Albert Lehman, Howard Leis, Arthur Lensch, Eugene Lensch, Ruth Levin, Jacob Levin, Sarah Lieberman, Morris Line, Gladys Line, Thomas Linebaugh, Louise Lively, Raymond Llewellyn, Dorothy Lucid, David Lucid, Norma Lustig, Sam Lutz, Ida McBride, Lytic McCorinel, Del mar McGale, Leona McGlaughlin Thomas McKarthy, Michael McKarthy, Thomas McLean, Nona Mabin, Frank Mack, Eugene Maier, Arthur Maier. Walter Mantilla, Victor M aranze, Gertrude Martin, Harold Massman, Howard Mattern, Virginia Matusoff, Anna Matusoff, Elsa Mearl, Bertha Meier, Esther Mercer, Hazel Meyer, Garnet Meyer, Gertrude Meyer, Glenna Middletown, Sarah Miller, George Miller, Harry Miller, Martha Miller, Orville Milthaler, Henry Minnear, Adelina Moehring, George Montfort, Marian M oore, Williard Morison, Thelma Morley, Bernadine Mumford, Doris M vers, Ruth Nann, Charles Naylor, John Neef, Marie Neu, Richard Newton, Florence Niekamp, Albert Nixon, Arthur Norris, Marguerite Nugent, James Olexio, Susannah Otto, Elmer Parent, Fern Park, Charles Patterson, Dorothy Payton. Joseph Peer, Frances Peters, Ruth Pfeiffer, Harry Pitt, Irene Press, Louis Poocke, Alfred Quinn, Pearson Randolph, Russell Reckenthin, Ruth Reese, Beulah Reese, Harold Reese, Thelma 95 FRESH MENFresh men—(Continued) Reindollar, James Reinicke, Theodore Rensch, Paul Rentz, Bessie Resh, Dorothy Riber, Garnet Rice, Henry Rice, Ora Richardson, Lowell Richeson, Servetus Rieck, Wesley Robb, Virgil Robertson, Millard Robinson, Pauline Rommel, Charlotte Rockwell, Frederic Rollnick, Ruth Rose, Carl Rossiter, Russell Rowe ton, Evelyn Roweton, John Russell, Jack Ryan, Anna Ryan, Clara Ryan, Thomas Sanzon, Goldie Schaeffer, John Schaeffer, Raymond Scharff, Morris Schear, Herbert Scheibenzuber, Richard Scheckellioff, Clemens Scheckelhoff, Jerome Schoen, Howard Schoening, Ruth Schommer, Margaret Schneble, Esther Schneider, Florence Schroeder, William Schulze, Grace Schuman, Louis Schuman, Rachel Schweitzer, Margaret Seitner, Sanford Seitz, Dorothy Shaffer, Henry Shafner, Mildred Shauhan, Joseph Shawhan, Lucille Shephard, Mary Shields, Jerome Shirer, Freda Shoen, Joseph Showalter, Margaret Silcox, John Simko, John Sine, Donald Sinks, Perry Smallwood, Walter Smith, LeRoy Snyder, Arthur Snyder, Irvin Snyder, Venita Sortman, Viola Souers, Elva Stackler, Robert Staehlin, Ella Staehlin, Irma Staehlin, Ralph Staley, Theda Staup, Owen Staup, Virgil Stechow, Cloise Stewart, Howard Stickcl, Edwin Stickel, Raymond Stickweh, Chester Stottlemeyer, Dallas Stowe, Gerald Strader, Arthur Strader, Dorothy Streiff, George Strobel, Carl Strowbridge. Ella Stuckhardt, Mary Sutter. Minnie Sutton, Jack I'aylor, Charles Taylor, Earl Taylor, Elsie Thomas, Gladys Tirey, Neva Tobey, Joseph Toedt, Howard Townsend, Virginia Trautwein, Arthur Travis, Elmer Trissel, Florence 'Troup, William Troutman, Ted Tschudi, Charles Tupman, Arnold Udisky, Hyman Utzinger, Rignal Van Ausdal, Margaret Wagner, Vaughan Wallick, Blendine Walsh, Weldon Weber, Donald Weber, George Weber, Wesley Wend ling, Charles Werner, Martha Werner, Ruth West, Kenneth Weyrauch, Loretta White, Adeline White, John Whiting, Dorothy Wie.r, Fred Wikle, Prudence Wilkening, Mary Willuweit, Edythe Wiseman, Clara Wollenhaupt, Alice Wykoff, Ruth Yager, William Yassenoff, Annabelle Ziegenbeim, Robert 97COOPERATIVE HIGH SCHOOL—SECTION ICOOPERATIVE HIGH SCHOOL (Section I) Nineteen Hundred Twenty-Four Charles Adams Kelso Becker Beryl Burns Arthur Calder John Chaplen Donald Crane Douglas Currie Howard Curtner Robert Donahue Emerson Eschbaugh Homer Gratz El wood Harnish Arthur Hild Fred Holler Paul Houser Russell Kreider Henry Kunzelman Carl Long Charles Lynch Richard Mattern Willard Neff Alfred Poth Bert Price Harold Randall Paul Shultz James Sullivan Francis Unzicker Stewart Wallace David Youngman Franklyn Wachter Nineteen Hundred Twenty-Three Carl Haas Chris Horn Robert Kelly Edwin Leo Robert Minogue Max Wehrly 99100 COOPERATIVE HIGH SCHOOL—SECTION IICOOPERATIVE HIGH SCHOOL (Section II) Nineteen Hundred Twenty-Four Eugene Adams Henry Albrecht Robert Allen Judson Bauer Lee Beardshear Harley Bingamon Elwood Brandenburg Charles Brookey Clifford Davis Henry Eilerman Ralph Francisco Lee Freeman Emerson Goss Charles Hautt Harold Hoffman Jack Kiger Willard Kennel Lawrence Klosterman John Kreuger Lawrence Lindamood Dick Lowes Clarence Maugey Clifford Peckolt Elmer Schweller Leo Sims James Sunderland Addison Weishampel Gustave Welch Nineteen Hundred Twenty-Three Claude Ankney Frederic Barnett Willard Barth Robert Cobourn Lewis Crain Robert Hummel Charles Mort Carl N iekamp Edmund Schweller Frank Snyder Burl Stabler Percy Stimson Philip Unthank Harrie Workman 101COOPERATIVE CLASSES 102TRADE SCHOOL 103The Make-Time School The Make-Time is a special school of Stivers open to capable, earnest boys and girls from the seventh grade who wish, for any reason whatever, to save a year of their school life. We cover the eighth grade fundamentals as well as four high school subjects; namely, English, Latin, Algebra, and Ancient History. This school provides for two types—the accelerated, and the average but capable pupil. We have a few pupils of the accelerated type, but the greater number consists of the chronologically retarded. The boys of the Make-Time have had more varied opportunities this year than ever before. To those not taking Latin the following departments have been open: manual training, printing, auto construction, tailoring, and forging. The girls not taking Latin have substituted Home Economics. A period a day is given to each of the following subjects: arithmetic, grammar, algebra, English. Three periods a day are given to history—one regular and two short noon periods. The Latin pupils have the last two periods for recitation and study, while the rest of the class are taking the industrial work which they substituted for Latin. We have manifold opportunities for the correlation of related subjects: as, arithmetic with algebra, grammar with Latin and English, and English with everything. Pupils who satisfactorily cover the work of the Make-Time will be promoted into Second Year High School with four credits. The Trade School The work of the prevocational boys has advanced each year .and at present this department is known as the Trade School. Many boys who attended last year returned to complete the course. These boys are in demand at many factories and those who have made good were recommended and entered industry. They work two weeks and then return to school two weeks where they are given such academic instruction as will qualify them for that work. Some boys expressed a desire to take a regular high school course and by diligent effort have succeeded and will enter the freshman class next September. Educational trips to the important factories proved very beneficial for they formed the basis for the work done by the boys in shop English. The aim of these trips is to obtain information and to teach the boys how to investigate problems. Most of them can make an oral or written report of their findings in good English sentences. The work of the Trade School in all departments is worthy of much praise. They have done' work for the Board of Education and the Dramatic Art Class which was not included in their regular course. The interest is growing and the boys are happy in their work. 104MAKE-TIME SCHOOLUpper—Printing Office Lower—Machine Shop 106Football Review STIVERS enjoyed a very successful football season owing to the fact that the team went through the full nine games without a defeat. It is true we played one scoreless tie game and two others were very close, but nevertheless, they were wins. The successful season was due to the hearty co-operation on the part of the players for team work and team morale. No doubt the new football uniforms had a good deal to do toward helping the team. No player can play good football in a tattered, old, shaggy uniform. The season started off with a victory over West High of Columbus, by a 32 to 0 score. The next week followed with another victory over our ancient foe, Piqua. This defeat was probably the worst Piqua has ever received on her own field. Our boys didn’t stop until they had rolled up a 46 to 6 score. The Hamilton game proved to be of the best of the season. Hamilton had a veteran team and Stivers had to use everything to win 13 to 7. Anyone who saw the game will say it was a “corker.” The Middletown game proved to be even harder than the Hamilton. The Middies also had a veteran team and Stivers had no easy time to win 7 to 6. The game was played in the forenoon while Old Sol was pouring down bis rays of heat until the mercury registered 90 degrees. The day was too warm for a football game. The following week the team traveled to Lima where Lima Central was met. Stivers had another close call. We thought we were lucky to win at all considering everything. Ask any of the players, they will tell you why. I he score was 13 to 12. Next came the big intersectional game with Huntington, West Virginia. Big preparations were made for this game, including assemblies, band rehearsals and anything to stir up “pep.” Last year Stivers traveled to Huntington where it was defeated 21 to 13. The Mountaineers brought with them practically the same team and only the week before they won a victory over the crack Parkersburg eleven who held the State Championship. Every one was anticipating a close, hard-fought game. The game proved a walk-a-way for Stivers, 57 to 0. The Columbus East Hi game proved another easy victory which Stivers won by a 27 to 0 score. The next week found Stivers idle, yet the team and all its followers were anxiously waiting the big Turkey Day game with Steele. The teams had been doped to be about even in ability'; however, many thought Steele had the edge. Steele had met two early season reversals but their improvement was rapid and by Thanksgiving time their team was a dangerous combination. The day proved to be ideal. The field was in perfect condition and no one ever saw a larger crowd at a football game in Dayton. Triangle Park was too small that day. The game was a wonderful climax to a wonderful season and while we didn’t win we had to be satisfied with a 0 to 0 score. It is the writer’s opinion that the Steele-Stivers game was the most stubbornly fought contest ever witnessed between two high schools. First Steele would gain, then Stivers, but neither had the punch to put it over. To pick the “Stars” of the season would be no easy task. It is true a few showed up better at times than others hut Stivers had no “Stars.” There was team play and plenty of every day hard plugging which kept the team on top. VVe shall miss, however, boy’s like Denny' and Russ, Hunk, Al. Patsy, Toby, Red, Pinkie, Russ Kramer, Hawkshaw and Dutch, but we are happy to know there are plenty of good players left to fill their shoes. We are expecting a good team next year. We can 'have it—we must have it. Come on, scrubs, let’s go. 108i—miTm —■------- 1922 - FOOTBALL — 1023 FOOTBALL SCHEDULE September 30 _ . Stivers 32 West High, Columbus 0 October 7 ..Stivers 46 Piqua __ _ 6 October 14 — 13 Hamilton 7 October 21 Stivers 13 Lima Central 12 November 4_ Stivers 7 Middletown 6 November 11 Stivers 22 Springfield 0 November 18 Stivers 57 Huntington 0 November 30 . Stivers 27 East High, Columbus 0 October 28 Stivers 0 Steele 0 109 FOOTBALL SQUADRUSSELL YOUNG—Captain 1922—Fullback (Russ) Russ always played a “whale” of a game at full. It was almost impossible for him to be thrown by the best tackier on the opposing team. Few will forget the hard plunging of Rusty in the Steele game. VERNON SCHWAB—Captain 1923—Guard (Bum) “Bum” was always able to get through the opponent’s line. By his fighting spirit he has upheld the Schwab name. He is the ideal leader for 1923. IllDENVER YOUNG—Quarterback (Denny) Denny’s ability as a field general enabled us to go through the season undefeated. He was a player well versed in all departments of the game. WILLIAM O’RYAN—Center (Patsy) A center who took many a hard knock, played a fine defensive game, and made holes which spelled victory for the team. ALFRED RICHARDS—Tackle (Al) A1 is a finished player. He is a tackier that made his opponent feel that he had been hit. 112RUSSELL KRAMER—Tackle (Russ) Russ and A1 were a pair of players of such high caliber that Coach Lingrel worried little over these positions. Kramer always showed the spirit that wins. RALPH DAVIS—Halfback (Dutch) Here is a real man! Between Davis and the Boilermaker the laurels must be divided. His sturdy playing was only equalled by the fine showing of Russ ''t oung. HARRY SHAW—Guard (Hawk) A man who played offensively as well as defensively. He made his opponents understand that they were playing football. 113HOWARD CAMPBELL—End {Toby) 1 oby was a fleet end. He grabbed many a pass that made a cold chill run down the opponents’ back. He and Smith solved Coach’s flank problem to perfection. CHESTER SMITH—End {Chet) Smith always got down on the punts. He broke up many plays which would have spelled defeat. He could also snare passes with the best of them. HERMAN RAIFF— Half (II iram ) A wonderful offensive man! He worked nicely with the other three backs. Raiff could always be depended upon for several yards at a critical moment. 114FRANK SMOLAR—Half (.Hunk) A jinx followed Hunk practically all season. Injuries kept him from showing his real ability. However, when he got started he played real ball. EDWARD WELSH—Halfback (Pinkey) Pinkey, the speed demon of the team, was small but mighty. ARTHUR ESSLINGER—End (Art) How he could tackle! It was only the ability of such ends as Smith and Campbell that kept “Art” out of the regular lineup. 1151 EVERETT JEFFERSON—End Ueff) Jeff gave a wonderful account of himself in the Steele game. He was an end whose only handicap was lack of weight. JOHN STAHL—Cheer Leader (Johnnie) Much credit for the spirit shown by Stivers’ students during the football season must go to Stahl. Johnnie, you have earned the coveted “S.” WILLIAM ROSSITER—Center {BUD When Pat O’Ryan was on the side line his place was filled by a capable man. Bill played in many games and always gave a good account of himself. 116117Basket Ball Review S tivers h as had good basket ball teams for many years. Whenever the name Stivers is mentioned, one immediately thinks of basket ball and the many times Stivers has won the city championship and also the state title. Stivers team this year was equal to the best in the state. It’s true we didn’t win any state title this year but we must not forget that one school can not always be state champions. We are satisfied this season with 12 victories and 5 defeats and the city championship. Our team got off to a slow start. We had trouble defeating Moraine Park and Sidney in our first two battles and the Alumni game was a thriller. After the holidays the team began going better and easily defeated Piqua bv an overwhelming score. 'I he Hamilton fracas was perhaps the best game ever played on Stivers g in. Had it not been for the wonderful foul shooting ability of Hamilton’s midget forward we could have won easily since we scored 13 field goals to Hamilton’s 8. 1 he flu epidemic played havoc with our team’s chances since it kept Capt. D. Young out of the lineup for three weeks and several others were at times too sick to give their best. Our first game with Steele proved to be a farce. It was a very poor exhibition of basket ball on the part of both teams. Stivers lacked the old-time fight and let Steele win 20 to 18. I hen a defeat by Richmond and the following night by Springfield made things look very discouraging. However, these games were played while three regulars had the flu. I he Orange and Black seemed to have hit their stride the following week when they easily defeated Mt. Vernon, last year's State Champs, and Lima Central in order. Norwood was easily disposed of while we were getting ready for our second tilt with Steele. The second game proved to be a thriller. Stivers showed much improvement in all departments and after a bitter struggle won 26 to 25. The third and deciding game was played just one week later when Stivers won again, and earned the right to hold the city championship. The score tells the story, but Harlow’s foul shooting kept Steele always in the running. Stivers made 11 field goals to Steele’s 6. The season as a whole was a success. The team after a slow start developed into a well-balanced team with Herrman and English as leading scorers. Fenner helped considerably during the last half of the season. Denny, Russ, Hunk, and Welsh were a set of guards hard to beat. While they lacked an eagle eye for the basket, they always kept fighting until the last whistle. Many will remember Hunk’s and Denny’s long shots in the last Steele game. To pick a star would be going too far. There was no one individual who deserves that honor. Had it not been for the fine team spirit which was displayed all season and the sheer determination to win. Stivers might have lost several more games. We shall miss Denny, Russ, Hunk, Sam, Balsky, Chet, and Pinkie next year, but we are happy to know that Horace, Kick, Pimp, Harper, and many others will be with us. 1181022 — BASKETBALL. — 1025 HASKETBALL SC HEDULE December 15 -Stivers __ 25 Moraine Park December 22 _ _ Stivers 19 Sidnev December 29 Stivers 29 Alumni January 5 Stivers 66 Piqua __ January 12 Stivers 31 Hamilton fanuarv 19 Stivers 36 Middletoyvn January 26 Stivers 18 Steele Eebruary 2 . Stivers __ - 16 Richmond, Ind. February 3 _ Stivers 28 Springfield February 9 Stivers 28 Mt. Vernon February 10 Stivers __ 31 Lima February 23 Stivers 38 Cincinnati, Noryyrood_ February 27 Stivers 26 Steele March 2-3 Tournament: Stiy'ers 17 Xenia Stivers _ _ 7 Steele _ _ March 6 Stivers _ 25 Steele March 17 -Stivers 33 Lexington, Ky. 18 13 28 14 32 16 20 33 30 18 13 24 25 13 16 23 16 119120 BASKETBALL SQUADDENVER YOUNG—Guard {Denny) Denny made a capable leader for the team. He played both forward and guard equally well, and was master of every situation. ELDEN FENNER—Forward (Pimp) ‘‘Pimp” was the find of the season. He was one of the main causes of the team recovering from its slump. Fenner should make a good record next year. SAMUEL HERRMAN—Forward {Sam) Herrman always contributed his share of the field goals. It will take a real player to fill Sam’s place next year. 121RUSSELL YOUNG—Guard (Russ) Russ was the mainstay of the Stivers defense. Few opponents were able to get through this player. SEYMOU R RAMBY—Forward (Kick) Ram by gained experience last season which should stand him in good stead in future years. EDWARD WELSH—Guard (Red) Pinkey was a hard fighter who always played with his heart and soul. His defensive tactics left little to be desired. DONALD BALSKY—Forward (Don) Don played well when he was called upon. He was a fast man who has had much experience. V2.2 FRANK SMOLAR—Guard (Hunk) Smolar’s uncanny eye for the basket pulled his team out of more than one tight situation. HORACE ENGLISH—Center (Horse) Although English generally delivered when a basket was needed, his long suit was making almost impossible shots against Steele. CHESTER SMITH—Center (Red) “Chet” played a fine floor game and was always ready to start when needed. HOWARD HARPER—Forward (Harp) Harper did not get much chance last season but we expect great things from him next year. _ 123VARSITY SOCIETYVarsity “S” FOOTBALL Russell Young Vernon Schwab William O’Ryan Harry Shaw Russell Kramer Chester Smith Howard Campbell Seymour Rambv Frands Doody Bernard Young Ralph Davis Denver Young Frank Smolar Herman Raiff Edward Welsh Alfred Richards Elden Fenner William Rossiter John Mulford William Rieger Frank Clark Edward Jefferson BASKETBALL Denver Young Russell Young Sam Herrman Horace English Elden Fenner Hovva Frank Smolar Edward Welsh Chester Smith Donald Balsky Seymor Ramby Harper BASEBALL Sam Herrman Denver Young Edward Welsh William Fricke Russell Young Richard Horace English Chester Smith Chester Rogers Art Esslinger Seymour Ramby Poeppelmeier 125 Cheer Leader. Advisor_______ John Stahl Elmo Lingrel BASEBALL SQUADSAM HERRMAN Captain baseball schedule April 20_________________________Stivers vs Troy April 28___________Stivers vs St. Xaviers May 4____________________________Stivers at Troy May 5__________Stivers vs Cincinnati East May 11_____________Stivers vs Hamilton May 15_________Stivers at Moraine Park May 18_________Stivers at Terrace Hill, Cincinnati. May 19_____________Stivers at St. Xaviers May 21____________________Stivers vs Parker May 25_________-________Stivers vs Steele June 1_________r__________Stivers vs Steele 127128 TRACK SCHEDULE April 21_________Stivers at Richmond April 28_____________Stivers at Troy May 5____________Stivers at Hamilton May 12______Stivers at Cincinnati East May 19______Stivers at Miami Tri-State Meet. May 26______Stivers at Ohio State Meet 129 RALPH DAVIS CaptainUpper—Basketball Banquet Lower—Football Banquet 130The Athletic Girl HAVE you noticed the way people walk on the street? You will see many examples of poor carriage. For the past few years, women and girls have not been able to step freely, owing to the narrow skirts. Have you ever contrasted the mincing step with the free swing of the gymnasium girl ? She stands with toes pointing straight forward, head erect, chin in, chest up, waistline flat. She walks well, because she has learned the value of sensible shoes, and can walk and stand without getting tired and irritated. She sits all the way back in her desk or chair so that the lower part of her back touches the desk back, and the weight of her body rests on the full length of her thighs. She has learned that bad posture is sometimes due to disease, but when due to bad habits it is very serious indeed and she hastens to correct the defect. She has learned that the “debutante slump makes the old lady’s hump,” and since she does not want an unnecessary hump, whether she is young or old, she corrects the habit. After all, the human body is what we make it, muscle nerve cells undoubtedly reflect our previous hygienic history. Nutrition, strength of tissue and organic function always go hand in hand with diet, exercise and other personal habits of life. Every one in this day must have activities of some sort if we wish to keep at the highest point of efficiency. For Father, it may be hitting a little ball over the golf links; for Mother, some of the records that have a blunt way of telling her that she is not exercising hard enough. Brother finds his surplus energy worked off in baseball; and Sister will be active in tennis, hiking and camping. It is a case of “everybody’s doing it,” and none of us want to be left behind in the race for mental and physical development. Have you ever tried Walter Camp’s test as to your physical ability’? Here it is: Sit down for a half-hour in an armchair. How do vou get up? Easily and naturally lifting yourself by the muscles of yrour trunk? Or, do you use hands and arms to help you up? That is easy, but a bad sign. Right about face! Trunk forward, bend! Straighten! Repeat! 1-2 1-2. —Anne Pope Riley. 131GIRLS GYM SCENES 132Upper—A Game of Captain Ball Lower—Swimming Pool Scene 133 m 134 135 v+r4136Nineteen Hundred Twenty-Three Bates, Marcella Benson, Josephine Curtner, Edna Evans, Van Dora Griep, Hester Lawrence, Jeanette AIcDargh, Ruth Oehlenschlager, Mildred Potterf, Louise Prinz, Margaret Steele, Kathryn Steely, Dorothy Valentine, Grace Zeller, Alary Nineteen Hundred Twenty-Four Black, Loretta Meyer, Hulda Friesinger, Frieda Kastner, Elizabeth Irvin, Alarjorie Lewber, Elizabeth Sollenberger, Ruth Nineteen Hundred Twenty-Five Benke, Thelma Jones, Ruby Drieling, Henrietta Kessler, Aierrial AlcEnheimer, Grace Nineteen Hundred Twenty-Six Buschmeyer, Audrey Irvin, Lois Edna H. Wiers, Advisor 137138Nineteen Hundred Twenty-Three Bauer, Eulalie Baldwin, Thelma Borman, Lenore Braun, Margaret Cromer, Sara Culbertson, Mary Dunn, Dorothy Fraver, Velma Gaskowitz, Sarah Hall, Mary Elizabeth Hartman, Helen Hormel, Wiladine Houck, Gladys Huffman, Doris Huston, Hazel Laker, Esther Nordholt, Marie Ritteroff, Dorothy Swigart, Margaret Sylcr, Helen Wilson, Wilma Wineberg, Blanche Nineteen Hundred Twenty-Four Cecil, Lenore Nineteen Hundred Twenty-Five Altwig, Coletta Borman, Bertha Davis, Hilda Everhardt, Davelle Zartman, Mayer, Mildred McMillan, Florence Van Scoyk, Elizabeth Wellmeier, Evelyn Thelma Nineteen Hundred Twenty-Six Bridge, Elinor Marion S. Heitz, Advisor 139140Nineteen Hundred Twenty-Three Burnett, Lorene Hammer, Marjorie Ellis, Clara Belle Herliman Dorothy Ciinstie, Virginia Howe, Thesel Wertz, Ruth Anderson, Dorothy Andres, Edna Aring, Dorothy Foster, Augusta Genner, Leona Hamilton, Kathryn Nineteen Hundred Twenty-Four Hayes, Mildred Miles, LaWayne Rost, Evelyn Wetzel, Doris Wine, Susan Wolfe, Harriet Woodard, Lucille Nineteen Hundred Twenty-Five Cramer, Martha Lou Davy, Katherine Dyer, Lucille Foster, Kathryn Haley, Clarice Klausmeier, Margaret Lake, Elizabeth Layton, Luella Moffet, Stella Roehm, Helen Nineteen Hundred Twenty-Six Albright, Grace Stevenson, Sarah Ruth Wilson, Florence Alice E. Dieter, Advisor 141■ 142Nineteen Bender, Mary Helen Dill, Marjorie Harshbarger, Norma Hilbert, Ava Hill, Bessie Hodson, Mary Twenty-T hree Hodson, Orpha Leonard, Julia M eck, Eleanor Taylor, Dorothy Theobald, Mildred Thomson, Mary Hundred Nineteen Hundred Bosron, Gladys Decker, Thelma Engle, Hazel Engle, Mildred Gascho, Marie Harris, Harriet Nineteen Gandre, Florenceada Herbruck, Virginia Kennel, Louise Knoebel, Dorothy Weyrich, Twenty-Four Hiett, Elizabeth Holder, Mildred O’Rourke, Martha Teeter, Elizabeth Walthemath, Thora Weber, Katherine Hundred Twenty-Fire Lovelace, Mildred Meek, Adrienne Swartz, Ruth Tinnerman, Marie Dorothy Nineteen Hundred 1 wenty-Six Hill, Alberta Mattern, Virginia Laymon, Ruth Robinson, Pauline B. Frances Bruns, Advisor 143144Nineteen Hundred Twenty-Three Altick, Hugh Liesman, Clarence Bender, James Olt, Theodore Hott, Emerson Theis, Wilbur Wilson, Frank. Nineteen Hundred Twenty-Four Beardshear, Lee Harper, Howard Benson, Orcn Hocbncr, Elmer Mci Nineteen Dellinger, Howard Eichner, Christian Houpt, Oscar Kelly, Howard Kenney, Charles oo, Harold undred Twenty-Five Morrison, Fred Must, Burton Peters, Bernard Ramby, Seymour Roehm, Eldron Nineteen Hundred Twenty-Six Horlacher, Charles Elmo Lingrel, Advisor 145 146. ineteen Hundred Twenty-Three Danzeisen, Glenn Griswold, Mayer Jones, John Kopf, Melvin Leigh, Lovell Marquardt, Fred Martin, Louis Mayer, Albert Miller, Fred Millonig, Adolph North, Nelson Parrish, James .Young, Plessinger, Gerald Ray, Rex Rice, Mark Rion, Paul Rost, Fred Schleret, Ray Shelton, Wendell Sims, Corliss Stahl, John Teegarden, Kenneth Tolle, Manford Van Meter, Lemuel Denver Nineteen Hundred Twenty-Tour Gossman, Harry McBride, Russell Mulford, John O’Brien, Harry Potter, Charles Stansberry, E'mer Welsh, Norval Wykoff, Marion Young, Bernard Nineteen Hundred Twenty-Five Caniff, Milton McBride Dean Confer, Leonard Schantz, Fred Whitman, George Nineteen Hundred Twenty-Six Miller. Harry Schiebenzuber, Richard Randolph, Russell Streiff, George Williams, Milton Robert W. Worst, Advisor 147'Nineteen Hundred Twenty-Two Doty, Jeannette Abshire. Lura Atkinson, Leola Baldwin, Thelma Bates, Marcella Baumheckel, Marie Bender, Mary Helen Bleile, Lucile Dill, Marjorie Eilerman, Florence Fergus, Alberta Fraver, Velma Gauby, Dorothy Nineteen Hundred Twenty-Three Geske, Cora Grillmeier, Alma Hall, Alary Elizabeth Hamer, Miriam Harshbarger, Norma Herliman, Dorothy Hudson, Mary Hodson, Orpha Huston, Hazel Laker, Esther Leonard, Julia Machenheimer, Irene Thomson, Mary McDargh, Ruth McIntyre, Margaret M eck, Eleanor Noyes, Margaret Potterf, Louise Prinz, Margaret L. Rohrer, Mabel Steck, Kathryn Steely, Dorothy Surrell, Mildred Taylor, Dorothy Theobald, Alildred Azzling, Muriel Beam, Johnetta Creager, Marguerite Duerr, Freda Dugan, Kathryn Nineteen Hundred Twenty-Four Eikenberry, Cordotia Niehus, Elsie Hamilton, Kathryn Hewitt, Laura Hohlere, Mildred Miles, Le Wayne Nordholt. Gcsina Snyder, Helen Schnably, Mabel Wetzel, Florence Whipp, Margaret Wilson, Florence Davy, Katherine Egbert, Alildred Finke, Suzanna Gandre, Florence Ada Glaser, Marguerite Nineteen Hundred Haley, Clarice Hoover, Margaret King, Claudine Klausmeier, Alargaret McCullough, Grace McKinney, Violetta Aleck, Adrienne Wellmier, Evelyn Weyrich, Dorothy Williamson, Pauline Twenty-Five Nineteen Hundred Twenty-Six Azzling, Martha Middletown, Sarah Herbst, Dorothy Glaser, Ella Aliller, Martha King, Duella Rentz, Bessie Shafner, Alildred Advisors 149 .Anna Collins Grace McNutt Miriam S. HorrelHi Y Club Nineteen Hundred Twenty-Three James Bender Ralph Davis Emerson Hott Frederic Marquardt Fred Miller Nelson North 'Fed Olt James Parrish Fred Rost John Stahl Kenneth Teegarden Manford Tolle Nineteen Hundred Twenty-Four Elmer Hoebner Russell McBride Frederick Leich Cecil Montgomery John Mulford Nineteen Hundred Twenty-Five Paul Ackerman Milton Caniff Lenord Confer Roland Fulcher Frederick Ed Kern Dean McBride Fred Morrison Berton Must Schantz Paul H. McKee, Advisor Clifford Carey, Leader 150The Stivers Orchestra Oren Benson George Bohlender Hazel Engle Mild red H ayes Orpha Hodson Emerson Hott Howard Kelly Louis Kratzer Esther Wright FIRST VIOLINS Luella Layton Eleanor Meclc Charles Naugle Gesina Nordholt Harry O’Brien Esther Parsons Clarence Rounds Frederick Schantz Robert Zimmerman Melvin Schultz Paul Shewman Ray Smith Leona Stephenson Harry Udisky Kathryn Weber Florence Wetzel James Taylor Mildred Barth Thelma Benke William DeMarse Howard Gephart SECOND VIOLINS Huston Harvey Carolvn Hembold Albert Hill Harry Miller Olive Moneagle Susannah Olexio Paul Rensch William Stahl Elmer Hoebner CELLOS Herman Krebs Louis Hyll Bert Price FLUTES Robert Buvinger Cecil Montgomery Davelle Everhart Josephine Stoner CLARINETS Gerald Rodgers Earl Kunz CORNETS Mildred Engle Florence Hiester Robert Geiger Pearson Quinn SAXAP HONES Virgil Rodgers James Stephenson TROMBONES William Bell Edgar Swift PIANOS Katherine Davy Adrienne Meek Ava Hilbert Doris Wetzel DRUMS Christian Eickner Irvin Snyder Ray Mattern Bernard Peters 151Dramatic Art The dramatic calendar for the year 1922-23 has been so filled with programs, plays, and festivals that talented members of the department have been uncomfortably busy learning lines and meeting various engagements. The season opened with a group of three one-act plays, “Spreading the News,” “The Knave of Hearts,” and “The Trysting Place.” These plays were so well received that a second performance was given for the Business and Professional Women’s Club, members of which were entertained as guests at Stivers. The play for the Christmas assembly was “The Nativity” by Rosamond Kimball. The arch built by boys of the school, the tie-dye curtains and the subtle lighting gave a Stuart Walker effect. On January 21, the Stivers Festival took place at Memorial Hall. Upon this occasion the dramatic students presented “ The Treasure Chest” perhaps the most notable achievement of the department. This masque a school project made possible by the co-operation of many departments particularly by the work of the Art Department, proved to be of such artistic value that 'I'lie Dayton Art Institute sponsored a second performance so that a larger number of people might see and appreciate so colorful a playlet. “The Knave of Hearts” was used in combination with the masque to furnish an evening’s entertainment. Fhe Junior Plays were given on April 13-14. “Miss Maria,” “Miss Civilization,” and “The Wonder Hat” comprised the group. At the organization of the Parent-Teacher’s Association, April 27, Jules Renard’s, “Carrots,” a touching little play, set most artistically by the art department, pleased the audience. Many calls have been made by outside organizations for entertainments of various sorts. “Overtones,” a play by Alice Gerstenberg, was presented at a meeting of the Federation of Women’s Clubs. ‘“Fhe Trysting Place” has been repeated six times, at the Soldiers’ Home, at the N. C. R. Community House, at the Fidelity Building Association, and at the Pythian Temple. Various vaudeville performances have been given at the Emerson School, at the Shriner’s Children Party, at churches and club meetings. It has been difficult to meet all the demands. The Play selected for the Seniors was the “Charm School,” a delightful comedy by Alice Duer Miller and Robert Milton. This play was presented on May 11-12. Austin Bevans___________________________ David MacKenzie_________________________ George Boyd_____________________________ Jim Simpkins____________________________ Tim Simpkins____________________________ Homer Johns_____________________________ Elise Benedotti_________________________ M iss Hays______________________________ M iss Curtis ___________________________ Sally Boyd______________________________ Muriel Doughty__________________________ Ethel Spelvin___________________________ Alix Mercier____________________________ Lillian Stafford _______________________ Madge Kent___________________ Charlotte_______________________________ Dotsie _______________________________ File cast follows: -----------------------James Bender ______________________Parnell Fowler ---------------------------Fred Rost -------------------------Melvin Kopf ------------------------Manford Tolle ___________________________Mark Rice --------------------Blanche Weinberg ------------------------Julia Leonard ___________________Marjorie Hammer _______________________Louise Stewart --------------------Mildred Theobald -------------------Marjorie Hammer _____________________Ruth McDargh -------------------------Mary Hodson _______________Mary Louise Culbertson -------------------Dorothy Herliman ____________________Marcia Weisner 152"MISS CIVILIZATION” "THE WONDER HAT” "niSS MARIA" 153154" SPREADING THE NEWS" "THE KNAVE OF HEARTS’ 155Upper—Building Construction Lower—Auto Construction 157DOMESTIC SCIENCE 158pottery aho CLAY MODELING DAS K.ELT RwY Tl E-DVEL AND BAT! K- COVER. DESIGNING LEATHER- TOOLING JEWELRY AND METALWORK THE POSTER MAKING CARVING AND BLOCK. PRINTING ART DEPARTMENT CARTOONING 159Here and There Many have been the perils we have survived this year. The year began with a blaze of heat that actually closed the schools. That’s something you’ll tell your grandchildren about, my dears. We lived through the excitement of a smallpox exposure and intelligence tests only to have the wind try to rip the very roof from over our heads. And then that extra hour .... It was a proud moment for Stivers when Miami University presented the school with an engraved scroll which set forth that the highest total average in scholarship of any three students from any one high school had been made by three graduates of Stivers. Perhaps no honor that we have won in the past casts more credit on our school than does this recognition. This has been a great year for innovations. One of the most profitable was the presentation of The Rivals by the Coffer-Miller Players. The mad scramble for seats at the last moment—the tickets-at-any-price attitude—was one of the most interesting manifestations of interest in the affair. Several rare and valuable collections exist in this school. A public exhibition of these little-known treasures would doubtless be much enjoyed. One of the assistants, for instance, has made a specialty of combs, and it is said that a number of bobbed heads have suffered because of the keenness of her pursuit. Another teacher’s hobby is books. Her collection of the Duchess and Mary J. Holmes is really unusual. A fourth-floor teacher has an equally fascinating display of Alger and Hentv. All the Latin teachers, it would seem, go in for Roman Horse-flesh, but as yet no races have been arranged. The prize collection, it is said, is that owned bv an instructor who has charge of 217 one period every dav. Its official title is “Things They Play With.” How did we ever get along without our band? The lusty footers and puffers that did such valiant service at the championship games have won a place for themselves that we never want to find vacant. The Stivers News has developed this year from a monthly into a weekly. Its price has decreased from a dime to one cent. What’s the reason? The establishment of a printing department made it possible to issue the paper every week, and the low price is due to the fact that student labor is used. It is a news sheet, first and last, and as such has won its merits. Next year with added equipment in the printing department, the paper will be larger, but its policy will not be altered. Tige, Tige, our own Hi Tige! An oracle shrewd is he. Read him each week in the Stivers News, And you’ll much wiser be. The Improvement Association is planning to do its share in procuring a bronze tiger, which will some day be placed on the top of our trophy case. Its anpearance has been delayed, for the noted sculptor who is to do the work has been ill. but we fully realize that a piece of work executed bv Anna Vaughn Hyatt will be well worth waiting for. Isn’t it amazing what a nickel a month from the majority of our students can accomplish? .... Do you pay yours promptly? 160Athletic buttons have their price, And so do score-cards, too; For you must pay your dues each month Before there’s one for you. Debating, that good old indoor sport, is cherished by the Jeffersonian and Olympian literary societies. In the annual battle between these two lively rivals, Olympian again came off victorious, but Jeff has no intention of renouncing debating on that account. They have made plans to meet a hoys’ society of Springfield High on the question of the single six-year term. Let’s hope that another victory will have been won for Stivers by the time this item is read. Once there was a boy And he was never sent to two-seventeen And he never broke o"t of line going to the lunch-room And he always scraped his dishes And he even studied during studv periods And he never borrowed a sheet of paper from anyone And he never went up the wrong stair way And he never threw scraps of paper on the floor But that boy didn’t go to Stivers this year. One long-hoped-for goal has this year been achieved. A third-year French class has been formed, and the results have been so satisfactory that the additional vear’s work will be a permanent feature. Only those pupils who survive a language into the third or fourth year really appreciate its value. Orpheum is a new society. Its nurnose is to foster an interest in music, and its organization has been thoroughly justified, as any of its enthusiastic members will tell you. yr' Another new school organization is the Radio Club. There are manv bovs at Stivers who not onlv are intense1 v interested in this subject but are also bv wav of being exnerts a'ong this line. The members are working towards the installation of a receiving station. The tronhv case is a treasure chest that every Stiversite guards most iea'ouslv. Acouisitiops ’n nroudlv claimed and stoutly protected. The newest addition is the cup offered bv Miami University to the best high school football team in this section of the state. Now that we have it. let’s keep it. And thev do sav that there was a freshman who wouldn’t go to a class scheduled for 314 because he didn’t like the looks of the fearsome creature whose habitat is just within the door. The librarian renorts that the books most frequently demanded are The American-i atio» of F. drear (I Bok. African Game Trails, and Van Loon’s Story of Mankind. Daniel Boone in any guise is alwavs nonular, and, to ouote the high priestess of the books herself, “I have more cal's for Wells’ Outline of History than I ever imagined.” It is a happv custom at Stivers to inaugurate our Thanksgiving and Christmas vacations bv verv special assemblies. The former occasion is colored by the enthusiasm created bv the coming championship game, but the latter aims to emphasize solely the spirit of Christmas. Never was this more beautifully done than this vear. when a performance of The Nativity was given. Exquisite in every detail, this play will long be remembered. 161Time flies here as well as elsewhere, but at Stivers it also stares us in the face. At every turn we find one of these thoughtful gifts of the City National Bank remolding us of the passing minutes. It lias been an untold convenience and we deeply appreciate their installation, but alas! every silver lining has its cloud—they make it no easier to forget that our day is a period longer. HANDY REFERENCE FABLE OF EXCUSES Monday—Forgot mv locker key and had to go back after it. Tuesday—Street cars were not running. Wednesday—Had to do an errand for my mother. Thursday—Street car was held up bv a freight train. Friday—Our clock was slow and I didn’t know it. The above are so venerable that all teachers treat them with the proper respect due their age. N. B. Their use does not guarantee immunity from two-seventeen. What a splendid showing is made when the girls exhibit their work in sewing and millinery. It is gratifying to know, too. that in various city contests Stivers girls have taken prizes for their work. The cooking classes again successfully experimented on the athletes of the school. The training table is a popular institution. Another phase of the work in home economics is the brief course in the care of the sick. It will be a bold measle that will daunt these girls when they take their place as head of some home. There is no end to the activities of the girls’ literary societies. Social service, school betterment, self-improvement, the pleasures of hospitality—thus the range of their interests is revealed. Every girl in school should wish to be a member of such an organization. M iss Wiers rules over Circle, M iss Bruns does Vega guide. Alpha? You can’t heater Because o' Mrs. Dieter, While Heitz is Delphian’s pride. Once a week an opportunity is given to those who are interested to attend a class in Bible study. This fire work is a result of the co-operation between the public schools and the local Council of Churches. “Will it be all right if I Hand my theme in tomorrow?” Don’t come in after school to make up my work?” Bring my excuse for absence tomorrow?” Don’t recite today’s lesson?” Get excused early?” Don’t hand in my note-book?” 162 No wonder teachers go crazy.No more pleasant social affair is arranged throughout the year than the Faculty Tea planned by the Girls’ Club of the Y. W. C. A. in honor of the women of the teaching staff. This occasion proves the girls to be charming and delightful hostesses. Another activity in which this club shares is the annual Vocational Conference, by which the opportunities of varied fields of work are set before the girls whose high school days are drawing to a close. “Hi Y” is just as popular as ever. The meetings this year have not been held at school during the all too brief noon periods, but in the evening at the Y. M. C. A. with supper on the side. It isn’t only the suppers, nor the speakers, nor the boys, but a combination of all three that results in enthusiastic meetings. The girls at Stivers are really greatly burdened. In the good old davs the only essential against the wear and tear of the day was a rather grimv object known as a powder rag, which when not in use was secreted within one’s inner raiment. This developed into what was fondly called a puff, though why it is hard to tell, as they are very sad. flat-looking affairs. This article had to be properly housed, and thus appeared that round metallic receptacle warranted to create a most enlivening clatter when dropped on the floor. Nor was this the end. Bobbed hair made the comb more necessary to the career of a high school girl than pencils and text-books, and the result is that our maidens are now encumbered with large, shinv, suit-case-like boxes, as they make their wav from class to class. The contents of these treasure chests are more or less sacred, but it is reported that the most up-to-date conta n full-length mirrors and soldering-kits for distressed ear-rings. Stivers’ cap is becoming a very much beplumed bonnet. A feather to which we point with pride is the recognition won by our work along dramatic, musical, manual, and artistic lines when the Dayton Art Institute sponsored a second performance of The Treasure Chest, the masque which was the outstanding feature of the Winter Festival. There was a time this year when anyone strolling into the art department might have backed out hastily, thinking he had bv some strange mistake entered a slum tenement. 'I'lie rooms were a maze of clothes line from which was suspended all manner of damp and questionable-looking garments. This intimate displav was p'”'t of the prolonged agony of dyeing that the department suffered to make tV Winter Festival a success. There was a time this year when anyone strolling into the art department might Rumors of the probable line-up had been so varied and so fanciful beforehand that it was no wonder that the gym was crowded to the bursting point. One, two, Stivers can do; Three, four, run tip that score; Five, six. Stivers licks; Seven, eight, we want nine straight; Nine, ten, they’re fighting men! 163The work of the Latin and Spanish departments is strengthened quite noticeably by their correlating societies. El Circulo Espanol has offered a series of profitable programs, which have been faithfuly prepared and presented. The Classical Club is not at all narrow in its interests, as an examination of their record will prove. They even had their own basketball team. Wish there was a law that made everybody take just enough Latin to discover that it is utter nonsense to say “report buck.” Pupils in the city schools share the responsibilities of the grown-up citizenry. We at Stivers know this is true, for we recall how often this year we have helped to distribute literature the purpose of which was to make the world very unsafe for diphtheria germs and mad dogs. During Physical Education Week selected groups from both the girls’ and boys’ gymnasium classes demonstrated to the public what fine work Stivers can do along this line. The interperetative dancing of the girls has been stressed this year with very effective results. To appreciate that the boys can create beauty as well as physical vigor, one has only to watch the track team in action. Track and field athletics possess a very real charm. The high cost of living took another swoop upward when pupils found themselves barred—and rightly—from using the office telephone. If you just must phone, drop a nickel in the slot. Two-seventeen is a place of woe Where sinners are collected. Each day a score or maybe more, Whose crimes have been detected, Behind that door from three to four, With the teacher who’s selected, Pray long and fervently that they From encores be protected. To the student who spends his days in the academic haunts above, the basement floor of our school is a revelation. He knows the gym and pool, of course, but is he so sure that he can make his way through the maze of shops without getting lost? The print-shop, the forge room, the wood-shop, the garage (that’s shorter than automobile construction department ) the engine room, and the great furnaces give this layer of our building an atmosphere of its own. Next fall Roosevelt will take its place in the Dayton high school family. Stivers offers now its sincere wishes for a glorious career and assures the new school that it can count on the sympathy and friendship of the Fifth Street Eiger. We have all enjoyed reading School Progress, the monthly publication authorized by the board of education. It was one of our seniors who named the paper—another triumph for Stivers. 164HI TIGE’S GOLDEN TREASURY I am monarch of all I survey, My rank there is none to dispute— I’ve majored and minored correctly, And I’ve two extra credits to boot! -------o------- A slumber did his spirit seal, He snored above his books; It was a shame he could not feel His comrades’ envious looks. -------o------- Ye athletes of old Stivers, That guard our trophy case! Whose skill has won a hundred games, And put our foes to chase! Our glorious past shall ever serve To spur you on to win, And sweep aside in mighty pride Our rival’s boastful din. -------o------- ADMONITION TO A FRESHMAN Be in your seat at eight-fifteen, And, O, ye gods and fishes! Before you leave the dining room Be sure to scrape your dishes. -------o------- Of all the candy in the land The best is made by Dieter; It’s bound to be in great demand, Because there’s none that’s sweeter. -------o------ A major is a trifling thing In a freshman’s estimation, But he learns to treat it seriously Ere he comes to graduation. -------o------ Two-ten was once the time to go From school in leisure free; But now we stay till three, and, oh, The difference to me! -------o------ THE STAFF’S LAST WORD My dear young friends, your turn will An Annual to prepare. Did you borrow this, or buy your own Now that’s a question fair. —H. J. H. come ? 165SEPT: 6 NOV. 13 Calendar, 1922-1923 Sept. 5. Back again! Ready for another year of hard work. 6. Hurray! Today’s a holiday. 7. Supt. Stetson speaks in Assembly. Everything’s set to go. 30. First issue of the Stivers News. Oct. 17. First Senior Class Meeting. 24. Rare treat. Edgar Guest visits Stivers. 28. Close call. We beat Middletown 7-6. Nov. 3. For-get-me-not Day. We admit they do look nice. 8. “Billy” Sunday wakes Stivers up. The Seniors are praying for some of his inspiration for their talks. 11. Stivers settled old scores with Huntington, W. Va., on Armistice Day. 13. Seniors’ talks begin. Teachers are bored. 15. Senior Class election. We have a fine class. At least we think so. 24. Big Pep Assembly. Mrs. Edith McClure Patterson speaks. 28. Mr. Rodeheaver speaks to the boys 4th and 5th periods. Sorry, but I can’t enlighten you any on the subject. 29. Big day! Pink edition of the Stivers News. Pep Assembly at 2 o’clock. 30. Annual Steele-Stivers Game. Score 0-0. Dec. 4. Assembly. 5. Mrs. Stover gives a talk to the girls on Personal Influence. 6. Our dear friend Mrs. Patterson is here again to speak to the girls and parents. A splendid address on the early training of boys and girls. We enjoyed having our parents visit us. Come again! 7. A very distinguished guest is our’s. Dr. King of Oberlin. 8. Dr. Funk, of the U. B. Publishing House, brings Education Week to a close at Stivers with a very splendid address. We sincerely hope he will come again. 166Calendar, 1922-23—(Continued) Dec. 18. The teachers taxied to Stivers. 19. Corridors and Lunchroom are wearing their holiday apparel. 21. Christmas Assembly and Dance. We enjoyed the program very much. Jan. 2. Hack again. 11. Assembly to boost the Festival. 12. Smallpox Epidemic. “Vaccination” is the password. 25. Mid-Winter Festival is a big success. 30. Mr. Phillip Gordon entertains with the Chickering Ampico. Feb. Mar. 6. Dr. Samuel Zwemer, an Arabian missionary, speaks to Stivers students. 26. Mr. Meek goes to a convention in Cleveland. Mr. LeFevre assumes the guardianship. 27. Stivers rims Steele. 5. M iss Horrell appears at Pep Assembly wearing ear- rings. 6. We rim Steele again. 7. Big Assembly. Jimmie Bender recalls his boyhood days. Goodness! We Seniors are getting old. School closes at 1 p.m. for the Coffer-Miller production. 13. Miss Horrell’s English Classes entertain themselves with a chorus during class hour. 23. Hurrah! For the Faculty—Even if they did get beat. April 2. Wc enjoyed our Spring Vacation immensely—The Faculty included. 5. Assembly to boost the Junior Plays. 9. Oh, yes! The Seniors are very happy. Debates begin today. 13. Junior Plays. They’re very good. May 11. Senior Play. Didn’t you like it? June 8. Farewell Assembly and Chess Day. 10. Baccalaureate Sermon at Grace M. E. Church. 13. Junior-Senior Farewell. Thanks, Juniors. We surely appreciate the lovely time we had. 15. Commencement. ote. ia JQN. 30 MOR. 7 A PR.»9 167 168Stivers News Staff Managing Editor Editorial Staff __ Nelson North, ’23 Marie Gascho, ’24 Robert Almoney, ’24 Clayton Rinderknecht, ’24 Dorothy Knoble, ’25 Glenn Hamm, ’26 Marie Koeker, ’23 Julius Ruttenberg, ’24 Augusta Foster, ’24 Charles Potter, ’24 Gwyne McConaughy, ’23 Martha O’Rourke, ’24 Grace Valentine, ’23 Morris Lieberman, ’26 Business Staff - . Fred Miller, ’23 Esther Bruns, ’23 Frederick Schantz, ’25 Staff Artist _ . Milton Caniff, ’25 Faculty Advisors C. Maude Woolpert Elizabeth Mitchell Helen Joan HultmanAnnual Staff Editor-in-Chief _____ Associate Editor ____ Business Manager _ Assistants ___________ Organization Editors Athletic Editors_____ Calendar ____________ Artists _____________ -Frederic Marquardt -Marjorie Hammer .Adolph Millonig .Mary Stuck "Fed Olt .Orpha Hudson Lorene Burnett Kenneth Teegarden Fred Miller Dorothy Taylor .Esther Bruns Parnell Fowler Alvin Raffel Snap Shots_____________________________________________Wendell Shelton Corliss Sims Grace Valentine Dorothy Gaubv Hazel Haldeman Co-op. Editors ________________________________________Edwin Leo Burl Stabler Stenographers _________________________________________Mary Zeller Mildred Ochlenschlager Lucile Bleile Advisors ______________________________________________Miriam S. Horrell Martha K. Schauer Florence Nuttall 171The recently remodeled N. C. R-Schoolliotise has a seating capacity of 2,500, a fully equipped stasre. one of the Inrjrest pii e organs in the country, and the most improved apparatus for the showing of motion pictures A schoolhouse in a Factory The National Cash Register Company has always gone forward because it has never stopped going to school. For forty years we have been studying the needs of storekeepers. Merchants all over the world have been our teachers. They have told us what they need. They have suggested valuable improvements in our registers. In our Schoolhouse we discuss the problems that merchants bring to us, and learn how to build improved machinery that will solve these problems. Many free educational classes are conducted by the company for employees. These classes give our people an opportunity to learn and to advance themselves. Naturally, these classes benefit merchants as well, because our better trained workers are enabled to build a product that is constantly improving in quality. THE NATIONAL CASH REGISTER COMPANY DAYTON, OHIO Offices in all the principal cities of the world. 172 A UON TAMER INSEPARABLE EVERY ONES FRIEND MARJORIE 173xMxixlXTxWxTX'XlxIxIxI TTO HABIT Our Lives are a series of actions that have become habit through practice. Extravagance is a habit. Thrift is a habit. Which habit are you practicing ? The Winters National Bank 40 North Main 20 East Second (XIXIxIxMxTx BBBBBBBB « :: « « x x x j; x x x x x x x x’x’x'x OQjjQQ Q Q Q □ □ G □ □ □ □ □ Q Fountain Pew Headquarters THE EVERYBODY’S BOOK SHOP CO. 21-23 W. Fifth Street .a ? We have the largest and most complete line of Self Filling Fountain Pens in the city. Expert Pen Repairing a Specialty HOSPITAL FOR SICK PENS CURE GUARANTEED Garfield 1874 IXMM«KlxM«M«P TxMxrxIxMXIxI: Home 3874 CxtxixrxixixRixixixixixrxixiXixixixixixixixixixixixiXTxrg Good Health is the Result of using our Goods 1 Niehaus and Dohse i si 35 East Fifth Street 209 So. Jefferson St. SPORTING GOODS Golf Base Ball Tennis Bicycles Guns Revolvers Kodaks Fishing Tackle Camping Outfits Edison Phonographs Lee Auto Tires aamamaa lx) xlxH 174175:i y. :: :s :: y. :: :: : :t u :i : :: H :t :: :: :: :t :: " :: : :: :: : : :t :: :: :i :: : :: :: : : :: " ft Praise where praise is due Metro-Hi Clothes are your best investment in good appearance” Metropolitan- J-H.Marrfolia.Pri . Quality Corner 9 JZuila Fourth 4Dayton. Ohio I 5 a S' ;; :: :: :: ;; ;(;; ;t y. y ;; »;» ;; ;; »; Business Offers You Rich Rewards ---if you want to get into a good paying position quickly, our Business Training will put you there ; ---if you are ambitious to get ahead in life, just think of this: Miami- Jacobs graduates far outnumber the graduates' of any other college of any kind among Dayton’s successful business men. NEW STUDENTS ACCEPTED ANY TIME ---the COURSES- Stenography Bookkeeping Typewriting Accountancy Private Secretary Business Organization anti Administration MIAMI-JACOBS Business College Second and Ludlow W. E. HARBOTTLE, President ft K :::: « :: ::: :: ;; » x ;;« » ;; „ » « ;;; „ | Telephones— Bell, Gar. 398 Home - 3398 I he Heiss Company —FRANK MITMAN— 112 S. Main Street TO "Flowers of Quality” FOR EVERY OCCASION 176AN ARflFUlL OH! LOOK HERE TWO CLOSE FKJCND5 STRANGERS 177 7Ae RIKE'KUMLER .Vqrefqrmen Admiration for Good Clothes Especially Kirschaum Clothes, is Unanimous Everyone admires a good ‘line’. Our line includes worsteds, both finished and unfinished, tropical flannels, tweeds, and Palm Beach Suits. New styles, new features, nearly all in the wanted Norfolk models and everyone— “Made Good—To Make Good” A Separate Store in a Separate Building with a Separate Entrance off Main St. Louis W. Prinz General Contractor 425 Jackson Street Garfield 2625 They’ll be appreciated more than anything you can give J. W. RODGERS FLORIST 2222 126 E. 3rd Street DAYTON, OHIO FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS We telegraph flowers all over the world $ Member Florists’ Telegraph Delivery 178  HOVE HEQRT" 179I g p g g g g g g g g g a a a g g g a gggi PRINTING BINDING of this Book by the Groneweg Printing Company 40 N. Jefferson Street DAYTON, OHIO § x x x [X, x to x to X X [TO X X TO X x' X X i. Tell your neighbors the good news GREEN GREEN’S EDGEMONT CRACKERS are guaranteed crisp and fresh when you get them in the NEW STYLE package. Baked, packed and guaranteed only by The GREEN ft GREEN CO. 15. if enGRfwihGS By TX1xTxTxTxl IXTxrei RIRT lXlxT xTxT) rxTxTx1xTKTXTx1 x x x X 1 H X X I 5 j ! K X X X 5 X ;; s: j; : THE PHOTO'ARTS ENGRAVING CO DAYTON .OHIO. lataassataa QSCjQQQQQ .X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X,X X X X X X X X X X YOU CAN RELY ON RECEIVING FRESH FLOWERS AND PLEASING SERVICE WHEN YOU SEE DAYTON’S FLOWER PHONE Main 666 16-18 West Third Riverview at Floral 180 181IT IS THE m 9mm THE ISLE THE MG!5.SAIL OM |AI L OMt EOT IfEP With thee the 182Autograph


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

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