Stivers High School - Annual Yearbook (Dayton, OH)

 - Class of 1926

Page 1 of 214

 

Stivers High School - Annual Yearbook (Dayton, OH) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 214 of the 1926 volume:

[5]CORY LE FEVRE Principal of Stivers High School Princeton, A. B. [12]Dorothy Banker Spanish Latin DePauw, A. D. University of Madrid Spencerian Secretarial School C. Begovich Tailoring and Designing Mabel E. Bronson Commercial Mathematics Oberlin College, A. B. Oberlin Business College Walter L. Carmack Mathematics Miami University, A. B. Ohio State University Grace Coblentz Mathematics Otterbein College, A. B. Columbia University Ohio State University Chicago University Marie Cosler English Oberlin College. A. B. Ohio University. B. S. in Ed. Columbia University Leon R. Crowell Mathematics Williamson College. M. E. University of Cincinnati Ohio State University E. H. Dexter Mechanical Drawing Purdue, B. S. Sarah A. Dickson La tin Wellesley College, A. B. Columbia University Alice E. Dieter English Denison. Ph. B. Wittenberg [13]Frosard Dixon Carpentry Cabinet Making Cedarville College Wittenberg College Chicago Technical College Smith-Hughes Training School University of Cincinnati Louise m. Dorn bush Home Economics Ohio State University. F . S. 'olumbia University. A. M. Sidney Eckley Ca binet Making Pa t tern Making Miami University Ohio University Lydia P. Galloway Spanish University of Michigan. A. R. A. M. Florenceada Gandre Dramatic Art North weste rn University Bertha V. Geige Ancient ami General History Chicago University Milwankee Teachers Seminary Helen Hagan Latin University of Wisconsin. B. A. Phi Beta Kappa Harlan Haines Music Western Conservatory Chicago Hanora Haley Stenography Bliss Business College Wilmington College University of Dayton Hazel Heater English Miami University, A. B. [14]Marion S. Heitz Modern History Antioch, A. B. Ohio State University. A. M. S. M. Heitz Chemistry Ohio Northern University. A. B. Chicago University John G. Hers hey General History Occupa turns Manchester College. A. B. Chicago University, A. M. Durlin C. Hickok Sheet Metal Ohio State University. B. S. In Ed. Ohio Wesleyan University Phi Delta Kappa Louise Hofacker Secretary to Co-operative Director Miriam S. Horrell English Western College, B. A. Columbia University Helen Joan Hultman English Denison. Ph. B. Phi Beta Kappa Frank W. Hunter Biology Physical Geography General History Commercial Arithmetic State Normal School of Milwaukee University of Wisconsin of Medicine. B. Ph. Ruth C. Jacobs T'ypewriting Wilmington College Wittenberg College Florence M. Kane Retail Selling University of Cincinnati. A. B. Ohio State University [15]Emma L. Kiefer Reuben Koch History of Music Mathematics Dayton Normal School General Science Ohio Uni versify. Music Ohio State University, Diploma A b.. A. M. M. Helen Keller Home Economics Miami University University of Chicugro Leo J. Kreutzman Forging Machine Shop Practice I nternational Correspondence School Smith-Hughes Training School University of Cincinnati Gertrude M. Kern Robert Kuhlman Physical Education Assistant in Physics Normal College. A. G. U. Department Ohio State University Irene D. Kimmel Academic Subjects, Trade School University of Cincinnati University of Michigan Florence E. Lange Dramatic Art Smith College, A. R. Phi Beta Kappa Columbia University Charles Klee Physical Training Physiology American College of Physical Education David Lowe Mechanical Drawing Northwestern University, A. B. Kansas State Normal. B. S. [ifi]Mary Lucas Art Pratt Institute, Graduate Columbia University Una Macke English Hist ary University of California. B. A. Columbia University Louis A. Magee English A m erica n History Civics Ohio Wesleyan University. B. S. Case School of Applied Science. B. S. in Electricity Phi Beta Kappa Nellie McCampbell Librarian Ohio Wesleyan University. B. L. Charles E. McDargh Machine Shop Practice Tool Making and Heat Treating Smith-Hushes Training School University of Cincinnati Elizabeth Mitchell Journalism History Latin Ohio State University, B. A. B. S. In Kd. Miami University Phi Beta Kappa Arthur R. Modler A uto Mcchavies Ohio State University Clara Murphy Academic Subjects, Trade School Columbia University New York University Mary M. Murphy Make-Time School Miami University University of Dayton Chloe Z. Niswonger Mathematics Otterbeln College, A. B. Columbia University. A. M. [17]Florence Nuttall Bookkeeping Phonographic Institute University of Michigan University of Dayton Miami University Francis Odlin Physics Western Reserve University. Ph. B. Frank Ossenberg A pplied Mat hema tics Vocational Teachers’ Training School University of Cincinnati Ohio State University Clara Pagenstecher French University of Michigan. A. B. Columbia University University of Chicago Bess Rankin A merican History Highland College, A. B. Wisconsin State University Columbia University Agnes C. Ready English Miami University. A. B. Phi Beta Kappa Helen B. Reinheimer Stenography Bookkeeping Indiana University. A. B. University of Dayton C. Richardson M e ha nica I D ra w ing Tool Designing Muskingum College W. J. Richardson Printing Palmer School of English. Hol 1 ywood. California International Correspondence School Smith-Hughes Training School University »f Cincinnati Anne Pope Riley Physical Education Hygiene Graduate New Haven Normal School of Gymnastics National Training School of New York University of Dayton [18]Marie Rottermann French Latin Trinity College. A. B. Josephine Rudy Beatty Retailing Ohio State. 13. S. in Commerce Cametric Tech. M. S. C. Martha K. Schauer Art Pratt Institute, Graduate Columbia University Nell J. Stafford English Miami University. A. B. W. O. STUTZ Assistant Principal Cooperative High School Mathematics Capital University. A. B. Ohio State University. A. M. Alice E. Teegarden Se 'etary to Principal Teachers' College, Graduate Kindergarten Normal Training School S. W. Thompson Science and Shop Mathematics Missouri University B. S. in Engineering Ohio State University Tau Beta Pi Arthur Thorn berry A ssistant in Prin ting Edward Weyrich Geometry Commercial Geography Wittenberg, A. B.. A. M. New York University Edna H. Wiers Art Pratt Institute. Graduate [19]Harry Wilhelm Athletic Coach Illinois University. B. S. M i chi km n University Notre Dame University Delta Theta Epsilon Conrad Yaiiries Supervisor of Orchestra Conservatory Training in Germany Maude Woolpert English Ohio Wesleyan University. A. B. Phi Beta Kappa University of Chicago Colnmbia Uni versi ty Robert Worst C ivies Commercial Laiv Denison University. Ph. B. O. E. Wright Supervisor of Vocal Music History and Appreciation of Music College of Music, Cincinnati Marion Wykoff Assistant in Chemistry Manager of Band C. G. Sharkey Principal of Stivers Co-operative High School Director of Vocational. Education Ohio State University liln our teachers we have wise guides who conduct us to the treasures of the past pre-s? n'ed in the caskets called books and disclose to us the wonders of our physical world and point out to us their h u m a n significance “Teaching is a most important business; for a failure to pass on for a single generation the painfully accumulated knowledge of the race would return the world to barbarism [20] r . .. ;• V ’ ‘ - . MARTHA K. SCHAUER % o, as adviser of tke Class oH926U given tircl essly ofkerself (or ourmlerests anlv elfare. [21]H.BRI1DEHBACH VICE PRE5I0IHT CLASS OFFICERS TOEAS [22]Honor Students GRACE VIRGINIA ALBRIGHT MYRTLE HORLACHER ELDON ALFRED KOERNER SARA MARGARET McCLELLAN SCHARMAH ERMIEN ROBERTS EVELYN FRANCES ROWETON JOHN MILTON ROWETON FREDA E. SHIRER SARAH RUTH STEPHENSON DORIS ELIZABETH WHITAKER FLORENCE MARLING WILSON Commencement Speakers MARTIN HAAG GLENN BRUCE HAMM SARAH RUTH STEPHENSON FLORENCE MARLING WILSON Winner of Prize Awarded by College Women’s Club To Most Representative Senior Girl GRACE VIRGINIA ALBRIGHTRuth Abrat “ABE” Hobby : Dancing. Expression : ”Sabe George Albrecht “BOB” Hobby : Getting senior talks. Ambition: To be a historian. Grace Albright "GRACIE" Hobby : Chattering. Ambition : To be a writer of Wilbur Aring “AIR” Hobby : Driving wagons. Expression : “Oigera’ .'9 Le Roy Askren “ASH CAN” Hobby : Wha ling .1 Chev- rolet. Ambition : To ride alone—? Mildred A they "MIL” Hobby : Playing the jtiano. Ambition: To be a costume designer. Anna Babushkin “BOB” Hobby : Playing tennis. Ambition : To be an interior decorator. Stanley Baczinas “STAN” Hobby-: Writing poetry. Ambition : To be a printer. [24] eMabel Ball "BALLIE” Hobby: Ch curing {rum. Expression: “Oh my {josh'.” Genevieve Bare “JIMMY BEAN” Hobby: Swimming. Exprkssion : “Huh” Mildred Barth •WHITEY” Hobby' : Reading. AMBITION: To pleanc everyone. Ruth Bauer “RUFUS” Hobby : Sam. Expression : “Af don t know.” Alice Beardshear ••a. B.” Hobby: Playing the piano. Ambition: To be a good nurse. Miriam Bearse •MISH” Hobby : Tennis. Expression' : ,,Don,t give me a tell.” Stanley Beatty “STAN” Hobby : Etching. Ambition : To be a commcr-mercial designer. Bessie Becker • b. B.” Hobby : Reading. Expression: “For cry 99.” [25]Robert Blair ••BOB” Hobby: Listening to Burke. Expression: “Oh, Min. ' Henry Blommel -HEINIE” Hobby : Eating soup. Ambition : To own a Iiuick. Georgiana Bowman •CEORGIE" Hobby : Changing her mind. Ambition : To he a singer. Homer Boyle '•JERRY ' Hobby : Germs. Ambition : To teach evolution to the world. Victor Brandewie ••BRANDY” Ambition : To be a meehan- eal engineer. Expression : “The idear. Michael Braude ••MIKE- Ambition : To heat up on Hen. Hobby : Translating Latin. Walter Braunsweiger •BROWNY” Ambition : To be an electrical engineer. Expression : “Squirrly.'' Howard Breidenbach “BRIDY” Ambition: To be an interior decorator. Expression : “Gosh, she's a peach. ' [26]Annafrances Brenner "ANNER” Hobby : Tennis. Expression : “Christmas.” Dorothy Broadstone ••DO-DEE" Ambition : To teach junior English. Expression : "Good grief.” Seiman Brodsky "SOCK" Ambition: To get the ”B. I.” degree. Hobby: Eating bananas. Marian Brown "BROWNIE” Ambition : To be short. Expression : “Pint apples.” Margaret Brush "MITZI” Ambition: To be a printer. Expression: “Aw, don’t.’’ Marion Bullion "MABE" Ambition : To make good biscuits. Hobby: Painting. SlMAN BURICK .•Si" Ambition : To be the world’s best library page. Hobby: Bumming. John Bush “DOC" Hobby : Playing pool. Ambition: To be a bachelor. [27] f3l ) i Audrey Buschmeyer “SUGAR” Ambition : To be a leading lady in a musical comedy. Expression: “li-ll Awdu'ay poin bye-bye. Robert Buvinger “BOB" Hobby: Art. Ambition: To be a commercial artist. Agnes Connor “AGGIE” Hobby; Talking. Ambition: To pet a dare. Fred Coppess “FRED” Ambition : To be a Prof. Expression : "So your Aunt PhinyJ Virginia Carr “JEAN” Hobby: Johnny. Expression : "Oh, my." Helen Chesman “CHESS” Ambition: To be a news- paper reporter. Expression : “Jumpin’ Jupiter." Carmen Cosler “CAR MAN” Hobby: Swimming. Expression : “ don't know. Margaret Crom “PEGGIE” Hobby : Dancing. Ambition: To be a stenog. [28]Gale Curtner “CURT AIN” Ambition : To b a loafer. Expression : “Queer boy.” Raymond Danklef “RAY“ Ambition : To earn a dollar. Expression: "Do it your- sMf Harry Decker “DECK” Horry: Propounding tin world’x problems. Ambition : To be a public speaker. Robert De Haven “DEE” Hobby: Fighting. Ambition : To be a judge. Gertrude Dickson “GERT” Ambition : To be a good stenog. Expression: “ You said a mouthful. Ruth Dobberstkin “R. E. D.” Hobby : Looking ’em over. Expression: "Y know." Ralph Dissinger “DISS” Ambition : To havt a certain girl interested in him. Expression : "Hon friend." Hilda Edmondson “BETH” Hobby : Playing jazz. Expression : "Really." [29]Joseph Eilerman “JOE” Ambition : To be a pattern maker. Expression: “Oh, Verna, Ruth Elliott “RUFUS” Ambition : To be good just once. Expression : “My gosh.” Velma England “BUBS” Ambition : To be a sales engineer. Expression : “Oh, Sandy. Verna Esslinger “VERNIE” Ambition: To be an office manager. Expression: “Oh, Piggy.’ Harold Faulk lender “FAULKY” HOBBY: Hunting. Ambition: To be a mechanical engineer. Harry Fischer “NOISY” Hobby : Golf. Expression : “So's your Uncle Zeke.’ Phillip Fisher “FILTHY” Ambition: To be a violinist. Expression: Yc Gods. Ralph Frech “FRECHY” Hobby : Volley ball. Expression: “Howdy.” [30] vRaymond Fricke “RAY” Hobby : Iiadio. Expression: “Thumbs down." David Frong “DAVY" AMBITION: To bo a pharmacist.. Hobby: .Juggling test tubes. Ben Garlikov "BEANO" Ambition : To be a calking book of etiquette. Hobby : Writing sports. Gertrude Gascho “GERTIE" Hobby : Talking over the telephone. Ambition: To go to Rome. Clara Geiger “CLELLA” Ambition : To be a gym teacher. Expression: “My word." Karl Geske "K” Hobby: Riding ponies. Expression : “Gargle, gargle" Loren a Geske "RENE" Ambition : To be a surgical nurse. Expression : “By the way." Gladys Ginz “G. G ” Ambition: To be good. Hobby : Tennis. [31][32] Florence Grierson “JACKIE Ambition : To be a musician. Expression: “Holy cats." Harold Gum ••GUMMY” AMBITION : Tit be an aviator. Expression : “I’ll sec. Eldredge Haas “RIDGE.” Ambition: To be a number of the President’s cabinet. Hobby : Washing. Louise Haas -wese- Hobby : Dreaming. Expression : “Hello—How-art ya ?’ William Gitman “WILLIE” Hobby : Sports. Ambition: To be a great coach with Bob Schell as his assistant. Ella Glaser “JIMMY” Hobby: Being a dancin’ fotA. Ambition : To be the world's chainjtion jtcncil pusher. Ralph Glaser “R. G.“ Hobby : Going to school. Ambition: To be a ballet dancer. Merle Gorman “COWBOY” Ambition : To be a street cleaner. Expression : “I don’t know. ’Fred Hagerman "FR1TZI" Ambition : To bo a chemical engineer. Expression : “ ’ betoha.” Sin Haller ‘•SID HOBBY: Chasin' butterflies. Expression: “Air g'tcan Martha Hamilton “M ARTIE” Hobby : Sports. Expression: “Sure Mike. ' Minnie Hammer “E” Ambition: To understand people. Hobby : Dietetics. Glenn Hamm “SMOKY” Hobby: Art. Ambition: To climb Mt. Parnassus. Edna Haney “EDDIE” Hobby : Heading. Ambition: To get all A's. Thelma Hardy “SHORTY” Ambition: To be a private socretaru. Expression : “Honest." Mayme Harness "SALLY" Hobby: Show going. Expression: “Is that so?" t33jDorothy Hauser “TAUSER” Ambition: To be a first-class stenog. Hobby: Swimming. Paul Hedges “j. p • Ambition : To be a welfare director. Expression : “How do I know?” Holland Hendricks “SLATS” Hobby : Starving. Ambition: To eat four square meals a day. Bernard Herbert “BARNEY” Ambition : To upend Henry Ford's income tax. Expkkmhiox : “Funny people, these Chinese.” Dorothy Herbst “DOT” Ambition: To teach dra- matic art. Expression : “My word!” John Herman “HERM” Hobby : Fly catching. Expression : “Step on it.” Mary Heston “HESS” Ambition: To beat Helen Wills. Hobby : Washing dishes. Charles Higgins “CHARLIE” Hobby: Studying at i A. M. Ambition: To be Caruso U. [34]Ernestine Hilpp ••teeny- ambition: To be a very private secretary. Expression : “That’s the pepper. ’ Edgar Honnell “ED" Hobby : Radio. Expression: ” lost my key Murray Hooke “LEFTY” Ambition: To be a real artist. Expression : “F Kerens sake.” Charles Horlachkr “CHUCK” Hobby: Being tuiet. Ambition : To be a man. Myrtle Horlachkr “MUTT” Hobby : Reading. Expression : “Oh dear.” Mildred House ••MIDDY-Hobby : Su'imtning. Expression : “Good-night. Charles Hovvett -chuck- ambition: To be a golf pro. Expression: “Huh.” Charles Huffman “CHAS.” Hobby: Writing themes. Ambition: To go to Xenia [35] Eva Icenbarger “DUDY" Hobby: Making scrapbooks. Expression : "My heavens." Lois Irvin "LOLA Ambition: To be somebody's stenog. Expression : "Oh shush." Stanley Irvin “STAN" Hobby: Reading funny papers. Ambition: To be as handsome as Ben Turpin. James Jones “JIMMIE" Ambition: To be a physical director. Expression: “You’re doin’ fine, my boy." Merle Jordan "BUD" Hobby : Running for street cars. Ambition : To be a mechanical draftsman. Pearl Jordan “SIS” Hobby: Hiking. Expression: "You don’t say •» Arline Kalbfleisch "TEENIE" Ambition: To be a domestic science teacher. Expression: "Moley Hoses.” Charles Karns "BANJO EYES" Ambition: To be an electrical engineer. Expression : "Let’s walk." [36]LA WRCN CS K ELLER "KELLEY” Hobby: Studying. A Mill i ion: To hart• a workless job. Harold Kelley “BOZO" Hobby : Radio. Expression : “Absolutely nothing.” Iva Kendall “BABS" Hoiiiiy : Danoitty u la ■’out. Expression: “O i ravens!" George Kirshner “GEO." Ambition : To get Morn on the radio. Expression: “You said it.” Alice King “ALEC" Hobby: Whistling. Ambition: To hr a pranut vender. Eldon Koerner “JANITOR" Ambition: To be a port. Expression “I know.” Ralph Koogler "RAY- AMBITION : To have all A’s in physics. Expression : “Now I’ll teU one.” Edna Korn man “EDDIE" Hobby: Playing. Expression: “You’d be surprised.” [37]Ruth Krebs “RUTHIE” Hobby : Dancing. Expression: “Watch 'at stuff ' Anne Kruse •cruiser- hobby : Reading. Expression : “Oh f 'even sokes. Raymond Kuhner "RAY” Ambition : To spend all his money. Expression: “Now you tdl one." Leslie Kurtz "FRECKLES" Hobby : Pounding nails. Ambition: To be a cow puncher. Goldy La pin sky "LAPY" Hobby: Old-maid parts. Expression: “Doofanisus." Paul Larsh "TUBBY” Ambition: To he City Manager. Expression : “Oh deah. Ralph Lang "RED” Hobby: Athletics. Expression : “Oh my, oh my. Ruth Laymon "RUFUS” Hobby : Murdering the or- gan. Expression : “Murder.” [38]Eugene Lensch -gene- ambition: To be ati clcetri-cal engineer. Expression : "So'b your old man.” Truman Leonard -trumie- HODDY: Keeping his sleeves shined. Ambition: To be a second J. D. Farrell Lineham "IRISH" Hobby: Studying physics. Expression : “Doctor, I havt'n't any.” PlCCOLA LlNVILLE MCOUH Hobby : Sports of all kinds. Expression : 7t s woozy.” Ray Lively -DEACON-Hobby: Anything. Ambition: To be a window-washer in a coal mine. Walter Maier -WALT" Hobby: hading minds. Expression: “Yep.” Victor Mantilla “BOLIVER" Ambition: To be a blonde sheik. Expression : Doetor.” Howard Massman "GRUMP" Ambition: To own his own printing shop. Expression : “Blank it y-Blank.” [39]Virginia Mattern “GINNA" Ambition : To have a he-a. jim. Expression: “That doe. n't cut anu ice.'' Elsie Matusoff “BOBBY” Hobby : Chewi no f u m. Expression: "Oh. take a dip." Charles Mayer “CHIC” Ambition : To be an architect. Expression: "Gee whiz." Matilda Mayer "TILLIE” Ambition: To be Cam’s sue censor. Expression: "Rea If ." Michael McCarthy “MIKE” Hobby : Danciny. Expression : "I don't knaw." Sarah Margaret McClellan “SARADY” Ambition : To be Ravlowa II. Expression : "Shiveriny fahmilijiys." John McDermot "JOHNNIE" Hobby : Danciny with his yrand mother. Ambition: To master the Charleston. Donald McDonald “DON” Ambition: To be a chemical enyineer. Hobby: Listeniny over the radio. [40]Albert McLaren "AL” Ambition : To sing. Hobby: Earning money. Tom McLaughlin -sailor- Hobby : Learning poetry. Ambition : To be a nea going gob. Glenn a Meyer “SKEETER” Hobby: Sewing. Expression : “Oh, daddy.' Robert Miller "BOB" Hobby: Hunting. Expression : “You say uou did!" Harry Miller "MARY HILLER" Hobby: Hay riding. Expression : “Got your geom ?' Richard Moore "DICK- Hobby: Radio. Expression : “I don't know. Willard Moore "DUTCH-Hobby : Driving a Ford. Ambition: To fill hi Ford with pretty girls. Richard Morris "IZZY" Hobby : Sleeping. Expression : “I dunno .“ [41]Ruth Myers “RUTHIE" HOCBY : Writing letters to—? Expression : “Great Caesar's ghosts.” Walter Myers “MYERS Ambition: To own a pair of socks without holes in them. Expression : "Hay.” Frederick Mundary "FRED" Ambition : To be in love. Hobby : To read, the dictionary. Charles Nann "CHAS. Ambition: To eat garlic. Hobby: Growing. Irma Nartkar “MONA Ambition : To be a stonog. Expression : “Oh boy.” Irene Nartkar "RENE" Ambition: To be a school warm. Expression: “Hot dawg.” Paul Neff ••MUSTACHE-Ambition: To be an accountant. Expression : "Well, burn my m ustachc.” LaMar Neuman "MUTT" Ambition : To be six feet ta’l. Hobby: Making himself ugly. [42]Ella Nies "BOBBY" Ambition: To be a keeper of books. Expression : “Oh boy.” Russell Nock "BOB" Hobby : Doing nothing. Expression : “Go to it.” Edward Obenauer "RED-Hobby : Working. Expression: “You're right.” Eugene Oscherwitz “EUGE" Hobby: Staging awake. Ambition: To be a bank president. Fern Parent "SIS" Ambition: To see something exciting. Expression : “Oh good night, nurse.' Ray Perdue "RAPER" Ambition: To be a chemist. Expression : “My goodness.” Irene Pitt "RENE” Ambition: To be the president’s private secretary. Expression : “Pardon my mirth.” John Pfolsgrof "WHITEY" Ambition To ride a mule. Hobby: Singing. [43]Norma Pfoutz •NORM” Hobby: Having her own way. Ambition: To be a Florence Nightingale. Alfred Poock •‘Red-Ambition: To be lied Grange the second. Hobby: Chewing gum. Irene Poth "CAPP" Hobby: Hiking. Expression : “Leaping lizards Pearson Quinn “QUINNY" Hobby : Giving senior talks. Ambition: To see America first. Dorothy Rader “DOT" Hobby : Tennis. Expression : “Doohickey " Russell Randolph -RUSS" Ambition : To be a chemical engineer. Expression: "Well, I'll be Kenneth Quinn "KEN" Ambition: To have curly hair. Expression : “I'm with ya.“ John Reaver "JOHNNY” Ambition: To be a forest ranger. Expression: “Woodman, spare that limb." [44]Rijth Reckenthin “BABE” Ambition : To make more friends.” Expression : “Oh boy.” Dorothy Resh •DOT” Ambition: To be a kindergarten teachir. Expression: “I’ll tell the world.” Henry Rice "HEINIE” Ambition: To be a great artist. Expression: ”Huh?” Ora Rice “ODE” Hobby: Reading fairy tal s. Expression : “For crying out loud.” John Richardson “RICH" Ambition: To raise mosquitoes. Expression: “Stop on it.” Lowell Richardson “RICH” Ambition : To be an interior decorator. Expression : “That’s that.” Eva Rife “EVE” Hobby: Arguing. Expression : “I never looked at my lesson. Scharmah Roberts “FADA” Ambition: To be an artist. Expression : “Buenos noches.”Pauline Robinson "POLLY” Hobby : Date . Expression: “Aw, go oh.” Charlotte Rommel ••ROMMEY" Hobby : Lunching. Ambition: To he a teacher. Janet Rosenbloom •JAY GEE” Ambition : To he an F.dna Ferher. Hobby : Interviewing. Charles Rosenek “CHAS.” Ambition : To he sensible. Hobby : Being good. Charles Roth ••BUD-Hobby : Talking. Expression : “Shut up. Elmer Roth ••LEGS” Hobby : Fishing. Expression : “Get off mg feet. Eugene Roth -GENE” Ambition : To get rich. Expression: “Yes, Uncle Henry. Evelyn Roweton “EBIN" Ambition : To be a bookkeeper. Expression : “Great Scott. [40]John Roweton "RONNY" Hobby : Sleeping. Ambition : To be a divorce law ye'. Goldie Sanzen ••sis- Hobby’ : Tennis. Kxpressijn: “Is that so? ' Raymond Schaeffer -RAY-Ambition : To get a date. Expression : ‘7 don’t know.” Dorothy Sc H ATTSC H N EIDER “DOT” Hobby: Talking. Expression : “Baloney.” Herbert Schear -ORBIE-Amrition : Corner the market on stocks and bonds. Hobby’ : Sports. Tillie Schear "RED- AMBITION: To be a social service worker. Expression : “Oh. you little devil.” Richard SCHEIBENZUBKR -DICK-Ambition : To shrink a foot. Hobby- : Asking questions. Margaret Schweitzer -peggy- Ambition : To teach good English. Hobby-: Being contrary. [47]Viola Seifred ••vr Hobby: Reading. Expression : “A ? gosh.” Dorothy Seitz “DOTTIE” Ambition : To he a muse. Expression : ”Oh my goodness.” Harold Shamon “BERNIE” Ambition: To be a lawyer. Hobby: Arguing in Virgil class. Alma Lucille Shaw an ••NOODLES’ Hobby : Playing the piano. Ambition: To be good in 316. Mary Shepard “MURRY” Ambition: To be a kindergarten teacher. Expression: ”Oh lady.” Frida Shirer “FRITZI” Ambition : To be a short- handed teuchti. Expression : “For crying out loud.” Rose Schriber “ROSIE” Ambition: To be a private secretary. Expression : ”lt is superde-logorgeous.” Roy Shroyer “MITZ” Hobby : To be a good saxophone player. Expression : ”Blah.” [48]John Silcox “JOHNNY" Hobby: Laughing. AMBITION: "To grow a good mustache. George Slagle "DOC" Ambition: To plan fair and square. Expression: “ of doggie." Donald Smith "DON" Ambition: To he a ; a frr i maker. Expression : "Don't bother me." Marvin Smith "SMITTY" Hobby : Dreaming. Ambition : To have his own wag once. Arthur Snyder “ART" Ambition: To travel. Expression : "Hi, shorty." Irvin Snyder "IRV" Ambition: To be a laundry-man. Expression: "I haven't got time." Venita Snyder “CHICK" Ambition : To be a designer. Expression: "I'll say." Louis Sortman “LOUIE" Ambition: To get all "A's." Expression: "Wy-ah." [49] Irma Staelin "IRM" Hobby : Walking. Expression : “ of Dig git y.” Theda Staley -TEE DEE ' Ambition: To get married. Expression : “Don't be silly Dotha Stegman "DODE” Ambition: To hr a Spanish teacher. Expression: “Dumb bunny." Esther Stein "PEEWEE” Ambition: To be a lady Goliath. Expression: "Ye Gods.” Ruth Stephenson “STEVE" Hobby: Acting. AMBITION: To be a Madame Dure. Edwin Stickel "ED" Ambition: To be the life of the tarty. Expression : "Oh yes.” Chester Stichweh "CHET" Ambition: To be a chemical engineer. Expression : "Hy heck.” Gerald Stowe "GERRY" Ambition : To get a girl. Expression : "Nope.” [50]George Streiff “GEO.” Hobby : Calling up girl . Ambition : To be a minister. Mary Stuck hart “STUCK-UP” Hobby : Writing notes. Expression : “I wonder . ' Mary Louise Stuldreher “SKEEZIX” Hobby : U. of D. bogs. Expression : “Dip me in pineapple. Clarence Sullivan “SHEIK” Ambition : To be intelligent. Expression: “What ja say?" Minnie Si tter “BABE” Ambition: To be lov'd. Expression : ‘7” evven’s sake Jack Sutton “JAQUES” Hobby : Dancing dances diligently. Ambition: To be a millionaire. Wen ball Tague “NEWT" Ambition: To be a»i architect. Expression: “Hector. Earl Taylor "TAYLOR” Ambition : To get enough sleep. Expression : “Don't say so.' [51]Neva Tirey "NEVE” Ambition : To be a teacher. Expression : "G. sh." Vernon Tompkins "TOMMY” Ambition : To be a mechanical engineer. Expression : “There she goes." Hyman Udisky "HYMIE” Hobby : Selling papers in jail. Ambition : To rule the world. Winifred Varner •winnie- Hobby : Sleeping. Ambition: None. [52] Margaret Van Ausdale “PEGGY” Hobby : Reading. Expression : “ don’t know." Glenn a Wagner “SLIM” Hobby: Reading what? Expression : “Gee zip." Adam Walker -WALKER-Ambition: To catch a fly. Hobby : Being busy. Blendine Wallick "TIGH-HOP” HOBBY : Reading. Expression : "Oh fiddle."Howard Walther "WALT" Ambition : To be out of the limelight. Expression : “Think ho?” Wesley Webber ••WES” Hobby : Breaking rules. Expression : “Do it again." Merle Welsh “BROWNIE” Hobby : Basket ball. Expression: “Gee. I about died." Harry Weprin "WEP" Ambition: To be a sissy. Hobby: Keeping clean. [53] Martha Werner “MARTY” Ambition: To be a sylph Expression : “Oh heck." Rijth Werner "RUTHIE” Hobby : Driving a car. Expression : “Oh shoot." Prudence Wikle “BETTY” Hobby : Rowing. Expression : uGollhaobbles.“ Mae Williams •MAYONAISE" Ambition: To be a etenog. Expression: “Huh?"Doris Whitaker “DOTZ” Hobby: Keeping a diary. Ambition : To be a journalist. John Wigal "JOHNNIE” Ambition: To be a general nuisance. Hobby : Holding down six jobs. Florence Wilson “•WILLIE” Ambition: To be the First Lady of the Land. Expression : “None of your business. ' Alice Wollenhaupt “BETTY” Hobby : To please Larry. Expression : “Oh my." Eugene Wolf “DUKE” Ambition: To be an inventor. Expression : “ don't know." Ruth Wykoff “BOOTS” Ambition: To be a doctor. Expression: "Aw gee." Martin Wyen “MOCTIN” Ambition : To be a barely civil engineer. Expression: "Oh git Is.” William Yager “BILL” Hobby : Sleeping. Expression: "Fer the luv o’ Mike." [54]Kenneth Baughman "KEN” Ambition: To plait an an-gel’s harp. Hobby : Looking solemn. Howard Stewart "STEW” Ambition: To get B in physics. Expression : “Foul ball.” Clarence Snyder "SPUD-Hobby: Athletics. Expression: “When do ice cat?” Ralph Tapper "TAPPEE” Hobby : Playing hookey. Expression : “Oh, my.” Florence Trissell "TRISS" Hobby : Making fudge. Ambition: To be in the graduates' processional. Henrietta Zimmerman "HENNY" Huhiiy : Athletics. Ambition : To grow. [55] Mary Louise Eikenbery "SPUDS” EXPRESSION : 7 dart you to” Ambition: To own two good knees. Morris Leiberman "SPEEDY” Ambition : To be Dayton’s highest i hi id street-el t'uner. Hobby : Skipping periods. Bessie Rentz ‘•RED-Hobby : Talking. Ambition: To be an efficient lib ra ria n. John Schaffer -JOHNNY” Ambition: To travel. Hobby : Canoeing alone. Martin Haag "MARTY” Ambition : To be a lawyer. Hobby : Thipping tbider. Arthur Johnson "lART" Hobby : Dipping spuds. Ambition : To be a fanner. Theodore Pear id -TED” Hobby : Dating. Expression : “Come on. pang.” Herman Stein "HERMIE" Ambition : To be a Doug. Fairbanks. Hobby : Studying. Louis Garwood “LOUIE" Ambition: To be a liabc liuth. Expression: “Come on. guys.” Arthur Trautwein -bus- Ambition: To be. a police- man. Hobby : Girls. Claude McMullen "MAC" Ambition: To be ivithout a girl. Expression : “Come on.” William Baumheckel -BILL-Hobby : Tooting. Ambition : To be a real musician. [5(5] v • _ •» — •« ■ ’ 4 ' I . ' w ' '£ r. • rx u ■ 3 ' v.a; vT .V , .. -%-. , -v.- , % [57][09] Mill Alcorn, Ruth Assenhcimer. Hath Atkins, Dorothy Aughc, .Marguerite Ayres, Mildred Bayer, Agnes Beaver, Ida Bernett, Sylvia Beyer, Florence Biddle. Alberta Bloom, Martha Blore, Edith Bohse, Hulda Brannon, Pauline Bremer, Fern Brittingham, Inez Brown, Agnes Brown, Gladys Brown, Zela Brueken, ('ecilia Bundenthal, Ruth Cain. Virginia Callahan, Grace Campbell, .Mary Canan, Frances Carey, Dorothy Carey. Marjorie Carroll, Carmine Cartmell. Elsie ('ohen, Dorothy Coleman, Ruth Coplan, Anne Craft. Edna Beth Cromer, Martha Crowe, Edna Davis, Sarah Heady. Ethel De Long. Dorothy De Yore, Dorothy Juniors Dobberstein, Erma Doty, Helen Downey, Ernestine Dungan, Irma Eisenstein. Helen Engelman, Estelle Ensey, Vi Louise Faig, Dorothy Fairchild, Mary Fauver, Charlotte Feth, Gladys Fiala, Evelyn Firman, Gertrude Foster, Marian Freese, Helen Furay, Dorothy G a bier, Sarah Garrison. Huthclla (Jenner, Bernice Giesseman. Lois Gillaugh, Marjorie Goetz. Rita Griesmeyor, Ret ha Halstead, .Julia Hanauer, Mary Louise Handel, Goldie Hardy, Charlotte Hauschild. Catherine Hiester. Alberta Hawkins, Anna Holtgreven, Mildred Iletzler. Margaret Hill. Marjorie Hill. Thelma Ilines, Thelma Ilochwalt, Verona Horner, Anna Hosket. Elizabeth Hunt. Verna Icerman, Malva Jacobson, Ida Jeffries, Jleo Johannes, Caroline Jones, Mildred Jones, Arthetta Jones. Ireta Kastner, Bertha Keller, Dorothy Krueger, Alma Lacy, Wilma Liesman, Ethel Long. Ruth Long. Virginia Lout, Georgia Lynn. Esther McFall. Helen McGee, Norma McGriff. Gladys Mack, Thelma .Mahoney, Florence Maier, Dorotha Marshall, Mabel Martin, Lottie Matusoff, Esther Mayer, Elizabeth Mewhinney, Helen Miller, Bernice Mitchell. Marjorie Murlin, Juanita Myers, Leona Nicol, Elizabeth Mill, Helen Nock, Dorothey Nolan, Hazel O’Brien. Virginia ()gden, Evelyn Press, Sarah Pratt, Dorothy [61]Juniors — Continued Randall, Dorothy Ream, Wanda Redding, Opal Rchme, Grace Reichert, Theldia Reid, Geraldine Rettig, Harriett Riegel, Gladys hike, Mildred Hitter, Olivia Roseboom. Elizabeth Ross, Irene Rowe, Gladys Schmeiser, Anna Schwankhaus, Elinor Senilar, Thelma Setty, Lula Seslar, Eva Sherwood, Edna Shoenberger, Harriet Shroyer, Mary Smith, Rosamond Smock, Mildred Snyder, Dorothea 1 Spahr, Mildred Sperling, Elizabeth Stein, Dorothy Steiner, Alma Stoolman, Ethel Stabner, Ramona Stauble, Gladys Strahler, Ellen Stutz, La Vena Sutton, Harriette Savanger, Thelma Thoelking, Esther Troutman, Catherine Trubee, Dorothy I'disky, Beatrice Valensky, Violet Vickers, Eva Wagner, Idella Wagner, Mary Waltemath, Beulah Wentz, Donna Werner, Mary West, Ruth Whit ford, Mary Alice Wheeler, Mildred Williams, Dorothy Wingerter, Mary Wise, Helen Wolff, Dorothy Zeh ring, Dorothy Albright, Walter Andrews, Forrest Auspon, Alvin Bader, Vincent Baker, Forrest Bohlender, .John Boldman, Lester Boone, Daniel Boren, Chester Bowell, Dan Brown, Edgar Burrows, Dickson Campbell, Herbert Casey, Robert Chudnovsky, Sam Clodfelder. Owen Coleman, Clarence Coleman, Emerson Collens, Robert Crume, Enyeart Damuth, Donald De Marse, Robert De Vanney, Ray Dietrich, Earl Early, John English, Thomas Evans, Clifford Farkus, Sam Finley, Sam Fischbach, Walter Flee, Warren Gemin, Arthur George, Woodson Geske, Henry Gibson, George Goodpastcr, Burton Gottschall, Fremont Griest, Kermit (Justin, George Hampel, Alphonse Hastings, Elmer Ilaupt, Carl Hawker, Joseph Held, Anthony Heyduck, Emerson Higgins, Andrew Hirsh, Earl Horn, Joe Howland. Russel Hulsizer, Kenneth Lammert, Wilford Martin, Harold Hunston, James Hutton, Howard Ibaugh, Harold Igleburger, La Verne Jenefsky, Sam Johannes, Fred Kienle, Thomas Kimmey. Raymond Kinzig. Virgil Kistler, Elmer Klausmeier, Paul Kleinke, Raymond Kline, Howard Kronauge, Vincent [62]Juniors—Continued Kuhner, Edward Kunkle, John Lambert. Raymond Leen, Richard Leflar, Carl Lohrey, Robert McConnell, Jack McMaster, Robert Macbeth, Vincent Matthews. Manuel Meyer, Kenton Miller, Alvin Miller, Elmer Moon, Garold Moon, Russell Mitchell. Philip Nathan, Laurence Nathan. Robert Neff, Fred Nordhoff, Dorvin North. Gerbert Osborn. Daniel Perry, George Pelt. Albert Poland, Robert Powers, Donald Reboulet. La Verne Rensch, Everett Reser, Riley Resh, Russell Rest on, James Robeson, Franklin Roth. Charles Ryan, Robert Sain, Grant Schantz. Henry Schulke, Wilford Schweiterman, Richard Schultz, Emmett Singer. Earl Spicer, Willard Springer, Ellsworth Stener, Mathias Stickweh, Harold Taylor, Verl Tendlar, David Trick, Norman Tullis, Anderson Van Derail, John Welch. Frederick Weyrich, Charles Wiggle, Emanuel Woodie, Raymond Wright, Claude Yike, Arnold Zimmerle, Paul Zinn, Richard Activities of the Junior Class E' ARLY in the year the junior class was organized with Clifford Evans as j president. Mary Werner as secretary, and Norman Trick as treasurer. In November two plays were given. The productions were “The Line is Busy” and the Riddle of Isis.” the later being a musical comedy. This was one of the very few of the musical plays presented by a junior class and it showed excellently what third year students can do. Members of the class have engaged in practically all the activities at Stivers. In dramatic art, literary work, music, commercial training, and athletics they have been well represented. When Miss Horrell returned from China at the beginning of the year, she was asked to serve as adviser of the class, which position she kindly accepted. Under her guidance the class of ’27 has developed a spirit of democracy and a sense of responsibility that promises much for its last year at Stivers. [63]Juniors of Co-operative High School Amann, Charles Arnold. Christine Barringer, Russell Baughman, Virgil Bedell, Charles Bench, David Best, Leonard Blackburn, Ralph Blaho, Michael Branies, Hilda Brewster, Charles Bridenbaugh. Herman Clunk, Clarence Conover, Eugene Cole. Russel Crosby, Melvin Davis, Caldwell Doll, Ralph Elgert, William Engelhardt, William Faber, Elwood Fraver, Wilbur Lout, Georgia Gadd. Wayne I lance, Georgeota Handle, Charles Hcbeler. Margaret Hewitt, Gird Holler, Wilfred Hoover, Robert Kabel, Oscar Klosterinan, Joseph Kroemer, Fred Krononberger, Russell Lang. George Liebherr. Robert Loeb, Norman Loeber, Louis McBride, Thomas Minzler, Kenneth Mitchell, Mary Murray, Maurice Nieman, Harry Nixon, Bayliss Painter, June Phillips, Charles Pipes, Cecil Prinz, John Ri flier. Frank Rokitte, Gerhardt Roush. D. Ruskin Schultz, Raymond Senf, August Sessler, Edward Shelley, Howard Simonton, Leslie Snyder, Charles Snyder, Raymond Spencer, Harold Staton. George Steberl. Susanna Stegemiller, Roy Tharp. Wilbur Thein, Victor Thoelking. Esther Thornton. William Todd, Clifford Van Seoyk, John Vasilion, George Vitt. Marie E. Volkert. Joseph Wallace. Donald Wells, Virgil Winget. Frank Wolgemuth, Herman Wolff. Eugene Wray. Lucille Krueger, Arthur Furrey, Herman Hines, Ralph [65][99][68]Sophomores Alstacttor, Alma Anderson, Virginia Armbruster, Helen Ault, Luella Bader, Naetta Baichley, .Janet Baker, Bonnie Baker, Minnie Barrett, Thelma Bates, Vir Del Bailsman, Welt ha Benjamin, Josephine Benson, Margaret Berger, Elsie Bosch, Katherine Blair, Ruth Blevins, Ethel Bloom, Ruthanna Blum, Lavina Bohse, Florence Bowser, Helen Breisch, Elizabeth Brunett, Miriam Bucher, Katherine Burke, Marian Buerkle, Mary Burnett, Elizabeth Bari in, Mary Chugman, Adda Cohagen, Ruth Conrad, Bertha Cornell, Winifred Oorbley, Virginia 'oy, Virginia Crane, Edith Currie, Evelyn Candistil, Anna Davis, Velma Davis, Vivian Doger, Dorothy Dellinger, Thelma Dombrauckas. Eva Drew, Evelyn Duelluran. Irma Dunkel, Edna Eagle, Helen Early, Mildred Kckman. Gladys England. Mildred Eskew, Mildred Exman, Dorothy Eeldmeyer, Helen Finlay, Josephine Finn. Dorothy Finch. Alice Flegel, Marie Foote, Audrey Fonderheider, Catherii Fravel, Margaret Forrer, Carol Freeman. Judith Friedman, Jane Ganzer, Gertrude Garland. Evelyn Gastineau, June Gaunt, Adele Geiger, Florence George, Pauline Gold, Bertha Goodman, Yetta Gordon, Helen Grey, Helen Griffith, Jane Grottke, Ruth Gum. Madeline Gutwein. Frances Hahn. Helen Ilapner, Wanna 11 arshba rger, K a t heri Hartman, Loretta Ileisler, Marieda Heid. Mary Hicks. Nellie Il’ggins, Isabel Hildebrand. Ella Himes, Mildred Holman. Elizabeth Hofman. Katharine Honican. Virginia Ilosket. Alice lecnbargcr. Margaret Irwin, Earla Jeffery, Esther •Jennings, Emma Jensen, Jessie Johnson, Lillian Johnson, Virginia Jones. Elizabeth Jones, Naomi Jones, Pauline Jones, Vivian Kane, Charlotte Kastner. Sophia ■ Keena, Doris Keyer, Vera King, Frances Kinzcler, Ruth Kistner. Ruth Klawonn. Elfreda Kling. Mildred Klingert. Leona King. Elizabeth Knight. Gladys Koehler, Johanna Krankoski. Mary Krebs. Esther Krug. Lillian Kuhlman. Martha Lantz, Viola Lawler, Mary Lereli. Martha Liddell, Harriet Linville, Gertrude Litmcr, Alma • Loch, Janette Logan, Marie Lout. Thelma Lowell, Virginia Lutz, Margaret McClain, Vivian McLean, Edna Trene Maguire. Margaret Marchert, Marie Marshall. Henrietta Martin. Florence Mayer, Loretta Meisner. Katherine Menzl. Evelyn [09]Sophomores—Continued Mertzman, Ruth Miller, Donna Miller, Florence Mills. Dorothy Minogue, Anna Mildri Mont fort, Elizabeth Moore, Bonnie Morris, Georgiana Moxley, Anna Mae Mueller, Alma Neebs, Elizabeth Nelson, Marian Newman, Ruth Niehus, Dorothy Nies, Helen O’Brien, Roma O’Dell, Thelma Oliver, Saramae Olvis, .Mildred O’Neil, Dorothy Orf, Barbara O’Rourke. Lillian Painter, Helen Palmer, Mildred Parkison, Elizabeth Pauly. Miriam Peters. Lucile Pfoutz, Ruth Phillips, Lela Picper. Virginia Plessinger. Marlien Pontious. Helen Porter. Gwendolyn Portney, Esther Powers. Mildred Priske, Rosella Putcrbaugh, Virginia Luedeweit, Virginia Randall. Helen Raynor. Helen Roekenthin. Grace Renbarger, Mellie Renner, Annabel Requarth. Lillian Ricketts. Phyllis Rieck, Violet Rife. Kathryn Rinehart, dean Rist, Henrietta Robcrds, Mabel Ross. Alice ■il Rothenberg, Henrietta Routzahn, Katherine Rowe, Marjorie Ruehl, Elizabeth Rut an, Marjorie Ruttenberg. Florence Ryder, Mamie Schilling, Mary Schwanengel, Vera Xeemucller. Louise Shaffner, Geneva Shank, Amber Shelton, Margaret Sheridan, Mary Esther Shook, Mildred Sh ropsh i re. M a rgucrite Sieber. Viola Sine. Elpha Slaght, Jane Smiley. Elnora Smith, Frances Smith. Marjorie Smithson. Dolores Snyder. Harriett Sollenberger, Ruth Sorber, Minnie Sowers. Ruth Sparks, Virginia Staehlin, Louise Stephens, Elizabeth Stevenson, Nita Stiekel. Elnora Stiekel. Anna Stipes. Irma Stolte, Naomi Stoner, Catherine Storck. Florence Stuhlman, Pauline Swankhaus, Mildred Sueher, Dorothy Sullivan. Naomi Sullivan. Thelma Sykes. Gertrude Taylor, Mary Thomson, Estella Tierney, Beatrice Tetlow, Edna Toops, Ruby Trick, Gene Turvey, Iris Cilery, Evelyn Vasquez, Margarite Veg. Rose Vorhees, Mildred Wagstaff, Dorothy Walsh. Ethyl Weidner, Thelma Weinberg. Esther Welbaum. Mary Weller. Louise Whisler, Virginia Whitesell, Emma Wilkerson. Donna Wilkerson, Doris Willhelm, Marie Wilson. Freda Wilt, Doris Wilt, Mildred Wise. Phyllis Wittmcr. Frances Woodard, Maybelle Young. Mary Zimmer, Dorothy Zug. Irene Abbott, Harold Abraham, Arthur Abrat. John Adams, Robert Albright. Robert Allen. George Anderson, Walter Aring, Clarence Ashwood, Leroy Auckerman, Jacob Anchorman, Otto Bachman, Lawrence Baczenas, Bernard Barkus. Lester Bauer, Richard Bayless, Nathaniel [70]Sophomores — Continued Beatty. Robert Beider, (Jeorge Blackburn. William Bloomharst, Karl Bolan. Robert Bonner, Clifford Bordewisch, LeRoy Botting, William Boyles, Charles Brenberger, William Brenner, Julius Brockman, Harold Brokschmidt, Frank Brodsky, Herman Brose, James Brown, Herbert Bosron. Frank Bossard, Charles Buchanan, Orville Bueker, John Bucttncr. Roland Burkhardt. Harold Burd, Bernard Burns, Harold Buvinger. Paul Busier, Carlos Cannon, Buol Cavender, Harold (’handler, Arthur Chatman. Bernard Chudnovsky, Nathan Clune, LeRoy Coffman. Howard Collins, Vincent Couchot. Niek Crew, Albert Cromwell. Ilari’y ('urlett, ('harles Danner, Paul Davis, Alexander Davis. Earl Davis, John Davis. Robert Davis. Robert E. DcHaven. Walter DeLong, Donald Dcutsch. Isadora Dent sell. Jacob Dick, Marry Diekensheets, Fred Diven, Albert Downing, John Ebker, Lawrence Edmondson. Elmer Egan. William Eismann. Joe Esslinger, Clayton Farrier, Marvin Fehrman. Albert Fenwick. Wilbur Ferguson. Willis Fischlmch, Edward Flagel, Louis Foland. Charles Fonarow. Harry Frank, Malcolm Freese, Harold Frcshour. Russell Frey, Edwin Frey, George Friedman. Jerome Friedman. Joseph Fry, Joseph Gardner, Howard Carland, Paul Ceorge, Michael Cersbaeher. Harry Ci rleit. Carl Grafelman. Charles Green, Richard Crimes. Melvin Hall. (’alvert Hall. Ceorge Hamilton, Robert Ilammaker, Charles Hampel. Otto Ilapner. Eugene Ilappel. Robert Harding. Ernst Harris. Vaughn Ilartmeier. Frank Ha use. Elwood Hauser, Richard Ilausfeld. Frank Hawley. Ellsworth Henry, Robert Herman, Robert Hoffman. Albert Hohm, Herbert Holsapple, Donald Horn. Richard Hoyer, Albert Huber, Charles Hummel, Joseph Igleburger, Robert Ingberg, Jack Iscnhart. Robert Isler. Roy Jackson, John John, Edward Johnson. William Jones, Edwin Jones, Elmer Jones. Paul Kanak. Charles Kaplin, Sam Kastle, Charles Keek, Arthur Kemper, Ronald Kendig, James Kentcr, Morris Keugh, Robert Keydoszins, Andrew Klemper, Clark Kies. William Kirkland. Harold Kline. Alison Kline, Hubert Koekendoerfer. LaMar Koekendoerfer. LaVerne Koerner. Marvin Koester, Vincent Kohler. Alfred Krick. Charles Lammert, Edward Lang, Marvin Lehman. Edward Lehman, Felix Lcieht. Clifford Lewis. Robert Lively, Robert [71]Sophomores—Continued Loeb, Justus Liters, Urban Lysaght, Robert Manary, Edward Marehert, Oscar Marquardt, Eldon Marshall, Harold Marvin, Harold Massie, Lucius Maurer, Harold McCarthy, Matthew McCleary, Kenneth McClellan, George McDonough. Joseph Mercer, James Messer, Eugene Meyer, Alvin Meyer, Wilford Miller, J. B. Miller, Roy Mills, Horace Minser, Janies Miltlialer, Bernard Motler, James Murlin, William New, Martin Merkle, Edmund Nevell, Charles Nicely, Victor Nordhoff, Norbert O’Bryan, Robert Olt, Louis Otto, Arthur Paulauskas, Charles Paulosky, Thomas Payne, Robert Perong, Arthur Perry, Ranker Poeppelmeier, Gerald Poll 1 man, Robert Poorman, Robert Prentice, William Puryear, Milton Pusch, William Raab, Charles Randolph. Vernon Ratehford. Charles Reidenbach, Albert Reigelsperger, Ralph Reinhardt. Lynn Reynolds, Joseph Reynolds, Robert Riner, Arthur Ritterhoff, Robert Ritterhoff, William Richter, Charles Roberts, William Rogers. Paul Holland. Paul Roock, William Rotternian, William Sammons. John Saehsteder, Richard ScheekclhofT, Ray Schell, Robert Schindler. Claude Schleman. Robert Schriber, Louis Schumacker. (’hristopher Schultz, Robert Schwanengel, William Schweller, Orville Seekamp. Ralph Shafer. Gilbert Shafner, Edward Shalt', Maurice Khawhan, Clarence Shelly, Robert Shelby, Norton Sherer. Everett Sauerland, William Tomashot. George Sigmon. William Sine. Homer Skilken, Jacob Smith, Lewis Smith, Robert Snyder, LeRoy Stanze, Richard Staton, Harvey Steele, Robert Stines, Kenneth Storck, Charles Strawther, Dexter Stutsman, Galen Sutter, William Swallow, Elmer Sweetman. Thomas Tate, Robert Taylor, James Taylor, Wayne Tirev, James Toops, Forest Tritschler, Paul Turnbusch, Vernon Turner. Harvey Vales, Robert Vogler. Edwin Wagner. Dane Walinszig, Charles Waltz, Charles Ward, Ernest Warne, Allen Weber, Harry Welfley, Romeo Wellman, Howard Wendling. Howard Werner, John Worts. Russell Weyrauch, Walter Wheeler, George Wiedenheft, Spencer Witte, Charles Zoeller, Andrew Zuker, Charles [72]Make-Time School Blackwell, Wanna Booth by, Thelma Bower, Ruby Cretan. Bessie Flynn, Katrine Markus. Margaret Neumair, Anna Thomas, Mary West, Vivian Dixon, Luther Dnhl, Paul Frederick, Webster Good. Robert Grossman, Vincent Kniess. George Ruhr, Orville Robinson, Henry Sauer, Robert Sharkey, Clare Sherman, William Skinner, Eugene Wilson, Kenneth Mitchell, Robert Reichelt, Xiel Trade School, Seventh Grade Barton, Tony Bercs, Mike Bishop, Jim Boyer, Robert Breutsche, Alfred Brookey, Russell Brown, Lloyd Gebhardt, Ories Gilbert, Robert Griesmeyer. John Grillmeier, Irvin Guilder, Laverne Gyenes, John Hartley, Charles Hess, (’lyde Hessinger. Howard McGraw, Holloway Mclntire, Harry Marsden. Charles Miller. Richard Monger. Ora Morris, Aaron Nixon. Andrew Owen. Alvin Owen, Melvin Parlette, Marvin Wilt. Henry Peeling. Donald Post. Orvil Potter, Kenneth Raper. Harry Ran. Thomas Shepard, Paul Steinbrugge, Karl Swartsel. Harold Taylor, Stanley Vargh, Van Nuss Weeks, Ferrell Williamson. Alvin Williamson, Clifford Trade School, Eighth Grade Adams, William Brown, Howard Behnken, Bernhard Clingman, James Chase, Leo Gephart, Harry Hughes, Clyde Hendricks. Joseph Henderson, Paul Keller, Calvin Lechner, Arthur McLain, Albert Muller, Lester Mitchell. Arthur Mehaffie, Melvin Molen. Walter Rosinski, Leo Ratcliffe, Bernard Stillwell, Franklin Smith, LeVern Swayne, Clifford Takacs. Alex Turley. Charles Tatv.inski. Louis Valentine, Oakley Victor, Neal Weiffenbaeh. John Wolf. Frank West. Edmund Haselau. Erick Bougner. Maurice Williamson. Chester Garcia. Julio ’. [73][74] Our Clubs Stivers possesses many treasure chests, but one of the richest is that which symbolizes its clubs. This particular chest contains a great number of old and new gems, gems of various sizes and compositions, for there are literary, classic, music, athletic, scientific, and honorary organizations. Every opportunity is offered tin pupil who seeks diversion from regular academic tasks. Alpha and Vega, two of the oldest girls’ societies, in addition to Circle, are clubs whose programs consist of discussions of literary topics. To become a member of Classical one must study either Latin or history, for the boys and girls of this society treat subjects of a classical nature only. El Circulo Espanol is a club whose meetings are conducted in Spanish. The co-operative girls are few in number, but they are wide awake and have started a Girls' Industrial Society. The members of Geographical are boys who study matters pertaining to geography, science, and travel. Most of Stivers' musicians have their names on the membership list of Orpheum. The names alone of Radio and Debating express their respective interests. Our students are also interested in the V. M. C. A. and V. W. 0. A., for the (iirl Reserves and Hi Yi have a large following. There are also three honorary societies, and the members of Tigerines, Royal Bengals, and Ten Tigers are always alert to promote projects for the benefit of the school. Mr. LeFcvrc and Mr. Sharkey have chosen a member of each organization of Stivers to constitute a Student Council as an aid in solving problems which concern the student body. It must be remembered, however, that a large portion of the praise for the success of our clubs is due to the excellent guidance of their respective faculty advisers. To you who are not familiar with the societies of Stivers and their members, turning this page will be like unlocking a treasure chest. To you who are acquainted with what is to follow, lift again the lid and view once more your treasures. S. R. S. [75]Albright. Grace Schattsehneider, Dorothy Bowman, Georgiana Stein, Esther Ginz, Gladys Stephenson, Ruth Kalbfleish. Arline Varner, 'Winifred Wilson, Florence Bloom, Martha Carey, Dorothy Genner, Bernice O’Brien, Virginia .JUNIORS Rehrne, Grace Kiegel, Gladys Sutton, Harriette Wentz, Donna SOPHOMORES Bucher, Katherine Renner, Annabelle Krebs, Esther Trick, Jeanne Nelson, Marian Wilkerson, Donna Wilkerson. Doris Mj-s. Dieter, Adviser [77]SENIORS Brown, Marian Linville, Piccola Buschmcyer, Audrey Meyer, Glenna ({laser, Ella Snyder, Venita Hamilton, Martha Staley, Theda Hardy. Thelma Welch, Merle Haas, Louise Wollenhaupt, Alice llcrhst. Dorothy Zimmerman, Henrietta jcntors Brown, Oladys Kastner, Bertha Cornell, Winifred Long, Ruth Furay, Dorothy Pratt, Dorothy Halstead, Julia Roseboom, Elizabeth Hardy, Charlotte Setnlar. Thelma Hill. Thelma Wingerter, Mary SOPHOMORES Benson, Margaret Kling. Mildred Blum. Lavina Rieck, Violet Dellinger, Thelma Rist, Henrietta Irwin. Earla Shropshire, Marguerite Welbaum, Thelma Miss Wiers, AdviserSF Albright, Grace Beardshcar, Alice Breidenhaeh, Howard Buschmeyer, Audrey Carr, Virginia Haag, Martin Horlacher, Charles Kalbfleisch, Arlino Koerner, Eldon Mantilla. Victor Mattern, Virginia Pfoutz, Norma .Jl Atkins, Dorothy Bohlender, John Burrows. Dickson Ensey, Vi Louise Wen MOWS Randolph, Russell Weaver. John Robinson, Pauline Wosenbloom. Janet Shepard, Mary Shroyer, Roy Stein, Esther Stephenson, Ruth Stickweh, Chester Stuhldreher, Mary Louise Tapper. Ralph Prison, Florence MOWS Goetz. Rita Hulsizer, Kenneth Ream. Wanda Sutton, Harriette tz, Donna SOPHOMORES Wilkerson. Donna Wilkerson. Doris Whisler, Virginia Wykoff, Ruth Miss Dickson, Adviser—First Semester Miss Banker, Adviser—Second Semester [81][82]DEB Garwood, Louis Haasr. Martin Irvin, Stanley Koerner, Eldon SENIORS Mantilla, Victor Roberts, Scharmah Roweton, Evelyn Roweton, John Jl’NIORK Hulsizer, Kenneth Krueger, Alma Mayer, Elizabeth Nathan, Lawrence Nathan, Robert Tendlar, David SOPHOMORES Chudnovsky, Nathan Jenson, Jessie Ruth Dombrauckas. Eva Poorman, Robert Taylor, James Miss Macke, Adviser [83]El CmCU --- SMNOL -- Baughman. Kenneth Haney, Edna Hauser, Dorothy Herbert, Bernard SENIORS Kornman, Edna Kruse. Anne Moore, Richard Pitt, Irene Roberts, Scliarmah Hilpp. Ernestine Roweton, .John Blore, Edith Boren, Chester Burnett, Sylvia Dungan. Irma -I UNIORS Goetz, Rita Miller, Burniee Sherwood, Edna Stutz, La Vena SOPHOMORES Dombrauckas, Eva Kastner, Sophie Krankoski, Mary Oliver, Sarahmae O’Neil. Dorothy Renner, Annabelle Stines, Kenneth Stuhlman. Pauline Miss Galloway, Adviser [85][86] Albrecht, George Huvinger, Robert Garwood, Louis Gla .er, Ralph SENIORS Hermann, John Irvin, Stanley Keller, Lawrence Yager. William SOI Edmondson, Elmer Garland. Paul Leicht, Clifford Maurer, Harold Mercer, James Mills. Horace Wiede HOMORES Pohlman, Robert Poorman. Robert Schleman, Robert Sharkey, Clare Staton, Harvey Stine. Kenneth theft, Spencer Mr. Koch. Adviser [87]SENIORS Reckinthin, Ruth Brenner, Annafranees Dickson, Gertrude Edmondson, Hilda Elliot, Ruth Hammer, Minnie Herbst, Dorothy Hilpp. Ernestine Horlacher, Myrtle House. Mildred Linville, Piccola Meyer, Glenna N'ies, Ella Rentz. Bessie Resh, Dorothy Shawhan, Lucille Stuhldreher, Mary Louise Van Ausdale, Marguerite Wagner, Glenna Whitaker. Doris Wikle. Prudence JUNIORS Brown, Agnes Faig, Dorothy Cartmell, Elsie Hodson, Janet Rowe, Gladys Conrad, Bertha Coy, Virginia Fravel, Margaret 11 a rshbarger, Kat h erine Jeffery, Esther Johnson, Virginia Kistner, Helen Koehler, Johanna SOPHOMORES Krug, Lillian Mills, Dorothy Xiehus. Dorothy Oliver, Sarahmae Orf, Barbara Pauly. Miriam Pontious, Helen Rayner, Helen Benson, Margaret Reqnarth, Lillian Rieck, Violet Routzahn, Katherine Stolte, Naomi Stuhlman, Pauline Welbaum, Thelma Wise, Phyllis WhResell. Emma Louise Miss Grace McNutt. V. W. C. A. Secretary, Adviser Miss Miriam Horrell, School Adviser Mrs. Ruth Morrison. Outside [89]SENIORS Breidenbaeh, Howard Coleman, Clarence Glaser, Ralph Hendricks, Rolland Horlaeher, Charles Hagerman, Fred Keller, Lawrence Larsh, Paul Lively, Ray Mantilla. Victor Tai Mayer, Charles Miller, Harry Perdue, Ray Quinn, Pearson Randolph, Russell Reaver, John Snyder, Arthur Streiff. George Slagle, George Shroyer, Roy r. Ralph JUNIORS Bohlender, John Hulsizer, Kenneth Boren, Chester Kronauge, Vincent Burrows, Dickson Kuhner, Edward De Vanney. Ray Sain, Grant Evans, Clifford Trick. Norman Wcyrick, Charles Diven, Albert Hall, George Lang, Marvin Leicht. Clifford SOPHOMORES Loeb, Justus Maurer, Howard Miller, J. B. Olt. Louis Stanze, Richard Mr. Marquardt, Adviser Mr. Roehm, Adviser [91]SENIORS Braude, Michael Braunsweiger, Walter Buvinger. Robert ('urtner. Gale Geske, Karl Glaser, Ralph Haag. Martin Keller, Lawrence Koerner, Eldon Mantilla, Victor Tappei Miller, Harry Morris. Richard Quinn, Pearson Randolph. Russell Reaver, John Roth. Charles Roweton, John Shroyer, Roy Snyder, Arthur Streiff. George •. Ralph Auspon. Alvin Boren, Chester Burrows, Dickson (Thudnovsky, Sara l)e Marse. Robert JPNIORS Hulsizer, Kenneth Kronauge, Vincent Kuhner, Edward Sain. Grant Taylor, James SOPHOMORES Hampel. Alphonso Poorman, Robert Mercer, James Sharkey, Clare Merkle, Edmund Shear, Edward Shultz, Robert Mr. Hershey, Adviser [93][94]Athey, Mildred Esslinger, Verne Rife, Eva SENIORS England, Velma Brush, Margaret Conner, Agnes Vitt, Marie Wray, Lucile Painter, June JUNIORS Hance, Gcorgeota Mitchell, Mary Arnold, Christine Lout, Georgia Miss Kane, Adviser [95]Q LV SENIORS Breidenbach. Howard Oscherwitz, Eugene Herbert, Bernard Horlaeher, Charles Moore, Willard Baker, Forrest Berner, Robert Bohlender, John Perdue, Ray Stiebweh, Chester Wigal, John JCNLOKS Evans, Clifford Nordhoff, Dorvin Trick, Norman Hall, George Lang, Marvin Leicht, Clifford Loeb, Justus SOPHOMORES Olt, Louis Pohlman, Robert Stanze, Richard Tiery, Jack Mr. Hunter, Adviser [97][98] SENIORS Bowman, Georgian a Higgins, Charles Buvinger, Robert Beaver, John Grierson. Florence Tapper, Ralph JUNIORS Bolan, Robert Boren, Chester Brncken, Cecilia Callahan, Grace Campbell, Mary De Marse, Robert Ilill, Thelma Hochwalt, Verona Houpt, Carl Maier, Do rot ha Sherwood, Edna Snyder. Dorothea Werner, Mary SOPHOMORES Blair, Ruth Griffith, Jane Harshbarger. Katherine Higgins, Isabel Jones, Vivian Krebs, Esther Olt, Louis Orf, Barbara Pauly, Miriam Poorman, Robert Rieck, Violet Routzahn, Katherine Schultz. Robert Stolte, Naomi Taylor, James Taylor, Mary Wellbaum, Thelma Wellman, Howard Mr. Haines. Adviser [99]CLUB SENIOKS Hall, Mabel Mantilla, Victor Conner, Agnes Snyder, Irvin Glaser, Ralph Streiff, George Karns. Charles Thompkins, Verm JUNIORS Berner, Robert Jenefsky, Sam Best, Leonard McBride, Thomas Brown, Davin Senf. August Casey, Robert Spencer, Harold Elgert, William Thein, Vic Fraver, Wilbur Wolff, Kugene Gibson, George Faber, El wood Trebhen, Robert SOPHOMORES Perong, Arthur Waltz, Charles Mr. Thompson, Adviser [101] BENGAL-3) [102]SENIORS Breidenbach, Howard Randolph, Russell Horlacher, Charles Richardson, Lowell Perdue, Ray Tapper, Ralph JUNIORS Bohlander, John Raab. Charles M r. Eckley, Adviser [103]SENIORS Mayor, Charles Mantilla, Victor harsh. Paul Snyder, Arthur Shroyer, Roy JUNIORS Burrows, Dickson Sain, Grant Evans, Clifford Trick, Norman SOPHOMORES Hall, George PLEDGES Farrier, Marvin Olt, Louis Nordlioff, Dorvin Reboulet, La Verne Warne, Allen Mr. McDargh, Adviser [105][5)01]SENIORS Albright, Grace Mattern, Virginia Buschmeyer, Audrey Stephenson, Ruth Kalbfleisch, Arline Wilson, Florence JUNIORS Callahan, Grace Ream, Wanda Waltemath, Beulah Miss Lange, Adviser [1071 nirrittiiT[1081SENIORS Beardshear, Alice Carr, Virginia Gascho, Gertrude Geiger, Clara Krebs, Ruth Laymon, Ruth Mattern, Virginia McClellan, Sarah M. Robinson, Pauline Rommel, Charlotte Shepard, Mary Sweitzer, Margaret Struhldrehrer, Mary L. Wykoff, Ruth JUNIORS Atkins, Dorothy Bremer. Fern Brucken, Cecilia Callahan, Grace Campbell, Mary Carey, Marjorie Ensey, Vi Louise Fiala, Evelyn Foster. Marian Goetz. Rita Maier, Dorotha Mewhinney, Helen Murlin, Juanita Ream, Wanda Rettig, Harriett Snyder. Dorothea Stein, Dorothy Taylor, Mary Waltemath, Beulah Werner, Mary SOPHOMORES Bates. Vir Del Buerkle, Mary (’urrio, Evelyn Fcldmeyer, Helen Geiger, Florence Garland, Evelyn Griffith, Jane Harshbarger, Katherine Jeffery, Esther Keena, Doris Mayer, Loretta Maguire, Margaret Storek, Florence Welbaum, Mary "Whisler, Virginia Mrs. Teegarden, Adviser [109][110]OUNQ L Alpha ... Athletics Circle .... Classical . Co-op 1 ... Co-op II ..... Debating ..... Geographical .. Girl Reserves ... Hi Y.......... Jeffersonian .... Olympian...... Orpheum ...... Radio ........ Royal Bengals . Spanish Club ... Ten Tigers.... Tigerines .... Vega.......... ..Florence Wilson .....Clifford Evans Arthur Trautwein William Gitman .......Louise Haas ....Grace Albright ...Henry Blommel Harold Faulkander ....Eldon Koerner .Louis Garwood .....Piccola Linville .......Dick Burrows ......Pearson Quinn ...Charles Horlacher .......Mary Werner .......Irvin Snyder .Howard Breidenbach ......John Roweton ......Arthur Snyder ....Ruth Stephenson ....Alice Beardshcar Mi-. LcFcvre, Adviser [HI][112]STME — 555 NEWS Managing Editor News Editor Sports .. Societies Art..... Business Manager...... Humor Editor ......... Advertising Manager ... Circulation Manager .... ....Doris Whitaker ...Janet Rosenbloom .Benjamin Garlikov ....Irene Pitt .Dorvin Nordhoff .Seimon Brodsky ....Willard Spicer .Sam Kaplan ......Alfred Poock Elizabeth Mayer Sarah Gabler Leona Myers REPORTERS Opal Redding Elizabeth Roseboom Morris Lieberman Faculty Adviser ...................Elizabeth Mitchell Instructor of Printing.........William J. Richardson [113][114]f»NU EDITOR-IN-CIIIEF Ruth Stephenson ASSOCIATE EDITOR John Roweton LITERARY AND FEATURES Grace Albright Alice Beardshear Richard Morris John Schaffer Doris Whitaker ART Stanley Beatty Murray Hooke Howard Breidenbaeh Dorvin Nordhoff PHOTOGRAPHER Irvin Snyder ORGANIZATIONS Harry Miller Irene Pitt Scliarmah Roberts Mary Shepard Florence Wilson BUSIN ESS M ANAGERS Charles Horlacher Eugene Oseherwitz A SS1 ST A NT B USIN ESS ! IA N AG ERS Virginia Mattern Chester Stickweh ATHLETICS Marian Brown David Frong Robert Buvinger Charles Roth CO-OP Henry Blommel Paul Hedges TYPISTS Minnie Sutter Henrietta Zimmerman FACULTY ADVISERS Miss Haley. Business Miss Hultman, Editorial Miss Schauer, Art [05]Stivers High School FIRST VIOLINS Robert Poorman Chester Stichweh Robert Isenhart Mildred Himes Edmund Merkle Dorothy Mills Maurice Shalf Herbert North Katherine Routzahn Russell Resh Elmer Miller Orchestra i SECOND VIOLINS Dorothy Deger Walter Weyrauek Leo Chase Russel Werts PIANO Mary Werner CELLO Mary Taylor FLUTE James Taylor FIRST CLARINET Harry Dick SECOND CLARINET Helen Nill FIRST CORNETS Howard Wellman Robert Schultz SECOND CORNETS Richard Stanze Paul Buvinger SNARE DRUMS Bill Yager Irvin Snyder BASS DRUM Felix Lehman Bill Kies CYMBALS Grant Sain Conrad Yahries Supervisor of Orchestra [116]ATHLETI C S[117]‘COACH” ’or the last three years Stivers has had a most brilliant athletic career. With Harry Wilhelm, “the Conqueror,” leading the “Orange Crushers,” this period has been one of few defeats. In the first year of his reign he was able, with his gallant knights of the orange, to gain possession of the city football championship and put the team in the position of claimant for the national title. In the same year he was able to “sack” the southwestern and state basket ball championship. He finished up this fruitful year by leading his men to victory in the battles for city and state baseball titles. In 1924 and ’25 his now famous eleven rode through the season’s campaign without defeat, although it was forced to play a tie game with Scott High of Toledo. Ilis basket ball quintette then regained the city championship, which they had lost the year before. This season, 1925-’26, his grid team lost its first battle in four years. The basket ball team came through the season with no defeats registered until the finals for the southwestern title. So ends the record of one of Stivers’ greatest coaches. It is with genuine regret that we accept his decision to leave our school. Good-by, coach, and the best of luck! [118] R. B.[119]Football in Retrospect Only three members of the national championship team of 1924 returned to Stivers on the first of September. Coach Harry Wilhelm faced the toughest job of his career. For three straight years no Stivers football team had bowed in defeat and he was determined to keep the slate clean. Ghost balls were brought out and the squad worked tirelessly from early afternoon till long after dark. Every player, every student realized fully that a three-year string of victories was a decided burden for an inexperiened team. The schedule called for St. Xaviers of Cincinnati to pry off the lid on September If). There was no time to be lost. At last the opening day arrived. The Tigers suddenly forgot their fears, played the game, and scored a clean cut victory which partially made up for those stinging defeats that St. Xaviers handed us last year. Columbus Central stood next in line and was defeated by a wide margin. Things began to look rosier. The Orange and Black goal line was yet uncrossed and the prospects for another year of glorious victory were encouraging. Then came Middletown! Using straight football the Middies twice placed the ball between our goal posts while the Orange backs were counting once. The Tigers fought furiously, but Coach Lingrel’s men held their ground and when the gun cracked Stivers was beaten. The Orange and Black had been vanquished for the first time in four years and it was a singular coincidence that Coach Elmo Bingrel, who steered the Orange Crusher when it began that three-year string of victories, should break it off so abruptly. These two touchdowns served as stinging spurs and thoroughly aroused the Stivers fighting spirit. With defeat urging them on, the Orange Gridders trampled on Wcstinghousc High of Pittsburg and Riverside of Chicago, both among the classiest combinations in their respective districts. Toledo Scott, who held the national champions to a tie last year, was next to fall. On the kickoff Scott recovered a fumble and turned it into a touchdown. Both teams were handicapped by the muddy field and neither scored again in the first half. On the first play in the second half Fuzzy Evans tore through left tackle and sprinted fifty-seven yards for a touchdown. On the first play in the third quarter Fuzzy again skidded across the goal after a thrilling seventy-yard dash that ended the scoring. The first game of the city series was a tough one. The Teddies outplayed the Tigers in the first half and grabbed a 7-0 lead. The Orange warriors came back on the field determined to score. Fighting desperately they overpowered their lighter opponents and twice crossed the goal. The game ended 16-7 and Stivers retained the city title. Weakened as we were by the Roosevelt combat, Springfield gave us a close call, but Abbott ’s trusty toe placed the ball squarely between the uprights in the final period and saved the day. On Turkey day we met Steele and thoroughly convinced the Big Red of our right to the city title. The team entrained December 3 for Pine Bluff, Arkansas, to play the Zebras who hold the southern title. Much to the dismay of Daytonians the Zebras turned out to be Nightmares and galloped through the Orange defense for 61 points. While this is the worst defeat ever received by a Stivers eleven it does not does not mean the team failed to come up to the standard of other years.. —C. R. [120]WILLIAM “WILLIE” GITMAN Captain Guard (All-city team) A tireless leader full of fight and football. He led the Orange to victory over the best teams in the state. His offensive play is unsurpassed. [121]CLIFFORD “FUZZY” EVANS Captain ’27 Halfback (All-city team) A whiz at broken-field running. It was his incessant ground gaining that put Stivers out in fro't. With Fuzzy at the helm in ’27 the Orange will be out to regain the National Title. HOWARD “BOOTS” LEHMAN Halfback A reliable passer and a good punter. He took the hardest knocks in silence and went back for more. They don’t come any gamer. ARTHUR “ART” SNYDER Quarterback Our master of strategy. His quick thinking was an invaluable asset to the Orange Crusher, picking the right play at the right time. [122]RICHARD “HACK” ABBOTT Fullback (All-city team) Behold the husky who collected the vital point after touchdowns. He never failed to punt out of danger or hit the line for first down and then—“He couldn’t gain an inch.” Oh, no! ROBERT “BOB” SCHELL Tackle (All-city team) A driving, smashing giant of a forward. He was one of the main reasons that opposing forwards found it impossible to break up Stivers’ shifts. HERBERT “ORBIE” SCHEAR Center (All-city team) One of the best scholastic centers of all time. His broad smile blocked many a plunge. [123]DANIEL “DAN” SAMMONS Tackle Here you see a large portion of Stivers’ “stone wall.” He took them as they came and set them down for a loss. ANDREW ZOELLER Guard A husky forward who kept the regulars on their toes every minute. Ready to rush in at the “crooshal moment” and pull the game out of the fire. JOHN “JOHNNY” HERMAN Guard A true sportsman through and through who played the game every second. [124]MARVIN FARRIER End The “longest” player on the squad and one always on the job to squash an end run. He held the line till his teeth gave out. RALPH “RED” LANG End A speedy little pass grabber. Just a flash of red as he cut across the field to spear the ball and then a spring toward the goal. He swooped down under punts like a hawk. RAYMOND “RAY” DEVANNEY Fullback A big rangy back with lots of punch. “Hit ’em hard and often and something’s bound to happen” is Ray’s motto. [125]DANIEL “BIG BOY” BOWELL Center Take a good look, folks! Our future snapper-back. It’s a safe bet that Dan will be in the center of the line next year. DICKSON “DICK” BURROUGHS Quarterback A clear thinker both on and off the field. If his long dashes of this year are a sample of what is to come we’ll need a new trophy case. HOWARD “STEW” STEWART Quarterback A steady, dependable field general, he was always ready to jump into the game and “do his stuff.” [126]LA VERNE REBOULET End An up-and-going flanker. They couldn't go through him and they seldom went over him. EARL DIETRICH End A capable performer ready at any time to step in and take his place in the Orange machine. [127]Basket Ball—1925-1926 Stivers went through an unusually fine season only to lose to Hughes High of Cincinnati in the finals of the southwestern tournament, thereby, for the second consecutive year, losing the chance to represent this section in the state meet at Columbus. The season opened with a win over Osborn by a 39 to 18 score. Then Mt. Healthy dropped a game to the Orange, 29 to 19. Columbus Trades also came in for a beating by a score of 46 to 22. At Eaton the Tigers lost their first game of the season, 21 to 15. The team then beat the Alumni in their annual game by a close score of 35 to 33. Doane Academy lost, 37 to 18. One day later Hughes defeated Stivers by a 21 to 14 count. Springfield, state champions, fell before the rush of the Orange, 26 to 11. Stivers then traveled to Miamisburg, Kenton, and Toledo Scott; losing to Miamisburg, Class B Champs, in an overtime game, 20 to 17, winning from Kenton, 23 to 16, and losing to Toledo Scott by one point, 24 to 23. In the first game of the championship series Steele fell by a score of 25 to 17. The Tigers again defeated Osborn at Osborn, 21 to 11. St. Xaviers lost its game, 25 to 12, and Springfield also went down to defeat on their home floor, 31 to 18. Steele, our foe of long standing in scholastic athletics, was defeated in the second game of the city championship series by a score of 23 to 18, thereby giving Stivers another city championship. Moraine lost to the boys on its own floor, 24 to 21. Roosevelt, the other city championship contender, was defeated by the Tigers, 35 to 15. At Greenfield Stivers was victorious, 21 to 18. After this string of victories the Orange dropped its last scheduled game at Middletown, 17 to 12. Stivers repeated the performance of last year’s team by losing in the finals of the sectional tournament. The team defeated Piqua, 35 to 25, Urbana, 16 to 14, Hamilton, 27 to 15. and Roosevelt, 28 to 16. The boys had high hopes of winning the tourney but went down to defeat in the finals at the hands of Hughes High of Cincinnati. 21 to 14. —D. F. [129]CLIFFORD “FUZZY” EVANS Captain Guard An able leader and guard, who has shown his worth in many contests. [130]ELMER“RED”JONES Captain-Elect Forward A hard fighter on the court. JACK “MACK” McCONNEL Forward A hard and conscientious worker, who can shoot and pass with precision. ARTHUR “BUS” TRAUTWEIN Center The boy whose uncanny ability to hit the net puzzled many opponents. He garnered the highest number of points ever made in Dayton scholastic basket ball. [131]HERBERT “ORBIE” SCHEAR Back Guard Our hats off to Orbie! He filled the back guard position in an exceptional manner. MICHAEL “MIKE” GEORGE Forward A boy with a steady hand and a good eye for the basket. GEORGE “DOC” SLAGLE Guard A boy who made the regulars look to their laurels. [132][133]ARTHUR “BUS” TRAUTWEIN Captain[135] JAMES “JIM” JONES Captain [136]VIC MANTILLA GRANT SAIN SET E"EEC CHARLES QAAB H STIVERS [138] Schedules for 1925-1926 FOOTBALL 8T1VEC8 Sept. 19 St. Xavier ..................... 0 27 £6 Central High (Columbus)........... 3 33 Oct. 3 Middletown .....................14 9 10 Westinghouse ..................... 0 26 17 Riverside (Chicago) ............. 0 13 24 Scott High (Toledo)............... 6 13 Nov. 7 Roosevelt ..................... 7 1G 14 Springfield ...................... 0 3 26 Steele ........................... 0 28 Dec. 5 Pine Bluff, Ark.................61 0 BASKET BALL Dec. 11 Osborn .........................18 39 18 Mt. Healthy ..................... 19 29 22 Trades High (Columbus)............22 46 23 Eaton ........................... 21 15 31 Alumni ...........................33 35 Jan. 8 Doane Academy ..................18 37 9 Hughes High (Cincinnati)..........21 14 15 Springfield ......................11 26 20 Miamisburg .......................20 17 22 Kenton ...........................16 23 23 Scott High (Toledo)...............24 23 29 Steele .......................... 17 25 30 Osborn ...........................11 21 Feb. 5 St. Xavier .....................12 25 6 Springfield ......................18 31 12 Steele ...........................18 23 17 Moraine ..........................21 24 19 Roosevelt ........................15 35 26 Greenfield .......................19 21 27 Middletown .......................17 12 March 0, 7, 14 Tournament Piqua ...........................25 35 Urbana ..........................14 16 Hamilton ........................15 27 Roosevelt .......................16 28 Hughes High (Cincinnati).........21 14 BASEBALL April 20 Central Theological Seminary___North Dayton 23 Troy ..................................Troy 30 Central Theological Seminary...North Dayton May 5 Roosevelt ........................... Westwood 8 Eaton .........................North Dayton 12 Steele ....................... North Dayton 19 Roosevelt .................... North Dayton 21 Eaton ............................... Eaton 22 Miamisburg ................... North Dayton 26 Steele ........................North Dayton TRACK May 7, 8 Western Ohio Meet.....................Piqua 15 Miami Southwestern Meet.............. Miami 22 Ohio State Meet....................Columbus 25 Roosevelt Dayton [139][140]Boys’ Gymnasium Work Under the direction of Charles Klee the boys’ gym classes have many varied and interesting activities. Sophomores and juniors have classes every Tuesday while the seniors have classes every Thursday. The tonics prescribed by Mr. Klee for the boys are: marching tactics, in which they are taught the fundamentals of mass marching, calisthenics, tumbling, volley ball, battle ball, basket ball, indoor baseball played in the gym in bad weather, outdoor baseball played in Bomberger Park during good weather, t rack events, and swimming. The demand for basket ball has caused Mr. Klee to form two leagues. The Intramurals played every Tuesday and Thursday after school and the Stivers High School Basket Ball League played every Monday and Wednesday after school on the Bomberger Park court. In the Intramurals the teams played off by elimination. The sophomores played off, 414 defeating all comers. The championship of the fourth floor was won by the make-time pupils of 417, room 414 being defeated. In the second floor elimination contests, 202 came out victorious by defeating 213, thereby winning the second floor championship. In the finals of the elimination contests between the rooms, 202 defeated 417 for the room championship. All Stivers boys were eligible to the Stivers High School Basket Ball League except varsity members. The league was composed of six teams: the Giants, Stewart, manager; Reds, Lehman, manager; Cubs, DeVanney, manager; Pirates, Richardson, manager; Cardinals, Early, manager; Braves, Yike, manager. In two rounds of playing the Giants came out as champions with eleven wins and one loss to their credit. The winning players of this team were: Stewart., Coleman, Leake. Lively, and Haller. No competition in swimming had been arranged this year because of the inadequately equipped pool. The swimming classes are held every Monday and Friday, and despite the condition of the pool many young men have become proficient in the art of swimming. —D. F. [141]What the Trophy Case Tells The first trophy brought to our school for permanent possession was a cup from the Shroyer Company for the city baseball championship in 1914. Next we acquired one for the annual cross-country run in 1916. The first state basket ball championship trophy was captured in 1916 by the squad captained by “Jit” Lightner. This cup, along: with three others for the years 1917, 1918, and 1920 was received from Ohio Wesleyan University. In 1921 Stivers received two trophies, one from the Kiwanis Club, and the other from the University of Chicago, the latter for having: been runners-up for the national championship. Two silver basket balls of actual size were presented by Cornell University for the city championships of 1924-'25 and 1925- 26. We have two other state champ cups, one from Ohio State University and one from Bastian Brothers, of Rochester, New York. A trophy was also presented to the squad of 1924 by the Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute of Troy, New York, for the Southwestern Championship. The latest basket ball prize won by Stivers is the Dayton Inter-school Victory Brick, which is not, however, a permanent possession. In the case there are three beautiful football trophies, two of which are silver footballs. These were presented to Stivers in the years 1922 and 1924. In 1922 the boys were undefeated and in ’24 they were national champions. The other prize possession is a cup received by Stivers from the Dayton Exchange Club in 1924. In track Stivers has received two trophies, one for the tug o’ w'ar, and one for the relay in 1923. And now we come to a trophy that is unique in that it is far different from any other that we possess. This is a plaque won by Mary Werner in 1925 in the state music memory contest. All the trophies but two are the permanent possessions of Stivers. We hope there will be many more to which we can point with pride and remembrance of those who won each trophy. [142]Girls’ Physical Education Activities Miss Riley and Miss Kern keep the girls right on their toes during gym periods. Formal exereise and drills, games of all sorts, hiking, indoor field and track meets, tournaments, and swimming offer sufficient variety to meet the physical needs of all. As a result of these activities, the following girls have been chosen as outstanding for their good work, fine spirit, and good posture : Elizabeth Jones, Lillian Krug, Grace Callahan, Margaret Fravel, Mary Shepard, Dorothy Mills, Grace Iiehme, Dorothy Niehus, Clara Geiger, Henrietta Zimmerman, Sarahmac Oliver, and Lorena Geske. In the Junior Red Cross life saving tests the following girls have qualified: Grace Rehme, Grace Callahan, Sarahmae Oliver, Esther Krebs, Harriett Rettig, and Graee Albright. The results of an interesting bounce ball tournament were: Juniors, 21 vs. Seniors, 9; Sophomores, 23 vs. Juniors, 21. Much fun was derived from the indoor field and track meet. The girls partook in the following events: fifty-yard dash, running high jump, standing broad jump, basket ball, far-throw (round arm), target throw, and knee raising. The results were as follows: Total Points Seniors .........................................................1136 Juniors .........................................................1944 Sophomores ............................................ ...... 2933 Highest individual scores—Clara Geiger, 67. senior; Dorothy Niehus. 61, sophomore; and Marjorie Rowe, 59, sophomore. First and second place in each event went to: SENIORS Clara Geiger ___ Henrietta Zimmerman...... Total Points ... 67 .... 52 J I’NIORS Dorothy De Vore. Grace Rehme .... Total Points ... 54 50 SOPHOMORES [143] Dorothy Niehus Marjorie Rowe . Total Points ... 61 ... 59 [144] [145] S 3 d n 1 V 3 J _(omradeship Slender poplars Growing, as brothers, 0« a windy hill Feel with sympathetic pleasure The glow of sun, The piercing slab of rain, enveloping caress Of summer. So we grow together On our lofty hill of learning, Bound by soul ties In love everlasting. —D. E. W.High Noon at Stivers Law and order reigned supreme in the schoolhouse. From the length of one tiled corridor to another, no sound was heard except those necessary to a well ordered schoolroom. The occasional murmur of voices from recitation rooms, where English pupils and teachers alike were in the midst of Burke’s outline, first broke the stillness. Next the sound of French and Latin words mispronounced by American students was heard. Then from the commercial rooms came the click of typewriters as tyros, eager to learn the touch system, transcribed their shorthand notes. As these sounds died away, the click of bottles and sound of running water gave testimony to the fact that laboratory work was somewhere in progress, while from the auditorium sounds of music and lines from Shakespeare made one realize that a dramatic art class was then in session. These noises alone disturbed the reign of quiet, as each pupil and teacher was busily engaged at his task. But suddenly this quiet was broken by the shrill ringing of a bell, and as it rang, it seemed automatically to set all things into motion. Doors swung open, pupils poured forth, shouts of laughter and sounds of running were heard, for it was the signal for the lunch period. And the god of chaos looked on and smiled as he succeeded quiet to the throne, for each pupil struggled to obtain first place in line. In the shadow of this never ending line, many varied feelings find expression. First there is tin1 blithesome, gay chatter of the girls who are club-members. anxiously discussing that evening’s dance, and as they describe to one another the gowns they arc to wear, they are lost to the commonplace occurrence of luncheon. In their imagination they are dancing away to the tune of some enchanting melody in a swirl of perfume, silks, ribbons, flowers, and music. In a far distant corner four members of a senior debating team madly present arguments pro and con. As they make their last hasty preparation for the class which is to follow, they eat mechanically, more interested in briefs and bibliographies than in bread. Other students, seemingly true followers of Epicurus, have put away such trivial things as books and lessons and are striving for one attainment only, that of satisfying their hunger. As the luncheon period draws to a close, a few late comers and those who return to make another purchase take the place which, just a few moments before, was occupied by that long line. Some pupils go singly or in groups from the crowded lunch room to their respective classes or to stand about the corridors. Others remain seated languidly at the tables, as though loathe to part with the memory of such a pleasant event. Then in the midst of laughter, conversation, eating, and study, the bell again sounds its warning. Quiet takes up her sceptre to rule once more as chaos descends from the throne. —D. II. B. [148]A Dissertation on Science Science is a wonderful thing. Bvery one says so. To it we owe our modern civilization. Little would remain should we take away the printing press, electricity, the automobile, and our advanced knowledge of chemistry. Now the newspapers, for instance. How would your friends and, incidentally, your enemies, know that you had entertained the renowned Admiral of the Swiss Navy or Mile. Ophelia Dunkincoffy, the famous lecturer on the Fur Coat Industry in the Fiji Islands, if it were not for the society column? I fully realize that eventually the telawoman would inform them, but even that reliable source has been known to distort the facts of the situation. Then how would young wives know the names of the concoctions they prepare (so that they can tell their husbands if they are so indiscreet as to ask and do not value the serenity of their domiciles), if there were no women’s page? How would the critics of literature and drama live? You know those fellows who people think have tried and failed, but who I think felt too darn superior even to try. Where would Ihey earn their daily pittance? And what a dreadful blow it would be to the Ladies’ Philanthropic Society if some one should obtain a divorce and they would be unaware of the occurrence. Yea, verily, the printing press is of immeasurable importance to our society. Then there is electricity, that wonderful servant of mankind. It has made the radio possible. Now with but a twist of the dial we may hear bedtime stories or a lecture on the correct method of divesting an onion of its fibrous protection. Through electricity, we now have Alexander Bell’s great invention. Think how much the telephone aids us in our daily life. For instance, without its wonderful aid, it would be quite impossible to call up the boss at the office some tine morning, and, simulating a feminine voice, say: “Hello, Mr. Goutenfoot. This is George’s wife speaking. He is ill today and will not be able to come down this morning. Oh. yes. the doctor says he will be all right tomorrow. Good-by.” Then off for a few rounds of golf with Bill, who had pulled the same one on his boss. Edison’s great contribution to the electrical world, the incandescent lamp, is used in nearly every home. In the days of gas lamps, a demure miss and her swain returning from a buggy ride must grope their way through the darkness in search of a match. Now that we have the electric light—they don’t even bother to turn it on. Our civilization demands electricity. Permanent waves would be a fizzle (or should I say sizzle) without it. The phonograph, too, while hardly under the caption of electricity, has brought us many evenings of delightful entertainment. On many occasions, I am sure, it has been expedient to stop the feminine talking machine by drowning her out with the mechanical one. Automobiles have also done much to speed up our mode of living. The flivver has made it possible for nearly every one to ride and has proved itself an economical instrument of transportation. Although it has certain disad- [149]vantages over Dobbin, it being necessary to hold the wheel while driving (at least with one arm), these are offset by the comforts it provides even in winter. New models with advanced ideas in engineering are constantly making their appearance and they are now contemplating adding roller skates as standard equipment on all models. So you see science is keeping paee with the times. Chemistry has also played a wonderful part in our existence. Our chemists have developed many beautiful shades of dyes—henna and others, so that now even the good dye young. Chemistry is responsible for much that is beautiful in our lives. A glance at the face of the average girl proves conclusively the chemical source of much pulchritude. So there again we realize how much science has done to add beauty to feminine faces. So, to paraphrase Bryant— “To him who in the love of science holds Communion with her visible forms. She sure does speak a various language.” J. S. The Typical Stivers Girl She has wavy bobbed hair. ( We cannot vouch for the naturalness of the wave, however.) Her complexion may or may not be natural. The clothes she wears are chosen with regard to both appropriateness and beauty. Occasionally she wears something, like baby socks, which are not exactly practical, for she loves to be different. She is a jolly good sport and enjoys going to the games. She likes to play volley ball and bounce ball in the gym, and sometimes she swims in the pool. Shb is fairly conscientious about her school work and studies her lessons heartily—if she has no dance or theatre date. She is a good pal with the boys and never expects to be treated like a Dresden china figure. Yet she will tolerate no disrespect for her sex. She belongs to one or more school societies and really enjoys the affairs they sponsor, especially the dances. She learns not to be snobbish; therefore she has many friends. She is healthy, and illness causes her to miss perhaps only three days a year at the most. She eats sensibly, but indulges in ice cream and candy to her heart’s content. She is as kind-hearted as the day is long and very accommodating about lending money (if she has it), her gym togs, her extra pencil, sheets of paper, or anything else which her forgetful friends demand. She is the modern high school girl—the embodiment of the times. D. E. W. [150]Going to College During their last year and especially around commencement time the seniors are often asked, “Are you going to college?” and the answers in the affirmative seem to indicate that a large number of our classmates will further cruise in the Sea of Learning after receiving their sailing papers from Stivers at graduation. Although they have developed greatly in their four years in high school and have learned many things from books and from participation in the various activities at school, the majority of Stiversitcs know that they are not yet fitted to enter the greater University of Life. And rightly so. When our parents were in school, colleges were neither so large nor so well equipped as they are today and graduates from them were widely scattered. In the last twenty or twenty-five years the average education attained in school has increased materially until now the number of college graduates per hundred persons has more than quadrupled and is still rising. In those times practically everybody received the training for his life work in .the “University of Hard Knocks” which, as its name indicates, has a long and very stiff course. Promotion in this school, even then, required ceaseless application and pluck. Think then, how doubly hard it is today when the number of trained men is so much larger. It is exceedingly difficult, of course, for one who has not had the benefits of higher education to compete with the college graduate in the realm of business or industry and have any chance of reaching the top. Naturally, there are exceptions; a man may have an inherent genius for his line of work or else may be promoted over college men who have frittered their time away in school and do not apply themselves sufficiently to their jobs. But such exceptions are few and chances for success so greatly favor the college graduate that every Stiversite, even though he must wait a year or more to complete necessary financial arrangements, should make every effort to go to college and show his old Alma Mater that he has the true Stivers spirit of striving for and attaining the best. —R. L. M. [151]On Going Fishing I must set the reader right at the start—it would be a shame to mislead him. I never fish. Of course, 1 am an occupant of our ear on Izaak Walton expeditions, along with a large and varied collection of disreputably-dressed people, steel, cane, and bamboo fishing poles, army blankets, buckets of bait (mostly night-crawlers and craw-dads), baskets of lunch, live nets for the fish we are to catch, magazines, boxes of tackle, leather cushions, and school books. lint never, for as much as an instant, think that I am foolish enough to fish. Not 1. 1 pride myself on being the only one in my immediate family who is not a slave to a heavy fishing rod. When we arrive at the spot along the river at which fish are reported to be dreadfully hungry, 1 am very accommodating in helping to unload some of the previously-mentioned articles. (I am unusually partial to the food baskets.) Then I spend about fifteen minutes in exploring the river bank in search of dry wood for the fire. 1 struggle valiantly with huge branches the size of young logs and place on the wood-pile enough fuel to keep a stove going a week. By this time, the fish enthusiasts have rigged up six or seven poles. Those who are indulging in “still” fishing are seated calmly on stumps or rocks with their eyes riveted upon their gaily-colored, dancing cork or wooden floaters, which mark the places where some of the finny tribe should, by all means, soon come to grief. The more ambitious souls who desire to pull in the “big ones” from midstream are casting out with short steel rods, to which are attached the whizzing, singing reels. After a few minor catastrophes, such as getting a line caught in the low-hanging branches of a near-by tree and sliding feet-first into the water in an effort to rescue a rod (with a twelve-dollar reel) which is slowly but surely slipping through the mud, the “casters” sink their hooks near the opposite shore with merry cries of “Fish, here comes breakfast!” (or luncheon or dinner, as the case may be). Meanwhile, with army blankets and cushions, I have fixed a snug bunk for myself near the fire and am comfortably situated reading the Cosmopolitan [152]or studying. Conveniently near at hand are baskets of oranges and bananas and a cake box tilled with sugar cookies and butterscotch rolls. I disregard all diet rules when tin- rest of the family go fishing. In fact, one of the members of the party once unkindly remarked that 1 never stop eating! dust about this far along in the program of events conics the feature without which a fishing trip is a lifeless, uninteresting operation, really nothing more than a fiat failure. 1 refer to a shower of rain. A gentle drizzle will do; but if thunder, lightning, hail, and pelting rain come as fulfillment of the weatherman’s prophecy of “fair and warmer,” so much the better. The day becomes worthy of notice—it acquires personality. I hastily gather together my books, blankets, and other miscellaneous objects which have collected around me, and. amid much excited yelling and many smothered exclamations of wrath, a make-shift shelter is constructed. It looks like an old-fashioned “lean-to,” and. being open to the elements on one side, reminds me of the rude log hut in which, as 1 have read, Abraham Lincoln lived for a part of his boyhood. I feel that the great emancipator anti I have something in common. The wool “armies” shed the rain for a while, but when a cloud-burst comes, we run to a small pig-shelter on the other side of the fence. Naturally we must first climb the fence, an operation which results in torn skirts and hose for the feminine members of the party. Nevertheless, we are glad to reach the pig’s summer home and are glad to find that the owner is a nice, clean porker, and that he has gone that day to visit relatives. Hut only three persons can be accommodated in the pig’s residence, and so the gentlemen serve dinner to the sheltered ladies through the wide meshes in the wire fence, getting thoroughly soaked during their chivalrous action. The dinner, 1 should explain, has been cooked before the rain falls with so much violence and abundance and so must be eaten regardless of the weather. W hen the baked beans, pork chops, and spaghetti (all generously watered) have been consumed, it is decided by unanimous vote to give the fish a chance and return home. Accordingly the thousand and one little things are carried laboriously back to the automobile, which is conveniently parked about a quarter of a mile away. The muddy, irritable, sneezing crew again “mans the ship,” just as the sun breaks through the cloud haze and shines hotly and benignantly down upon the home-going fishermen, as if laughing gleefully at their discomfiture. D. E. W. [1531Suprema Nocte Time: The last night before school is dismissed for the year. Place: Lobby in front entrance of Stivers. Characters: Minerva (statue), goddess of wisdom, and Augustus (statue), first emperor of Home. Clock in Trinity Church strikes twelve. The immobile features of Augustus and Minerva relax slowly. Hath stir and stretch to loosen the muscles which have been unmoved for a whole year. Augustus: “Forsooth, my dear Minerva, we have passed another year. This brief respite of one hour each year is the only thing which hath made my existence bearable.” (Adds hastily) “Except the pleasure of again conversing with one so beautiful and wise as thyself, nata dea.” Minerva: “Yea, Augustus, for one hour again we will be youthful. But come, let us again stroll through these halls whilst we may; forget not, we have but one brief hour of liberty. ” (Both step down from their pedestals and arm in arm slowly proceed up the stairs.) Augustus: “Hast thou noticed the manner in which the young women of Stivers dress in this generation? In my day the women wore beautiful flowing robes which were very becoming—now there is hardly enough material in the robes of these comely maidens to make a sash for a toga.” Minerva: “Ah. but are thev not more beautiful than the maidens of your day?” Augustus: “Yea, so they are, but the source of their pulchritude seems to be those little round boxes which they carry and with which they anoint themselves frequently.” (Pauses for reflection and then assumes a jocular manner) “Nevertheless, Minnie, my dear, they’re the cat’s meow, or I should say, tht feline’s exclamation!” Minerva’s eyes twinkle as she listens to Augustus’ modern expression and she too discards her ancient diction. Minnie: “Yes, Augie, and these boys! To some of these football players a blow with the caestus would be a mere tap, while most of these apothecary cattle-tenders or rather—how did I hear that flapper express it? Oh yes— drug store cowboys woidd consider a slap a deathblow.” (She draws a little closer to Augustus.) “And say, Augie, don’t it getcha sore to hear about the parents of these students objecting to them going to dances once in a while?” Augie: (Sarcastically) “Sure; don’t they know that young people enjoy these wrestling matches set to music ? ’ ’ Minnie: “But still, old top, don’t you admire these pretty girls with bobbed hair and sun-kissed cheeks---. ” Augie: (Interrupting) “Yeah, I wonder whose ‘son’ kissed them.” Minnie: “But there are many who are not frivolous, Augie; some of ’em still burn the midnight oil.” [154]Augie: “Yes, some do, but most of ’em don’t get in that early.” Minnie: {Becoming irritated) “Say, listen, where do you get oft' criticising the young people of today, ya big egg? You weren’t any bargain yourself, if 1 remember correctly.” Angie: “Well, maybe not, but I didn’t try to bribe a young chap by the name of Paris either!” Both glare at each other and turning their backs proceed, each by a different stairway, back to their pedestals in the lobby. Minerva assumes her immortal appearance while Augustus draws himself up with a lordly mien. The clock in Trinity Church strikes one. The person who goes camping for the first time imagines he is going to have a perfectly lovely time. He has the impression that camping is an easy, happy-go-lucky sort of life. Oh, but he is to be soon disillusioned. He imagines himself sleeping, eating, hunting, and fishing himself through the happy, golden days. He doesn’t stop to think about who is going to make the beds, cook the “grub,” wash the dishes, carry the water, cut the wood, and make the pies; or if he does, it is in a hazy way. He chooses the place where the “skeeters” are sure to be the hungriest. Or he pitches his tent in a creek bottom and the first time it rains he wishes that he had thought to bring along a canoe. His wood is wet and his fire refuses to burn. He eats cold “chuck” and “cusses” the world in general and the camp site in particular. Finally he becomes discouraged and goes home to tell his friends what a good time he had. —J. S. On the Follies of Campers —M. G.Cheer Up! Did you ever think when the day was drear ’N everything gloomy and sad. That it’s a fine old world you’re livin’ in— An’ things ain’t half so bad. Sometimes you’re blue and down in the dumps, Seems like trouble jes’ tumbles your way From losin’ your purse to gettin’ the mumps— But things ain’t half so grey. Just take a walk and call on some soul Who’s crippled, or deaf, or can’t see. An’ then you’ll think you’re a lucky old mole— An’ things ain’t as bad as they be. You know, life’s like a long, long road With ruts that make you curse, But we’re plodding along in spite of our load— And life could be lots worse. M. A. B. In the Year 2000 A. D. Stivers boys will carry compacts; Girls will smoke big fat cigars. Teachers will indulge in eating “Hot Dawgs” during business hours. Wheel chairs will be used to carry Students all from room to room; Teachers will permit crap shooting And give no tests ’til crack of doom. In the lunch room, consomme, Turkey, and filet of sole They will eat from Sevres china; Then to Keith’s they all will stroll. School will close when twelve is striking; Lessons will be short and sweet. For the mind’s growth “Snappy Stories” Will be read; they can’t be beat. [156]JANET RQSINBLOOM j DOROTHY HAUSER SUCCESSFUL. CONTESTANTS IN STENOGRAPHIC AMD TYPING CONTESTS [158]The Commercial Department Stivers’ commercial department has again been rewarded for its principles of accuracy by the attaining of four honors in the Southwestern Sectional Shorthand and Typewriting Contest. It has had the privilege of training four girls who have so proved their knowledge of these principles as to win the following honors: Janet Rosenbloom, first place in the champion typewriting; Dorothy Hauser, first place in amateur shorthand; Grace Albright, third place in champion shorthand; and Grace Rehme, third place in novice typewriting. These girls had the highest percent accuracy of all contestants, making the least percent mistakes. This is a record that Stivers’ commercial department can well be proud of. “INTERESTING, IF TRI E-----------” Concord is the town where the battle of Lexington was fought. The table of contents is a stand with objects on. Bottom is the court gesture in the play. Ariel through Prospero’s magic was indivisible at times. The subject of my talk is “Revealing the Eighteenth Amendment.” John Alden was in love with Priscilla Dean. Rhode Island was founded by Will Rogers. Shakespeare is the greatest American writer. The boll weevil is a French general. A bamboo is a large ape. The international date line is a railroad. N. B. The above words of wisdom fell from the lips of various Stivers students. [159][161]i UON'T FECO IS FOR. MONKEY COPIClFRCltlL ART f II r m I '1 f FfOURt DRflU! 3 ILiUbTRriTlOni I CfWvJr? 1 h£ k » . « 1 (« : 1: » nil m k DRESS JDRSHfcW [162]BLOCH PRINTING Hmti COMPOSITION ART DEPART01 SINT. cnoucuNG [163][1C5][167]Co-Operative Department The Co-operative High School aims to give a well balanced development of the whole personality of the high school boy and girl. It is a “two-in-one” course. It combines in a single program a regular high school course that meets college requirements and vocational trade training through practical experience in part-time work. The variety of training offered and the number of firms co-operating make it possible to satisfy the desires of many high school students. At the present time members of the Co-operative High School are prepar mg themselves for engineering work in all its phases—civil, mechanical, chemical. and electrical. Others are studying theoretical mechanics and gaining practical knowledge at the same time in machine shop practice, auto mechanics, toolmaking, and designing, mechanical as well as architectural drawing, pattern making, and airplane assembling. Typing and salesmanship claim many interested workers and future printers alternate theory and practice in a most enlightening manner. Dayton industries are aiding this department in carrying out this vocational program by placement of Co-operative students in practical work on alternating two-week periods, one section being in school while their alternates are at work. Co-operating firms sharing the success of this training plan are as follows: A. C. Electric Co., K. B. Allen Engineering Co., Brelsford Printing Co., Cellaring and Dressier, Civil Engineers, Dayton Fan and Motor Co., Dayton Pattern Manufacturing Co., Dayton Power and Light Co., The Delco, The Delco-Light Co., The Duro Pump and Manufacturing Co., Elder and Johnston Co., Ewing and Hinkle Co., Gebhart Folding Box Co., Grant Co., Groneweg Printing Co., The Home Store, Kay and Ess Paint Co., Langefeld Printing Co., Leland Electric Co., McCook Field, National Cash Register Co., Oelman Co., Ohmer Battery Co., Ohmer Fare Register Co., Rike-Kumler Co., Schenck and Williams. Architects, Scruby Printing Co., Standard Register Co., and Lottis Traxler Co. [1G8]L:CTR1CAL ZXWlH DEPARTMENT 0( jYLKM1 [169][170] r yHIS fountain teas presented by the Class of 1920 to Stivers High School as a lasting token of the happy hours its members spent within its walls. [171]1926 C6P 5S SOMG 1926 WORDS rtno NiuSiC BV R.U I H LAVMOrN OUR. HIGH SCHOOL DAYS ARE ENDED YOUR. TRIUMPHS AND YOUR VICTORIES AND NOW WE ALL M03r PART WE’VG SHARED TOUR HAPPY YEARS FROM TEACHERS.FRIENDS ANDCLAS5NATES BUT NOW THE WIDE WORLD CALLS US AND ON LIFE’S JOURNEY START. TO LEAVE YOU. SCHOOL SO DEAR. THOUC-H MANY YEARS NAY ROLL BY OUR HEARTS ARE FILLED WITH SADNES3 WELL KEEP AND NE'ER FORGET A3 WE MUST SAY GOODBYE. LIFE'S LESSONS LEARNED AT STIVERS HI WE HAILTHEE. ALMA MATER THE BEST SCHOOL YET OUR OWN STIVERS HIGH [172][173][174][175][176][177][178][179]U80][181]1. Sept. Sept. 3. Sept. 11. Sept. 19. Sept. 23. Sept. 28. Oct. 2. Oct. 8. Oct. 21. Nov. 4. Nov. 11. Nov. 18. Nov. 20. and 21. Nov. 25. Dec. 5. Dec. 14. Dec. 1(5. Dec. 23. Dec. 26. Jan. 6. Jan. 11. Jan. 15. Jan. 25. CALENDAR With the opening of school comes the alibi abuse, “My Ford wouldn’t run,” was the very first excuse. At Stivers this year we are missing the green, For in all our long halls not a “Freshie” is seen. The seniors in a meeting are very select, For today their officials they wish to elect. Stivers, Stivers, rinky, ping, pang! St. Xaviers falls with a mighty bang! Crave a tonic for your case of blues? Here it is! First issue of the Stivers News! Seniors strut around the halls like duchesses and kings; There’s nothing like displaying some new class rings! The Journalism students have left our city fair, They’ve gone off to Columbus to get ideas rare. We have our first assembly to formulate some pep, You simply have to yell or be quite out of step! It’s no wonder at all some illusions are shaken! The seniors are having their pictures taken. Grave seniors cast their worry off and throw all care aside, To join in the big Frolic and let their lessons “ride.” Wrhen seniors look preoccupied and just somewhat downhearted, Could anything be plainer then, that senior talks have started? No, buckets and flowers are not the latest style, ’Twas Alpha initiation that caused the school to smile. That old adage was true—even juniors have their days, And they certainly did “step out” in their clever class plays. Stivers still is city champion on Thanksgiving Day. They completely whipped the Lions in the Annual Fray! W’hat? Pine Bluff? Ahead? Hush! Be Quiet! Nuff Sed! Yea, masculine seniors take their turn despite their scornful pose, For have they not on this fair day discussed Commencement Clothes? No, it didn’t mark a battle or any other fray, This date was so eventful—well—another Grade Card Day! We began vacation with vigor and vim, With a great old dance in our great old gym. Listen, look, and then please stop; Did you have fun at the Alpha-Vega Hop? Seniors went to the office on the run, To count their credits, one by one. Some wept and wailed and others bounced, When the cast for “Little Whopper” was finally announced. There’s no reason now for anything to go wrong; We have a Student Council to push affairs along. We vow to do much better as we think of all our sins; No, not because it’s New Year’s—but the second term begins. [182]Jan. 27. Feb. 4. Feb. 9. Feb. 12. Feb. 24. Mar. 3. Mar. 1G. Mar. 18. Mar. 19. 20,21,22. April G. April 8. April 13. April 17. April 19. May 7, 8. June 6. June 7. June 9. June 10. Mr. Heitz just asked him to open the window—he didn’t mean to flirt. From her boyish bob and mannish ears, could he tell she wore a skirt? Again the old, old rivals meet to test their skill and fame, ’Twas ever thus with “Jeff” and “Lymp” to play their annual game. The sophomores now graced the stage and they made quite a hit, “The Tenth Attempt” was bound to please if you liked sparkling wit. The Orange-Crushers play their trump and take another trick; They win the City Championship and carry home the brick. A talk, “The Making of a Home,” drew girls to Vega Tea, In spite of knickers and shingled locks, they’re feminine, you see. Seniors are preoccupied and don’t indulge in fun, You ask why all the sudden change? Debates have just begun! We picture him with halos and a glory quite divine, When we hear that our beloved coach announces he’ll resign. The Wittenberg Glee Club was quite “easy on the eyes,” But the pianist was the one who got the side-long looks and sighs. Four nights of success—was it a “popper?” Of course it was—“The Little Whopper ’ Baseball training starts off with a bang, In the cheer-leaders’ language, “Let’s go, gang!” Oh, we’ll dance and we’ll shout and with joy we will sing, For the good time we had at the “Tigerine Fling.” And now after “loud socks” and “jazz-bows” and “slickers” The boys are decked out in “plus-four knickers.” Stivers’ glory is not shown in sport and plays alone, In the stenographic contest, she ably held her own. A bevy of musicians was instantly detected When class and farewell songs were finally selected. “Daddy Long-Legs” was a howling success, Every one saw it? Why, I should guess! In the Baccalaureate Sermon we were given good advice, If we should always follow this, wouldn’t it be nice? We yelled and we sang and we danced with the gay, Oh, we’ll never forget our peppy Class Day. In stately march and solemn file, The seniors come along the aisle, Then four of us stand up and spout— Commencement Night? Beyond a doubt. We have such fun at the Farewell Ball, We quite forget ’tis the end of it all! —G. V. A. [183]I BE IT A HOQQY OP A DPCAM WE MUST HAVE SOME IDEAS FOR ANOTHER PAGE. V EVEPY BOYS v hobby HOBBIES IT SEEMS TO QE THE HODOV OP SOME GIRLS TO MAKE A COLLECTION OP SOCIETY PINS • SOME GOYS MAKE T THEIR HOBBY TO START NEW fV TADS- S sty •REAMS HIS HOBOY MUST RE ATHLETICS I SOME OF OUR V SOPHS APE still DREAMING OF L SAILING THE MfMMC i wiTH CAPT KIDD. OUR SCRUB'S DREAM TO BE A RED GRANGE IMOPRAr I'CRj KS I1Z 6 [184]The Character of a Class is reflected by the craftsmanship of their class pins rings The Herff- Jones Co. INDIANAPOLIS • INDIANA Jewelers for the class of ’26 and the class of ’27THIS ANNUAL Printed by The Christian Publishing Association 4 4 4 Printers, Binders, Publishers All kinds of Commercial Work 4 4 4 Ludlow and Court Streets Dayton, Ohio It takes about 1.500 nuts to hold an automobile together, but any nut can drive it. Mother—“So your English grade is low because of spelling. How did that happen?” John Bohlender—“Too nianv z’s in scissors.” Vic—“Let’s oat.” Dick—“Where’ll we eat?” Vic—“Let’s eat up the street.” Dick—“Not on your life. I don’t like bricks.” .Miss Woolpert—“Charles, define deficit.” Charles Horlacher—“A deficit is what you’ve got when you haven’t got as much as if you had had nothing.” Miss Riley—“Deep breathing will kill bacteria.” Ruth Long—“Yes, but how are you going to get ’em to breathe deeply ?’’ Roth—“What’s a syllogism anyway?” Roweton—“Stating something perfectly simple in language you don’t understand.” Mary—“Why is there so much electricity in my hair?” Virginia—“Because it’s connected to a dry cell.” ON BEING ASKED FOR CORY Dear Annual: Could you but know the worry you create! When some one whispers, “Hurry now before the Printer cries, ‘Too late!’ ” Can Genius be hurried? In self-defense this question now I ask! And, so dear book! 1 loiter now—in the sun of fame I later on shall bask. [186]A Schoolhouse in a Factory The auditorium in the School-house has a seating capacity of 2,500, one of the largest pipe organs in the country, a completely equipped stage, and the most up-to-date apparatus for the showing of motion pictures. The National Cash Register Company and its employees have never ceased to go forward because they have never stopped going to school. In our Schoolhouse we study the needs of those who buy our products. We learn how to build machines that will answer their needs. We offer our workers many opportunities in our Schoolhouse to learn and to advance themselves. What they learn not only benefits them, but all our merchants as well, because our better trained workers are able to build a product that is constantly improving in quality. You are cordially invited to visit our factory. The National Cash Register Company Dayton, Ohio Offices in all the principal cities of the world [187]-» A College Education This is the day and age of the specialist. More than ever before the need and value of college education is apparent. A college education for your Boy or Girl, however, will be quite expensive. You can plan an “Education Fund with us, which will assure your child's future and by saving a modest sum each month you will be relieved of strain and worry. City National Trust and Savings Bank BROADWAY BRANCH Third and Broadway WEST DAYTON BRANCH Third, near Western FIFTH ST. BRANCH 510 E. Fifth St. MARKET BRANCH Wayne and Richard XENIA AVE. BRANCH Xenia and Fillmore Miss Mitchell—“And you should see the Dutch windmills. America has nothing to compare with them.” Ken Hulsizer—“How about our cheer leaders?” Charlotte—“So Edna is taking Art?” Miller—“Did you get the right answer?” Geske—“No. IIow far off were you from it?” Miller—“Five seats.” AREN’T YOU ACQUAINTED WITH PERSONS LIKE THESE? The girl who weeps bitterly because she gets 93 instead of 95. The champion of 204—-D in everything. The hoy or girl who says, “I’ll make that teacher change my grade,” and later comes back with a hang-dog expression and the grade unchanged. The senior who is afraid to look at his physics grade. The sophomore who lets out a shout of triumph over a C in geometry. The junior girl who can’t see why her failing test grades and a week’s absence don’t average a B. Audrey—“Ilow’d the life-saving class come out ? ’ ’ Arline—“Wet, little one. Decidedly wet!” Chet—“I’ve lost a lot of weight this winter.” Bob—“1 don’t see it.” Chet—“Sure vou don’t. I’ve lost it.” Mr. Weyrich, discussing the fur trade—“Why must pelts be cured thoroughly?” Virginia—“Because they’re sick.” [188]I — " '■ Quick Earnings and Big Opportunities The re is no better way to get j either or both than by taking a course of training at Miami-Jacobs. Unequalled facilities, equipment, and instruction staff - yet the rates are low. Catalog free on request. Miami - Jacobs Business College Second and Ludlow W. E. HARBOTTLE. President Mr. Wallace—“Do you want your picture mounted or unmounted?” Bill Baumheckel—“Oh, mounted, I guess. I always wondered how I M look on a horse.” Piccola—“Oh, did you know that Martha Werner walked in her sleep?” Dorothy S.—“She does? 1 thought they had a car.” Mr. Heitz—“Late again! Have you ever done anything on time?” Woodson—“I bought this suit.” Dedicated to Mary Shroyer, Rita Goetz. Margaret Lutz, Dorothy Seitz, et al. 1 saw her hair and laughed at it, For brevity is the soul of wit. Henrietta—“Come here, Mr. Kulil-man. There’s something without legs running all over the lab floor.” “Bob”—“F’ ’even’ sake, what is it?” Henrietta—“Water.” Kldon—“Do you know Dorothy Hauser?” John—“Sure thing. She’s Tann-hauser’s cousin.” Mr. Weyrieh, discussing fisheries-— “Where’s Nassau Margie—“Street between Richard and Haynes.” Miss Hultman, on April 28— “What great poet’s birthday is today?” John Bohlender—“William Jennings Bryan.” B—-—------ lohe Personal Greetity Your Photograph DON WALLACE 137 South Main Streeet Phone G 940 [1811]Engravings in this Publication ivere made in Dayton , Ohio. q 4 Graphic z 4rts Center Dayton Process Engravers 'G 230-250 West 5 Street D As V T O M OHIO. Miss Odlin—“Is heat always generated when two bodies in motion come together?” Dave—“No, m’am. I hit a guy yesterday and he knocked me cold.” Pearson Quinn attempted to ex- plain why he came late to his sixth period class. “You see, I went over to the Goo Bloose—Aw, 1 mean, to the Glue Boose — er—er — the Boo Gloose— Well, the next time 1 go, I ’ll stav here.” AN IDEAL DAY Hard rain from 7 :dO to 8 :25. Tardiness not counted. Athletic Assembly. Periods one and two are dropped out. Third period. In 217. as usual, but the News is out and of course it must be read. Fourth period. Book agent keeps teacher talking at the door for twenty-five minutes. Fifth period. Big eats, and it’s kraut and hot dogs. Sixth period. Study again—but no, saved again! “The office wants a boy, please. ’ ’ Seventh period. Girls’ class meeting and teacher doesn’t like to teach English to boys alone. Eighth period. “Gosh. I’m tired. Guess I’ll get excused to go home. I’m a sick baby.” I 2:10. “Stepping on it” in the direction of a movie. [190]For revolutionary Value buy Frigidaire There is a size and type of Frigid-aire that meets all purses and all requirements. Installation is quick and easy. Complete cabinet models start at $245, f. o. b. Dayton, Ohio. Or you can make your own ice-box an electric refrigerator by having installed in it the Frigidaire me-chanical unit, which sells for as little as $190, f. o. b. Dayton• When you have installed your Frigidaire, you are all through buying ice, all through with the work you’ve had to do to keep your ice-box operating. Hut Frigidaire makes ice in handy cube form for table use. And it freezes scores of delicious deserts. It keeps foods in cold, dry. pure air, always at the proper temperature. All this mechanically, without a touch for a month at a time. keeps on working, uninterruptedly and economically, at no greater cost than ice. whether you are at home or away. Come in today and see the new low-priced metal cabinet Frigid-aires. Or mail the coupon for complete information. DELCOLIGHT COMPANY DAYTON SALES BRANCH 38 North Main Street Phone Main 1200 [191]


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