Findlay High School - Trojan Yearbook (Findlay, OH)
- Class of 1919
Page 1 of 126
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 126 of the 1919 volume:
MEET ME AT
141 NORTH MAIN STREET
The Columbia Grafonolas
Robinson SL Compton
517 SOUTH MAIN STREET
GIIE M051 COMPLETE RECORD DEPARTMENT IN THE crm'
Tarbox SL McCall
Crushed Stone and Stone Sand
952 WESTERN AVENUE
Get the Utmost Mileage From Your
By Having Them
Rebuilt by the Grant Method
Satisfactory Service Assured
THE GIANT TIRE Sz RUBBER CO.
FE. Mt ARNHART
email Emtmlbnallmzncetr' DDDD
110 112 South Main Stre t
john H. Williamson
Farms and City Property
Insurance, Loans, Rentals and Investments
220 Ewing Bldg., FINDLAY, OHIO
P h Bl d G ld Ad
BUYS MAKE NIEN
Men Make Business
We're Looking For Both
WE SELL EVERYTHING
Great Scot What More Do
The Morescot Cloth-
The HALLMARK Watch is the
aroduct of one of America's leading
.watch factories-It is, to quote their
"As fine a watch as we know how
Adjusted to temperature, isochron-
ism and si:-c positions and timed to the
second. we have no hesitancy in rec-
ommcnding it as our finest fine
Case is Gold Filled, and Solid Gold.
We also call your attention to the
HALLMARK Bracelet Watch.
O. B. Marvin 81 Co.
The Hallmark Store
Would It Were Thus:
Prof. lfintou-L'nless you al-
low me to give you a passing'
grade. l'll have to compel you to
do less work.
EE ES 1?
XYhere can a man huy a cap for
Ur a key fora loek of his hair?
Can his eyes he called an
l'leeause there are pupils there?
ln the crown of his head what
gems are found?
ltho travels the bridge of his
Lian he use when shingling the
roof ol' his mouth,
The nails in the ends of his
Can the crook of his elbow he
Sent to jail?
.Xnd if so, what did he do?
llow does he sharpen his shoul-
l'll he darned if I know, do
i2 1" ig
Mr. lYalters-Do you know
how eoal was first discovered?
llorothy ll.-I think it was
14 ii i5
I'asst-nger lon Pullman earl-
llo you enjoy your position?
Porter-Yas, l likes de quar-
ters heah herry much-when l
ot! A!! st!
f- f- ,-
This Will Get Your Goat
'llhis said the goat, as he turned
from the tomato can and hegan
with relish to eat a liroken mir-
row, this is indeed food for re-
te: le: te:
Kliss llaker-liive a quotation
from tht- llilmle.
Louis R.f".Xml hludas went
out and hanged himself."
Kliss Ilaker-flood, give an-
Louie-"tio thou and do like-
First Semester Opens September 16, 1919
A Professioiial Teachefs Course
approved by thc. State Superiiiteiideut
of Public Iiistiwftioii, leading to the
Degree of Bachelor in Education.
Courses of Study
Classit-al: Smfieiititicg Tlieologiealg Ag1'll'l1lll1l'ZllQ
Acacleiiiiegg Domestic Science: Business:
Musieg Artg Oratoi-Y: Religious
The largest Favillty in the History of thc. College
REV. WM. HARRIS GUYER, A. M., D. D., Pres.
Good Facilities Send for Catalogues
"In the human barometer, smiles mean sunshine and frowns mean frost."
B. H. Peterman
Lessons Every Afternoon During Summer Months at Riverside Park
Peterman Dancing Academy
OPENS OCT. 1, 1919
Hf all nur great frrntfvrs
I know nnt which is hcst,
'I'ln-ru! Dan :mil Ilns- :lull jnhn :Incl Iiuae
.Xnfl I'lI nut name the rest.
Ilan lnllcs tn LIN in XYL-listens strain,
Ilc sways 115 with his art
'IM laughter, sinilus. to tl-ars anrl fears
Ili' tnnchcs cxcrv heart.
Iimw Illls- gels up with stnrrly smile
K- Ilrvan lINQfl tn mln.
Ilis silver wwrfl- -lilac in-:urls fall
.Ns flfith tha- NIHIIIIIQ rlvw,
Hur ,Inhn ftnnrls fin thi- pI:nlfoi'1nl1igl1
,XnrI, lay hi- tsllcnt liring.
'Ihr' tlwnglil nf Ifinnivlll 4'I4lfllIi'l1CC
.Xn1I, nmlzu- thc sclnnflrfnnn ring.
Uh -mall lint mighty :Anil nut IL'Jl-I'
I.llil' Ilfnigln- hmm- :nnrl liolfl,
Yann: lim- -inch t'1n'lh :mt -nch :1 rzltc
It innlcv- fnii'liI1m1I rnn Clrlfl.
.Xml nmny nnira- uf Vflllill Iiilllll'
Ftill :raw mir glnrnms crfnvfl.
X'fVXK',1'Y1'I'ylhIll'Ill I'. II, HI
Iwi - chi'-r llltlll lung final Innfl.
fl UIQ l"I"YYl"I4'I'Y '20
4 . ... . .
QUALITY AND SERVICE
'ff ei ll
Fgglgrlfli-iikwg5::J'g'.f 1 ' Jew-wr
'- '.Q'l?9 I . "
elm A , ,
1. A "ll
Ice Cream and Ices
Either From Our Regular Stock or Any Special Service
You May Want
U! I! R
Let Us Serve You
II! f- .
-qc jfffv lawgwgigzlr- '
HIT? 5 ge?
'T ---5-29' ' -- "EW '
412 SOUTH MAIN STREET
Bell 174. BOTH 'PHONES: Home 412
u If you get all your knowledge out of books, you might just as well leave
GLASSES GROUND AND REPAIRED
' 1 QDIOMQIRAQX'
410 South Main Street
ls making a Special Discount of 10 Percent
to all 1919 Graduates
S' If if Q
Q Has Got 'Em A11 Beat, A11 the Time. Ask
the Boy About Him and His Tailoring.
Rube Harps-Have you read
Dutch Foltz-No, most of
mine are brown.
93 14 LS
Miss Beardsley-Name two or
three of Shakespeare's comedies.
Francis Taylor - XYell, the
only ones that I am familiar with
are "Nothing Much Doing" and
"just As You Say."
L5 L5 95
O'Brien - Oi' can say one
thing, Oiilll a self-made man.
Casey-Is it boastin' ye' are or
1: fu 1-
Mrs. XYllllIlI'11SI-HIDOIIIIZI., what
were you and your friend talking
about last night?"
Donna:-"Uh about Kith and
Small Brother:-"Yeth, I heard
them, he seth 'Kin I have a kith,
and she seth yeth, you kin'."
L5 L5 iS
Douglas S. tniaking conversa-
tionb-"I passed your house last
Mary Marks tabsentlyl-"Qh,
thank you ever so much."
LS L5 LS
Thisill get her.
I-le :-"XYould you like to go to
the Concert tonight?"
She 1-"I would love to."
He:-"XYell ,I hope somebody
asks you to go."
if IB! U!
1- 1- f-
XYarren Snodgrass qto moving
picture Camera man, taking pic-
tures of Liberty Loan paradej-
"Say, young man, let's hear you
55 55 rs
Sound travels at the rate of 400
yards a second. but there are ex-
ceptions to this rule:
THE Hom: of' FRESH
FLOWERS FOR ALL
Floral Designs a
863 South Cory Street
Everything u n cl e r
the Sun is
Our Prices Are Right and
the Quality is Good-See
Us Before You Buy.
ULSH 8: ADDISON
Scandal ..........,,.,,.......,... 1,000 yards
Flattery .,.,........................ 500 yards
Truth .....................,...,..,,., 233 yards Both 'Phones 168
An alarm clock .......,,. barely a foot
F L O W E R S
'inn BLUE AND GOLD GREENHOUSE
S P A L lvl E R ' s
007 1 2000 123-125 East Front Street
P. W. EWING, President.
Bank SL. Savings
We Want Your Banking Business
Come in and See Us
II' You ,x.l'l' Kvwll .XH1'l'vZllllt'S
'l'lll'S1'Hl'1' XYlll-l'f- You PEIUY fllr' Ill-:IST Illl' HW Must
The North Side Mercantile Co
.X XN'lll'fl to ills- NYM' is Slli'fil'il'llf,
Patronize the Blue and Gold Advertisers.
eaven won't be exclusive enough to suit some pe
flI9I9lJll BLUE AND GOLD Jjllleuslj
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Mr. Lec-, Miss llill, Miss Baker, Mr. 1301112111
Mr. Ylvalters, Mrs. Holcomb, Mr. Finton, Mr. H0lco111b, Mr. Conn
Miss Goodrich, Miss Mills, Miss Beardsley
J. J. WAALAND
Practical Florist and Plant Grower
VEGETABLE PLANTS, CUT FLOWERS AND
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
Wedding and Funeral Work a Specialty
Greenhouse 138 and 142 Larkins Street
J. F. POGUE, President W. H. LOY, Secy-Trea
: : : Manufacturers of : : :
Crushed Stone, Stone Ballast, Stone
SAND AND CONCRETE POSTS
DEALERS IN DYNAMITE
Both Phones Office Cor. Sixth and S. Ma
SK A E L
HATTER AND FURNISHER
Patronizc the Blue and Gold Advertis
To Give Permanent Satisfaction
10K and 14K Gold
Should be Entirely Steel Die Struck and of
These Are the Essential and Necessary Factors in the Manu-
facture of BASTIAN Material, to Which is Due Its
Ever Increasing Popularity.
On Your Complete Satisfaction Hinges Our Measure of
Success. Depend on us to Give You
QUALITY, VALUE AND SERVICE
BROS. C .
863 Bastian Building. Rochester, N. Y.
PRODUCERS ALSO OF
Engraved Commencement Announcements and Calling
Cards, Club and Society Pins
"Fine teeth usually make broad grinsf
,he Huis: '25-Quran,
U A., , h ' uw'- A .gr
-,.. A- '--5
' Y-F' :R-f, f -have--'
'rgy ' A -. L .--
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w- +A .A
. 1 293,
BUY BUTTER KRUST BREAD
BEST AND ALWAYS WILL BE
ALSO CAKES, PASTRY AND ICE CREAM
532 South Main Street
at wi 'Ilf1II0Ilf1IIf wi in
H. W. POWELL, Manager
Findlay's Center of Amusement
High Class Entertainment Only
We Pick 'Em
Matinees at 2 P. M. Evenings at 7 P. M.
Established 1892 Bell Telephone: OHice 352-Y: Residence 760-K
GRANITE AND MARBLE WORKS
A Large Stock of Finished Work on Hand
Salesroom and Factory 608 South Main Street, Next Door to Majestic Theatre
Patronize the Blue and Gold Advertisers
A. G. F U L L E R
407-413 Ewing Building
"It is our desire that CYCIB traliszlctioli with this
concern be I1 satisfzlctory one tu each :md evcrx
I. C. PORTER HARDWARE CO.
OUR MOTTO: "All we can give for the moneyg not all we can get for
M. D. NEFF 8: CO.
Collingwood SL Edwards
STAN DARD' AUTOMOBILE SUPPLIES
For A11 Makes of Cars
FORD AUTHORIZED SALES AND SERVICE STATION
L. H Square FINDLAY OHIO
We Guarantee Our Clothes Pressing, Cleaning and Repair-
ing Service Second to None.
l.EA lNG'w0RKs A
Daub, Schuchardt SL Hoyer
BEEF, PORK, VEAL
Mutton, Lard, Poultry and Smoked Meats
Piones: Home 661 : Bell 6. No 622 South Main Street
119 East Crawford Street
W. S. CLARK
3 Qi X 'xl x E
Motor Ambulance and Funeral Service
"Belief that there are as good ish in the sea as ever were caught is poor
consolatron when we've lost our bait.
New Ro al
Where you can see
The Latest and Best Pictures at all Times
yy Easy and Comfortable Seats and Best of Ventilation.
Thanking the People of Findlay for Past Patronage and Asking a
Continuance of the Same.
D-. G. RALEY,
DAY CYCLE COMPANY
VIM AND EXCELSIOR BICYCLES
PM? For Pleasure and Commercial
MV E35filg,,g'i' ,f ,X Service.
xxx j X' Bicycles Sold on Time Payments.
lQJiQl2Q,., K ,f f -Ei 111 and 11116 East Sandusky St.
77 A fx? gym '
ffl! fx' r X N 5 --T,
X ' Z by , Open Evenings.
HAYNES WILLYS KNIGHT
O V E R L A N D
WX X ,gg
Fisk and Goodyear Tire Service, Ever-Ready Storage
Battery Station, Mileometer Service Station.
124 E. MAIN CROSS STREET
P B RICE, Gen. Mgr. Bo h Ph
The New Styles for pring
If you haven't seen them you ought to nowg
they'1'e the best yet: waist-seams in single and
double breasted models: new ideas in the Varsity
Suits: waist-seams in overcoats.
Hart, Schaffner 8: Marx have given us the best
of everything: we'11 show you.
Silk l1osic1'y--1-xtul stwng t'u111plete new lin 0 of
YIIIIIUS, all 1-wlws, all siypg, spring 1104-kweal' - rt-udy
NUTS- l1L'1'lbit'S H1111 Soft Shirts in HH thc, Spring
FIWIWS ill Thi' 11 U W 0 st 1l2lffl'1'11S and 1-o1o1'i11gs are
BLGCMI GD LE'S
THE ULD ETTLER
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WILL CLEAR 'ml 154 DIC S 'xI.V. l2Y,X1.I. NIU rL,'liIQS W"-L C'-EAP THE
BLACKEST a-s-w Bl-BCKEST
Rainwater XM A , ,, Rainwater
...nw noun.. . blx I'fJlx I I mnrsw nouns.
THE ULD SETTLER C0.
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fflelsljfl BLUE AND GOLD Jjfllslslj
SE K1 1065
1, Aff-T 314.5
Hieleljl BLUE AND sou: ljfhsisll
History of the Senior Class
By DONNA WILLIAMS
ln the year of 18110, Findlay lligh. a charmng young lady. married a
-nan named Seltuol, tlms having for a family name Findlay High School. This
happy couple lived and prospered many years. They had quite a number of
children. but they were more or less disappointed in their little ones.
Sex eral years ago, however, there was born to the School's an adorable
I air ul' twins-a little boy and a little girl. The boy was christened "Famous"
:mtl llle girl "l?l10".
Tlte first year the twins were with the family, the older children abused
them considerably and called them the "l7reshies". Hut Famous and 1919
y-.ere hearty youngsters and took the jokes and pranks quite good naturedly.
llut that which made the parents so proud was the splendid work which the
twins did in their classes.
'lille next year, however, the twins seemed to get the "big headn. They
thought they knew everything worth knowing, Therefore, their brothers and
Qisters called them "Sophonioresf' and even their adoring parents were forced,
at times. to punish them for lack of attention to their studies.
liach year lianious and 1919 received a new nickname. The following
year they were known as "-luniors". That year the twins worked very, very
lzard and learned much: but they were, oh, so modest. These Juniors didn't
seem to realize how much they knew and they never put on airs, not even
uhen they gave such clever plays, and played football and basketball so
That same year some of the older School children were going away to
college. These brilliant little twins, all by themselves, arranged an attractive
1 arty as a farewell to them. It was called the .lunior-Senior Reception. Once
again the parents' eyes shone with pride and they spoke often of the twins'
marvelous achievements to their friends in the City of Findlay.
lint it was during the last year at the home lireside that the twins proved
that they were worth their weight in gold. These children invited some
friends to the home and very successfully entertained them at the game of
lthetoricals. Famous and l'll9 showed an inclination toward a literary career.
iiiliey begged their parents to permit them to publish a book. After the twins
assured Klr. and Klrs. School that they would not ask them for any money to
1-nlili-li it, the parents consented.
ililiese children, who were now known as Seniors, decided to name the
book for their father, whose lirst name was lllue, and lor their mother's father,
v bose name was Hold.
ln fulfillment of these plans a wonderful book is now in circulation
iliroiigglioiit tlle lfnited States and Canada, with the title of the "Blue and
Hold " by
I ' THE FAMOUS IQIQ
ffl9l9llfl BLUE AND GOLD llfllenell
i oz .' nr' , . . g ' -
.1 -.xxx , J 5, ,- V ,M
i - x e 4 we
- ..-ani -. . if
. N X1-.
.. S ' gil 353'
. W f t
- , i 3:11, '
, its 32, -X-4-1
, . .11 , Eirug.-Y. :aw A 4
NE V t Z, . Y., .
'w ...QQ . 1,-'f ' ' A .,.,
. W- WV A s .wp
I , egg, " 1 ,,. -
i A -. .HQ"f,. F43 'HW r .eff T 5. - t-2
. - I we .,, :Teak 511, It , its-. -W .,,4,gag,i- -
l fins, i- ,,g,oY.x,- ,gg . wif- V 3
l :L ,px 1, ss t 1 LV QJ.. .
Eigf 9 A
"With eyes that looked into the very soul--"
435 NVar Savings Stamp Contest, tell President of Senior
Class, .-Xrbor Day Program, Rhetorical, Red Cross.
Wayne Weiger Joe Wisely
Commercial Course Lalln'Eng1l5h Course
,,Oh h . , . . ,, "In every deed of mischief, he had a heart to
' ' t ou fn Wise' uf Certam- resolve, a head to contrive and a hand to exe-
l3l Vice President Junior Class, fell Cute-
becy. -Senior Class. Secy. S. C. C. Q31 Rhetorical Committee. Park Board.
"Monsieur BC2lllCEl.lI'C,H Rhetoricals, B. KZB, C3l. K4J B. K. G. Stan, Treas. of
Sz G. Staff. Senior Class, Senior Play.
"Her friends are many, Her foes-are there any?"
ill Vice-President B. Sz G. lNalking Club, Latin Day. 42:
Marathon Play, Secy. Athletic Association, B. Sz G.
Weekly C35 Reception Committee. Cantata Pirates of
Penzance, Glee Cluh, "Arrival of Kitty," l3l, 1-1-D Rhe-
toricals Committee, Rhetoricals. B. X G. Staff, f4l Vice
President Sr. Class, Bulbnl. Arbor Day Program, Ring
and Pin Committee, i'Monsieur Beancairef' Asst, Editor
of B. SL G.
Hlslsljfl BLUE AND GOLD 1111191911
. Dollie M. Amsler-"Billy"
i "I am une of the gentle ones."
, 5 ' 141 S. C. C., Rhetorieals, llanuer Com-
x , mittee.
, K' Dean Axline
5 ,, i Classical Course
"Sometimes I set and thinl: .mil sometimes l
121 Blue and Gold llfeelcly. 131 141 Rhe-
torical Committee Rlietoricals. 131
5- ".Xrrix'al uf Kitty." 141 Justzuneres.
51 A llulhul, E. X G. Stall, Monsieur Beau-
E Luella Pearl Bayless
E Latin-English Course
F' an "l'inslifulnc-ss is rm ornament to youth."
' ' 131 Cantata. 141 Rhetorieals, Bulhul.
1 Latin-Spanish Course
"Bly youth is full of sport."
1l1 Latin Day, B. K G.. W'alkiug Cluh,
131 lieceptiim Committee, Cantata. 141
Decorating Committee, "l2ulhul."
A if, Alice Ferol Brinker-"Hoots"
S in - "Never ton busy to help others."
. ,fl 111 G.-im 111hif11 High sfiwii, 121 131
. IJ 141 F. ll. S.. 141 lQllClOl'lC2llS, Justa-
Q, 2- mere. .Puhliu Speaking Class, Ilauuei'
ii Lillian M. Briggs
R- "A perfect wnnian, imlrly planneil,
l' N T-1 warn, tn enn1f11rl 'intl vommanilf'
. 111 121 Meuflou 111hif11 High School,
I S 131 141 I". ll. S.. 131 Glen' Cluh, Pirates
f ui Penzance, 141 S. C. C.
, Ralph Brown-"Fat"
5 English-Spanish Course
li "Sn milll, su merciful, so strung, su qmail."
' 131 141 l1ccuratiug Committee, 131 "Ar-
4 rival uf Kitty." 121 131 141 liaskethall,
lfrmilntll, Stage lf,h-ctrician, 141 I1. 8:
12, Staff, Hanna-r'Cmnmittee.
"Ht: is nim- in his wily, hut hc weighs lun much."
,A-my H, . 1 121 .131 141 ltimnllmll, 141 "Our Little
l"Vifc." S. C. C.
Qlelsllfl BLUE AND eoLD Jjflleusjj
Yette E. Caslow ijfgf wr'-T5W,fi - -'f- Ai' 7
Commercial Course V
"I'll be merry and free, ' 1'
I'll be sad for nae-body,
If naerbody care for me, ,
I'll rare for nae-body." .
tll B. Sz G. Nkialking Club. Q-ll Insta- t
meres, S. C. C.. Arbor Day Program. X
"Our Little lVife."
Raymond Clouser M335-4
Classical Course u A
"A kingdom for a stage, princes to act, V 1
And mafdens with me to behold the swelling .ef
C2l B. 8: G. XVeekly, F. H. S. Band, 131
Cantat?-t. "Arrival of Kitty," Q33 gill if
Rhetorlcals, 441 Rhetorical Commit- A
tee, Bulbul. '
Esther Lounette Cole
Commercial Course I
"Silence never makes :i blfmder
L41 Rhetorieals, S. C. C. v
Norma M. Collingwood Q 1 ge A
Classical Course Q' it
"For nothing lovlier can be fonnll in wonmn '
Than to study household good,"
lll B. SL G., 'XYalking Club, 1.3! Cantata, ' t I
1-ll Rhetoricals, Banner Committee. -J 'Q
Alice Gertrude Crites A,
Stenographic Course 5
"To tireside happiness. to hours of ease is-
Blest with that ciiarrn: the certainty to please' 5. 'F
R33 Cantata. t-ll S. C. C. ii Ez
. ' Yi 3
Harold Crosby-"Pete" QI
Latin-French Course L. .
"Laugl1? Yes. XVhy not?" -
Q25 Orchestra, B. Sz G. XYeekly, 433 Rhe-
toricals, Cantata, Park Committee. Q41 " C
Cheer Leader, Monsieur Beaueaire.
Edward K. Crosby--"Whitie"
"Let the world slide, I'll not budge an inch." O
Football '15, '16, '17, '18, Basketball '15,
'16, '17, '18, Ass't. Football Coach '17, A
President '17, Athletic and Cheer j, if
Leader 'l7. ,
"Life is too short for menu anxieties."
ill B. X G. XYalking Club, Q45 Rhetor- 'J
icals. 5 ,
1u9l9JjH BLUE AND 601.0 Jjfhsusl
. 3 5
'Ny f. . ' .
I' 'V S, ' 4 ,.
4. ' .5 'Q
' I ,as-1'Yt1Q'n
ing. 'Y -,
7 s I
"A merry Ewcgrt m1kn:t" .x ccrfzzl xx
Cl ' lllv."l.lllxK
all Il. X G. Xlnlking Club,
karts 'arf' 'rip il :N xc -1.
1 n ...L .len ...nu-:vc mc."
'I' IT, X C, xylluilllg Club, 13: RhCIOr
icnls. Czvztzur.. A-ll Rin-t-1ricz1l+.
"I never :J ' . Nizxgh ful-cv'--n rxccpl in the
3' Gfcc Clzzl-. Crrzrrzzza. Pirates wf Ilen-
xnticc. I-lf 5. C C.
'A"I'is ul' 1' I ' xc vieiurtninw I'--xx' I ll-vc."
ll! Latiri Day. Il. X G. XYaII-:ing Club,
l3l mlgc Clan?-. I'1r:1tc4 or Penzance,
Khet--rxcal-. Czaztrnml 1-lv Iilletorxcali,
Kr"-'-r Ilny I'r- gram.
"l' Fey Pai fcii f 1-r .X'rm'- pri'-Q .L-ne."
XS' Crmmtzl. 44' -lv-trmxv,-rc, S, C, Cu Iflul-
T-ul, Fm-:'.:1I.. Ilzl-I-cuhlll. Bl-lnsiulr
. ...L ' ' x:'.1n'. - -'nu ftfgr I I nfl
-ll Ilartfl. '31 ance. Cleo
Y'l..l Q '
Pirate- .J I'cnZ
, . . .
L... l, I",-vt QI.. I.:l-kv.'I1':nI.
Anna Dale Foreman
. Q Q .:"'f: l5r'In-'-- 2? .' --!'rr- fe'-nw: un-
-lf S. C. C.
Gail G. Foreman
..I -.:.',. ' 1
r vit 1 -.vfmnnl ren--ln-I thinl-
x . nl rf! C I .
P1511 -yy. '1:"3':--: I Yldiwl. Wm. -H"
llv 42' 131 Mt. IiI:mch:mr1l Iliuh Sch-vol.
HISISJJ fl BLUE AND
Mayrne Elizabeth Fout
"BV trotli, tliere's little of tlie melancholy' ele- ,.
- . - -1
ment in her." . '
Ill Blue 8: Gold XYalking Club, Ml S. X
C. C., Rhetoricals.
"I am sure that care's :-n enemy to life."
ill H. X G. 'XYalki11g Club, C43 S. C. C.
Mabel M. Frazier-"Maebelle"
"The blush is beautiful hu: it is sometimes in-
ill Latin Day. B, S: G. lYalking Club. i
t3l Cantata, l-ll Rhetoricals. Insta- AQ
mere, Banner Committee.
Helen B. Geahry
Commercial Course '
"Clad that she is alive, nn'il very much alive -
she is as all nur doings ilmwf'
HJ S. C. C., Rhetoricals.
Mary P. Gillespie
".-l. maiden of 'fur century yet most meek"
Mae M. Grose-"Maybe"
"Cures not fl pin what they said or may say"
lll B. X G. Xl alking Club. -'
Naoma Rose Haines-"Noe" L'
Lat7n-English Course .-
ulfllndies lie Init young and fair, they have :lie '
Silt to lcnmi' il."
lll B. -X G. XYalking Club. 43l Glee Clulw, -
Cantata, Rhetoricals. "Pirates of Pen-
7ance," "Arrival of Kitty." l,-ll "Mon-
"Cn'ne, growl it out."
. l '
X 3 ' I
i ' .' 1 7 e' ' -1. v '-sv-.' -:..l4, M.- XL.--.Nl Sig
Qlsalejjfl BLUE AND GOLD Jjfllsl-all
'R' 135' J ir' 3 - Ralph Hershey
I Commercial Course
S' "l'Il holler if you poke inc."
i 1 l-13 S. C. C.. "Our Little lVife," "Mon-
, sieur Beziuczlirc-."
p - ' ' In rl
W . Q ' Caroline Leila Hill- Red
'G Classical Course
. "lX'hu? llfhcnce? VVherc? Vl'hy? XVhnt?"
-Q ' ll3 Latin Day, ll. Sz G. Wzilkilig' Club,
lv33 Reception Committee, Decorating
5 6 . Committee, President jr. Red Cross
. , nt F, ll. S., M3 Decorating Committee,
J , Ring and Pin Committee, H, Sz G.
,f- ' ' Staff, "Monsieur Ueaucairef' Balmer
X ' Committee.
3 Marie Hosler-"Wheezer"
K V "No f-:ense has she of ills to come
, fl Nor cures beyond today."
-- 433 Cleo Club, "Pirates of Penzance."
"K ' Cantata, I43 "Bull,ul." S. C, C.
xx ' , Richard Jordon-"Dick"
' ' l Latin-Spanish Course
If .V . "l'vc mmle it ri practice to put :ll my worries
3' Q. ' flown in the bottom of my henrt then sit on
" ' Ar A the Iill :mtl smile."
Q Q23 Marathon Speaker, f33 Rhetorical
i 5 ' i Committee. Rhetoricals, "Arrival of
5 ' 3, Kitty," 643 U. 3z'G. Staff, Football,
, "Monsieur Beauczuref'
y , 1
, , .
3 'est 1 Etha Adeline Jacobs-"Addie"
1 , Y V. Latin-French Course
' ' ' "A quiet lass. there are but few
-ti ,A 1 3Vho lznow the trcmiure hid in yon."
fi X ' 413 KZ3 133 Vnnlue C0hio3 High School,
' E. , A 143 F. ll. S.
f . Anna Ruth Jacobs
H Y l Stenographic Course
3, , f l "I ought to l-:ive my own in everything, :incl
" rv I whats more, T will, too.
.f' ' .
, . '-F l 413 ll. Sz G. Wztllriiig Club, C43 Rhetor-
. ' ' 'l l . Q -4
5 - 4 ' i seals, S. C. C.
. A l
' ' Viola Pearl Kanable
A' Commercial Course
, , "Sm: was jr.-s' the quiet lrinrl whose nziturcs nevcl
, , vary."
3, i ' ,, !43 S. C. C.
' , , l L
x ' ix Edna E. Karns
R n ,. i C. ' Commercial Course
7,1 , , VV ' ' "Thy modesty is :i 4-:infllc to thy merit."
" N A" ' "" 'Qi ' ' - I43 S. C. C., Iustamere.
HIQISHCI BLUE AND
"Her air, her manners, all who saw a'dmired."
C15 B. Sz G. Walking Club, C35 S. C. C..
Decorating Committee, C45 "Bulbul,"
Dallas Lawrence ,
'LWl1CHCC comes this silence and unassuming
C25 Marathon, C35 Cantata, C45 S. C. C.
"Deep brown eyes running over with glee'
'gOt' my merit
'On that point you
Yourself may judge."
C15 Carey COhio5 High School, C25 C35 .
C45 F. H. S., C45 Iustamere, Banner '
Committee, B. 8: G. Staff.
Ila May Loach
"Short, sweet, saucy."
C15 C25 Scott CToledo. Ohio5 High X
School, C35. C45 F. H. S. Q
John McCarthy-"Mac" ,
"Endless are his modes of speech and far
lfxtenrls from side to side l'is field of words."
C25 Marathon, C35 Reception Committee,
Decorating Committee. D e h ati n g
Team, Cantata, C45 Rhetorical Com-
mittee. Editor-in-Chief B. Sz G., Presi-
dent of Iustameres. Ring and Pin
Committee, Decorating Committee.
Ross L. McClelland-"Mac"
'Tomh down his hair. Look! Look! It stand-1
upright." . I
C25 Marathon C45 Decorating Commit-
tee, B. 8: G. Staff, "Monsieur Beau-
"Tc he strong is to be happy."
C35 Cantata, C25 C35 C45 Football.
HIQISJJH BICUE AND sou: jftnsusjj
- ' """i'
v Q ' I ' Q ,
,., ,, I.
v. W ' '
X s ,
J. Hugh Marshall-"Deak"
"His was :i prnctivxil turn of mind."
135 t-ll Football, t3l Reception Commit-
tvc. t-ll Cadet Cmmnnnclcr, U, K G.
Stntl, "Monsieur llcnucznrcf
"l,:iIl' every tintv: you feel tirlilctl, :intl lntf once
in nwhilc anyhow."
t-ll "llulhnl." Decorating Committee,
llnnner Connnittcc, "Monsieur Beau-
Paul F. Misamore-"Messy"
"Why do they :ill think l'm so good?"
426 t3l t'-ll Ilzislccthull. t-ll Captain Foot-
hztll t4l S. C. C.
Cozy V. Morgan
"Her umniten:im'c is plensnnt,
llcr voice is low :intl sweet."
4-tb 5. C. C. -
Helen M. Morris
"Sire speaks, hclmvcs un'-l acts, just as she
44d S. C. C.
Mildred E, Neff
"Fur sllc is wise if I crm jnilgc ul her, tml lair
slim' is II the-sc, mme cyc-a, lic true."
tll l.:ttin llziy. ll! ll, K G, XVculily. fill
Reception, ".Xrrix':1l of Kitty." Rhetor-
ical Cmnmittcv, 123 t4l ll. K G. Staff.
t-ll Rhctoricztls, Sztlututorirni.
Charles D. Perry--"Chic"
"tiixu us sonic nmsiuf'
143 S. C. C.
Anna Catherine Peschel
"'l'hv milflcsl mzmnurs 'unfl thi: yzcntlest heart."
ill li. 62 C. Walking Cluh, t3J Cantata.
441 C. C.
ftielejjfl BLUE AND GOLD Jjflisisll
"My wife shall not rule me." G
f2J.Marathon Play, Q35 Rhetoricals, "Ar- ' .El
rival of Kitty,' L43 S. C. C., "Our Little 1,-.V
VVife," "Monsieur Beaucairef' 155' -5. x. ,ja
Kate Price .iz 5 N :ft
' sk' 3
Commercial Course fl
"And mistress ot' herself though China fall." 3
t4l S. C. C.. "Our Little VVife." Q A4 ,
332 . I
Helen Renick-"Renick" '
hi 4 V.
Latin-English Course I? 5- fj,
"And her. steps were light .ind airy 4'
As the tripping: of a fairy."
in B. sr G. xvaiking Club, tsl one
Club, "Pirates of Penzance," Rhetor-
icals, "Arrival of Kitty," 145 "Bulbul," ff:
Rhctoricals, B. Sz G. Staff, "Monsieur '
Louls B. Richardson.-"Louie" "
Latin-English Course Jail' .' 4
"NVhen joy and duty clash Q. , J
Let lluty go to smash." f '
Beatrice Rinehart-"Beaty" -
Stenographic Course V
"A man! A man! V.- '
My kingdom for a man." 1
tl! B. 8: G. Walkiiig Cluh, 14? "llulhul."
Rhetoricals, "Our Little NVife." S. C. t
John Routzon-"johnny" if
Commercial Course '-ii .,
"His limlis were cast ir: minly mold,
For hardy sports and contests bold."
t2l B. 8: G. VVcekly, t3J President jr.
Class, Capt. Football. Rhctoricals.
Glee Cluh, "Pirates of Penzance. C21
131 141 Varsity Foothall, 421 433 I-ll
Varsity Baskethall, tl? 423 Q37 141 .
Athletic Board of Control, t4l Senior
Ring and Pin Committee, S. C. C. fig . ' ,
'30 .f .
Marjorie Lou Sain
"She islri maid of artless grace.
Quiet of voice and sweet of face."
fllr 6.21 East High School lCOlll1lllJLlb.
Uhiol. 435 145 F. H. S., t3l Cantata.
William E. Shindler-"Bill"
"Trittary trot, trittary trot,
The faster hc went, the farther he got."
C25 B. Sz G. VVeekly, Mandolin Club, 43? fg '
Junior Treasurer, Cantatah Q45 Deco- MW ff
rating Committee, Iustamcrc, B. 8: G. 1 .. ' 3 , - W- --. ,, , f .. '
Staff, "Monsieur Beaucairef'
HISISDH BLUE AND GOLD Muswell
Anna Marie Shade
"I lim! than unusclisc is wingulnrly rvsfrwliing.
"l fmlluu lint :nm not infcri-ir."
133 C:mt:1tu. l-lb Justzxmere Clulm,
"The lgillicw czill him sweat."
lll hl1l.l'IllllOll, 131 Czmtzitzi, l-ll S. C. C.,
"Hur Little lX'ifc," Football.
Aleta Ethel Sheller
i Commercial Course
4 "She shall lmvrt music whcrcvcr slug guns.
i Q-li S. C. C.. Justziiucrc Club.
Ilo Arlene Smith
' Commercial Course
i "The scicnlilic sturly uf man iw thc mu-l uhtli-
I Cult ul' :ill lJl'ZlllCllCS ui knowledge."
Q11 4-ll Ring :mil Piu Committee. S. C. C.,
lilieturiczils, Cheer Lender, "Monsieur
Ruth J. Spangler
. "My miml lu mu :A kingrl-mi is."
I 'ff Ill Il. K C. Staff, H21 ll. K G. VVCckly.
fa 431 lxhctwricnls, "l irzitcs of Icuzsmccf-
fi Clvc Club, Cilllllllll, 145 Rlivtwriczil
L5 CGll'lllllll.k'C', Yicn--l'rcficlcut ul juxta-
Burma Naomi Stough-"Betty"
UA- merry :ix thc fluy is lung."
Olga Maude Stover
"'l'rm- :ix thu' In-mllv In ilu- pnlv,
Hr :ve Ihr vIi:nl In llu- Nun,"
fl! Latin Day, ll. X G. lV:1llciug Cluli.
' mere Club, ljkfllllllllg Team, Vnlcflic-
tll ll. X C. llhllcillpg' Cluh, 43D Cilllllllll.
HIQIQJM BLUE AND
Q. ..... .,,, . 1-X s- -.. Q- NJ ,-.-7...
Mildred Ella Taylor-"Midge" ' ' ' ' '
Classical Course fHf'i'?ff++g:x
"How far this little red head throws its beams."
C2l B. Sz G. 'VValking Club, Latin Day. ,
f4l "Pirates of Penzanccf' Cantata, C53 ,
Florence Thomas l
Latin-English Course .ig ff-,,
Hlntelligent? Yes, indeed. And with feminine
gift of ready speech." 3'
f4l Rhetorieals, Debating Team, Iusta- Q :QQ
mere Club. 9 A
Glen R. Thomas if 1 iii
"Speech is great, hut silence is greater." C
f3l Cantata, C45 Debating Team. S. C, C.
Lola Thomas rf- 2 1
-Latin-Spanish Course , Al iv
"Nothing is more useful than silence." W ' 4
Leona Torrance G X I
English-French Course .
"She is not made for the admiration of nil but t ' l
for the happiness of one." iq Q
C-ll Iustamere, l ' Q G,
Mary E. Tuttle i,
' Stenographic Course '
'These are eyes half defiant,
Half meek and con1plia:1t." 53.
ro s. C. C. ,
Henry Van Sweringen
"And still be 'doing, never done."
C3l Glce Cluh. Reception Committee.
Cantata, Decorating Committee. till
"Bulbul." Rhetoricals, B. K G. Staff.
Vice-President S. C. C., "Monsieur
Margaret Wadsworth-"Peg" 1,
Stenographic Course H,
"Set honor in one eye and death in the other and
I will look on both indifferentlyf' ,
C35 Q45 Orchestra, C-ll S. C. C.
af . I
'Q wr -54.
A Pr if
Ti ' ,SJ 2
, . :'L' I
l J .
- - 4 - 1
IISISJJH BLUE AND Goto Mussel
Donna Belle Williams
"She has Hood ideas and the power to carry
R33 Secretary Junior Class, Rhetoricals,
t-ll President S. C. C., Justamcre Club,
Rhetorical Committee. S. C. C., "Our
Little XX'ife." B. X G. Staff, Highest
Average of Commercial Dept.. Com-
mencement Speaker for Commercial
Craig Weaver Pearl Yoxtheimer-"Yoxy"
Latin-Spanish Course Commercial Course
"My only hooks ".-X charming girl as one shall see on a 5ummer's
XYerc -'-V0l"llCll'4 lu-ika. day."
7 And tollg 5 allqtlieglve tazight nw- tll B. X G. lx-Zlliiillg Club, RilCt0I'i-
i-l Marathon, lol Ixhetorlcals, Decorat- mls, S. C- C.
ing Committee. Cantata. l-ll Park
Irene Whalen Robert Wrasse
Commercial Course Commercial Course
"She is xi winfome. wee thing." "I :im meek and gentle,"
13h "l'irater of Penzance." I-il S. C. C.. 4-ll S. C. C.
"4 lur Little XYife."
lYe are a clafs of fame. ive knmv,
Hur colors, lilue and white,
XYhite is for purity and lmlne for truth,
.-X victory class of might.
Hur lwys went furth when war! loud call
Swept country rfer and o'er,
.Xnd then came hack when peace did reign,
Good students as of yore.
lYe paws the classrooms and we sigh,
Teachers' voices we do hear.
.-Xml think of fnrmer times gone hy,
T00 iwiftly and trio dear.
XX'e'll mis the Juniors' faces, tufl.
.-Xi we pais hy in the hall,
lVe'll miss the Sophfnnnres-all of you,
XYh0 lived within this wall.
But while these memories we retain,
lYe will not-Can't forget,
So farewell to dear F. H. S.,
VVe leave with deep regret.
THE FI DLAY PREVAR1cAToR
HOU E DISAGREE
His former home was in Findlay.
Ohio, and he expects to visit there,
WINS WORLD CHAMPIONSHIP
America, and is now Professor of
Languages in the Government school
Cunningham Meets Opposition in iP1'O1'N'DSl1lg New Billj
Fear Long W1'a1igle.
XYashington. May 29.-There was
great tumult in the House today.
when Cunningham proposed a bill for
a canal from the Great Lakes to the
Ohio River. He brought out the ad-
vantages of this long-needed water-
way, but was bitterly opposed by Con-
gressman james of Indiana.
This bill has been anticipated for
many years by the people of Ohio.
They are certain that their able rep-
resentative will inliuence the House
in favor of thc new bill, even though
affairs are very unfavorable at pres-
ent. Cunningham's speech was brief.
but straight to the point. He succeed-
ed. as usual. in gaining the interest of
the House, and the opposition of
Congressman James was wholly un-
It is a big proposition, and will be
duly considered. This passage from
Lake Erie to the Ohio, would prob-
ably have Toledo as its northern ter-
minal. The southern terminal has not
been decided, but would be some point
with easy access to the biggest rail-
Congressmen Cunningham and
james exchanged some very sharp
answers, and the Speaker of the
House was compelled to call for or-
der, several times.
Among those in favor of the bill
was Miss Le One Torrance. the
woman representative of the Eighth
Congressional District of Ohio. She
supported Cunningham in a note-
It is expected Congress will be held
for a long wrangle over this new bill.
HIGH WINDS SPREAD FIRE
One Big Block is Destroyed and
Other Property Razed by Blaze.
Cleveland, May 29.-Fire which
started shortly after 1 o'clock this
morning destroyed the Southern
Hotel. Chief Burrell and his men
made heroic efforts to save the struc-
ture, but were handicapped by a high
Firemen think the tire started from
Shortly after 2 o'clock two other
fires had been started by sparks from
the hotel. The Morgan Millinery
shop was damaged more by Water
than fire. Mademoiselle Cosy Mor-
gan reports her loss to be S5.000.
The wind carried the sparks sev-
eral blocks from the scene of the fire.
Captain Foltz was obliged to Call
out the mounted police. to keep the
crowds from the blazing ruins.
Among the guests at the hotel was
Miss Cozette Dietsch, the charming
dances of the Follies. She was se-
The tire was reported under Con-
trol at 2:15. Henry Yan Sweringen,
the proprietor of the Southern. esti-
mates his loss at Sl00.000.
HARVARD GETS NEW COACH
Students Cheer President's Announce-
ment of New Contract.
Cambridge, Mass., May 29.-Han
vard students went wild with excite-
gnient this morning, when President
Axline announced a new contract with
John Routzon, the eminent athelete.
as coach of athletics in the Univer-
sity. Coach Routzon has been sought
by both Yale and Princeton, and Har-
vard is fortunate in securing him. It
means victory for them in the coming
FRENCH VILLAGE RESTORED
American Woman and Architect
Manage Reconstruction Work.
Xliashington. D. C. May 29.-Miss
Burma Stough and Mr. Ralph Brown
have the honor of being the first to
manage the complete restoration of a
They arrived in XYashington late
last night. and submitted the plans
of the little village of Longueval to
the President this morning.
Miss Stough, accompanied by her
mother, and Mr. Brown, left for
France live years ago They have
been living a life of seclusion, in an
effort to completely restore this vil-
lage, which was destroyed during the
Mr. John Rockerbilt financed the
work, and was pleased with the out-
NOTED SCHOLAR IN ATIERICA
Linguist Revisits Scenes of Youth,
to Return Soon.
Columbus. O., May 29.-The Ohio
State students were given an unusual
treat this morning in the address of
Professor XYilliam Schindler of Paris.
Professor Schindler came to the
United States from Germany. but was
naturalized when a boy. He received
the greater part of his education in
Young Swirnmer Makes Record Time
Across Golden Gate.
San Francisco, Calif.. May 29.-
Miss Caroline Hill broke all records
today. in her dash across Golden
Gate. She swam the entire distance
across the channel in 9 minutes. 3
seconds. The water was unusually
rough, but it was no handicap to Miss
By her record trip, she claims the
MISSIONARIES RETURN HOME
Tell of Great Work to Be Done in
Chicago, Ill., May 29.-The First
Baptist church was filled today. for
the opening session of the Missionary
The Iirst speaker was Miss Mabel
Frazier, who has recently returned
from Africa. She told of the desti-
tute condition of the natives there.
and the great work the church has
The second speaker was Miss Alice
Crites. a missionary from China. She
told of the obstacles which she was
forced to overcome. XYith her was
little Yuh San the Chinese girl. adopt-
ed by Miss Naomi Haines of Holly-
wood, California. Miss Haines is
better known in the role of vam-
pire. to the movie-fan. but this is one
of the proofs of her love of home-
Mayor YX'isely was present at the
meeting. and gave a brief talk.
The Conference will last one wee.k
CIRCUS TRAIN WRECKED
Many Injured as Flier Leaves Rails
Kansas City. Mo.. May 29.-Spread-
ing rails is said to have been the cause
of the wreck of Crosby Bros. circus,
near here today.
All the animals were killed. and
many passengers seriously injured.
.Xmhnlances were rushed to the
scene. and every atention given the
Among those seriously hurt was
Miss Mayme Font. the daring tra-
peze performer. She had but recently
joined the circus. going there from
Keith's vaudeville circuit,
The loss to the big show will be in
thousands of dollars, and it is doubt-
ful it will appear again this season.
TH E FINDLAY PREV.-XRICATOR
The Findlay Prevaricator
Findlay. Ohio, May 20, WZ".
o:00 P. M.
l'ul1lished Hourly froni 7 11. 111. to 10
lfntered as 23rd Class Matter.
E-111--r-iii-Liiiei .. . Ruih NYerl-ylieiser
.Xsst-cixte if-lat--r Helen Morris
Society H1111--r Marie ll--sler
titty If-iit-11' .iilenn l'h--n1:1s
Sport liditv-r Re-l-ert lYr:1sse
lit:-:ness M 11'..2eer . llzllas l.:1urente
litreieiz Represe-n1.11i1e XX.1yne lYe1ge1
5 C--rrl l'l .lkl e, l.o:11i-111. liuglunl
In xiew -,-i the fact that the Pre-
iaricat-tr i- celebrating its fourth an-
nixer-ary. the editor has seen tit to
gixe the pulilie a short sketch of the
111-rk of each inetnher -if the staff.
The paper has increa-ed its puhliea-
tion nearly IUO ltef cent during the
M1-- lle-.en M--rris, the associate'
editor, needs no introduction to the
l"i::ril:1y puhlic. Her articles have been
a -ouree -11 interest to all readers ot
Saucy bt--ries, tor the past three
'lihe -ociety editor. Miss Marie
il-1-ler. who has heen a meniher of
our -tati for two years. came to Ur
trotn the New York Triilune. While
1:1 New X-vrk. -he was the only res
porter invited to the Yatiderlipiwed-'
'li11:. llle greate-t social exent Ot'
'Iihe Vreyaricator i- very fortunate
to liaze iifenn 'l'h1-n1:1- :1- city editor.
lie hai- 'lui recently returned to Find-
lay from San lfrancisco, where he
'.s:1s city editor of the XYestern Her-
ald, Il popular 111,-w-p:1pvr of that city.
"ur -pf-rt tditf-r, Robert lYra-se.
is 1.-:ell XCR'-k'.'Il to all sports-men. Hi-
ree-'t.t in--fl-1 1-'. "XYl1y l'l:1y lfootlfallii
ha- :ittrzteted 1!l1l'sL'l'-Stl ztttention.
Italia- l.a'.-.'re:1e1-,th11 lull-llltss lllilll-
ae--r oi the l're1.:1rie:1t1-r. pr'-11,-il him-
siil '.1'l"'1' ljitlriilfle' lil lllitl 110-lliwll HI!
tht -latf oi the llwtroit New-. Ile
had 1-.1-rkefi hi- 1.-.ay from reporter to
'1-:-i:1f-- infinfiu-r in thref- year-.
'lizr r1-:1d--r- are ei,-r1:1i11 of reeeix-
ir.: all the- ifilvsl 111,-'.-.- llflrlll :1l1r11:1d,
:1- '-.e ent daily report- ir'-in our for-
tzgn rf-pre-1-:.t:1ti'.1-A XX':1y11e XXX-igi-r.
lie llfie lr"f'll 1:1 11ev.'-paper work,
Mfith thi- reuien-.' of our -titff, wr-
-iwer--'j.' -olivit the psttroniigi- of thi'
lf:'fll:1j1 lviifif, '1'y'1' arf certain that
.'.e 4117. gin: till' ini' -I Iiilfl lll'I-I luv
f'r:tte 111-'.-.-. an d -hall enfl1':1'.or 1-1
iff lil' lit--t -1'f".i1j1 Irin--lilllj
PLAYWRITER'S NEW DRAMA
Miss William's New Play Sure Suc-
New York. N. Y.. May 29.-The
theatrical world was given a llevl' sur-
prise today. whe11 Mr. Craig XYeaver
1lllU1lllCC1i that he would shortly pro-
Killkfif Donna XYilliam's IICXV play-
This is her second play i11 the last
two years. The puhlic has anxious-
ly awaited its appearance, and Mr.
NYea1'er is certain of its success.
CHAUTAUQUA NEXT WEEK
Great Enthusiasm Aroused Overl
Findlay puhlic is eagerly awaiting
the CllZllliIl.llLlllZl. to he held here next
week, Everything is prepared, and
all tickets have heen sold.
Miss Mary Gillespie, the advance
agent. was here last week and made
Illk' linal Ill'I'11llQ'C'lllClllfS,
The talent for this year is excep-
tionally gov-rl, The opening day.
the "College Girls' Quartet" will ap-
pear hoth afternoon and evening. lt
consists uf Bliss :Xleta Sheller, pian-
i-te: Mi-s .Xnna Shade, mezzo so-
pran-1: Miss Margaret Xiiadsworth,
ri-'dinistz Miss Pearl Yoxtheimer, so-
prano. ,Xll these young ladies are
sifted niusicians, and Findlay is proud
to claim them as her own.
The lecture given on the third night
hy Miss .Xddie lacohs is a rare treat
for housewives. She will talk on
"l'lo1ne, the lllace XYhere NYe Live."
Let every Findlay hooster he on
hand next week.
GROSE AND FOX
NEW DEPOT NEARLY DONE
President jordan Visits City Satur-
Findlay's new Union Depot is very
11ear cotnpletion. Mr. Richard Iot-
dan. President of the Nickel Plate.
was in the city Saturday morning,
looking after the interests of his road.
The 11ew depot costs over 35,000,000
and will be a great asset to the town.
lt is the realization of the dream of
many Findlay husiness men, They
are sure it will increase the commerce
hetween Findlay and outside points.
HOSPITAL MATRON INJURED
Breaks Arm in Hard Fall-Resting
Miss Lnella Bayless, matron of the
City Hospital, met with a serious ac-
cident this morning. She was hurry-
ing through the corridor, when she
fell. hreaking her arm.
Miss Edna Karns, assistant, will fill
the position as matron, until Miss
llayless has recovered.
ART STORE OPENT-NG
New Shop Owned by Industrious
Miss Mary Tuttle and Misses
Esther Cole will open their new art
store at 112 South Main street, Fri-
They will take orders for any em-
hroidery or crochet work, and will
make a specialty of children's dresses.
Both young ladies have had consid-
erahle experience. and will undoubt-
edly he successful in their enterprise.
COURT HEARS DIVORCE CASE
Prominent Business Man Seeks Di-
vorce From Wife.
judge McClelland heard the divorce
proceedings of Paul Misamore, plain-
tiff, against Katie Price Misamore.
defendant, in his court today. The
plaintiFf charges that his wife is too
interested in her literary amhitions,
namely, writing poetry, to manage his
.-Xttorney Mays is lawyer for the
plaintiff. while the defendant is rep-
resented hy .Nttorney Charles Perry,
The case will prohahly last over
FOUNDS CHILDREN'S HOME
Fine Building Converted Into Home
Une of the HLWV additions to Find-
lay is the lieautiful children's home,
made possible hy a gift from Miss
lt is situated south of Findlay.
'l'here are spacious play grounds with
all the newest equipment.
Miss Sain will lllZlllIll.fC the home.
l"indlay is very ,egratefnl to her for
this woiirlerful l1uildin1.r.
THE FINDLAY PREVARICATOR
WINS TENNIS MATCH
Miss Geahry Defeats Philadelphia
Star in Close Game.
XVord was received in this city this
morning that Miss Helen Geahry is
now champion tennis player of United
States. She defeated Miss Mont, of
Philadelphia, in a close game, Mon-
lt is expected that she will compete
soon for world's championship,
Miss Anna Peschel, Probation Oni-
cer. had three small boys in Juvenile
Court this morning, for attempting
to run away. judge McCarthy gave
the boys a fatherly talk, and dismiss-
BUY FARM TO RAISE POULTRY
Business 'to Be Conducted by Well-
The Misses Bernice Lear and llo
Loach have purchased a large farm
near Van Buren. The young ladies
will devote their entire time to poul-
try raising. Because of their great
experience and knowledge in this line.
it is expected they will be most suc-
RECEIVES BOX OF FRUIT
Old Friend Remembers Miss Bo-
lander With Juicy Gift.
Miss Eunice Bolander. Court Ste-
nographer, received a box of luscious
fruit today, from her friend, Miss
Miss Brinker owns a large fruit
farm in Florida, She has had a good
season, and says fruit makes a pay-
I! Q R
e 9 ,
HOLDS FINE POSITION
Findlay Girl Promoted to Responsi-
Friends of Miss Pauline Lime will
be pleased to learn of her promotion
to librarian of Carnegie Library, in
New York City.
She has been assistant there for
two years. She was at one time an
assistant in the Findlay Public Li-
brary. Miss Lime received her train-
ing at lYesteru Reserve Library
School in Cleveland.
Farewell Party-.X few friends gave
a dinner party at the Phoenix, Thurs-
day evening iu honor of Mr. Clay
Pickering, who leaves next week for
Peru, South America. He has a con-
tract with the Government of Peru,
for a great steel bridge, and expects
to be gone several yeras.
.Xmong those here for the dinner
was Miss Elizabeth Davis. matron of
Riverdale Hospital, at Brooklyn. New
There will be several parties given
for Mr. Pickering before his depar-
Quiet Wedding-Friends of the
principles were surprised to hear of
the wedding of Miss Yette Caslow of
Columbus, and Mr. Dean Elsea. of
Findlay, which took place yesterday
morning in Columbus.
Mr. and Mrs. Elsea were both mem-
bers of the graduating class of 1910.
Since then the bride has been a ste-
nographer in the office of the State
Auditor, while the groom is the pro-
prietor of one of Findlay's leading
The good wishes ofa host of
friends are extended to this couple.
Welcome Pastor-The Howard M.
E. church will give a social in the
church parlors, this evening in honor
of their new pastor, Reverend Lewis
Eastern Trip-Misses Gale and
Dale Foreman. teachers in the Find-
lay Business College, will leave to-
morrow morning for Atlantic City,
and other eastern points. They ex-
pect to make a two months' sojourn.
Noted Pianist in Toledo-Many
Findlay musicians will go to Toledo,
next Saturday to hear Mlle. Ruth
Spangler, the great pianist.
lt is interesting to note that Mlle,
Spangler has but recently returned
from abroad, where she has been
studying. She has had the honor of
playing in the court of England, and
the court of France.
Her appearance is a rare treat for
music lovers of this vicinity.
Singer Ill-Mrs. .Xbigail Fntrikin
of Hancock street. is greatly alarmed
on account of news received of the
LET US PROTECT
112 Niles Bldg.
illness of her daughter, Miss Loraine,
who is studying voice in Paris. Al-
though the message does not state
the illness as serious. the many
friends of this young singer, are much
concerned, and anxiously await for
further news of her.
Recent Marriage-'Word has been
received here of the marriage of Miss
Dollie Amsler to Mr. john Fitch, of
Jacksonville, Florida. The wedding
took place in that city on May ll,
and was the culmination of a pretty
Miss :Xmsler met Mr. Fitch while
sojourning in the south this winter.
as private secretary to Mrs. Emmons
of Cleveland. The groom is a popular
merchant of Jacksonville.
Recital-Miss Mildred Taylor will
present her students in a musicale
at the :Xrt Studio of Miss Lillian
Briggs, tomorrow afternoon.
Miss Briggs will have some of her
latest paintings on exhibition.
Dr, and Mrs. john H. Marshall are
visiting at the home of the latter's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. D. NetT,
of South Main street. Dr. Marshall
will return to Chicago. in a few days.
but Mrs. Marshall will remain for a
Miss llo Smith. of New York City,
is spending the week-end in Findlay.
at the home of her parents, Mr, and
Mrs. F L. Smith. She is now a car-
toonist on the staff of the New York
Miss Florence Thomas. physical
culture teacher at O. S. L., has gone
to XYesterville, Pennsylvania. to visit
with Miss Lola Thomas. and Miss
Olga Stover. The Misses Thomas
and Stover are the owners of the
"School for Young XYonien." in that
w u , 4
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3 . , If n I an '4
A .41 up V :?- Hjf .K.4" , ,.
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M 1 I
Tl l li Fl X DI..-XY PREV.-XRICATOR
Mr. and Mrs. F.. l.. Colliiigxxwioil
h.1x e xx 1th th
1-111. their xlzinghter, Miss
Yornxa. a lloiiieslic SClx'llx'L' teaclier
111 ihe lilllillxlfllllllll pnlilic sclnmls.
Mis- farrie lfuxu :1111l Miss Mae
1.r1--e ot the l'.1sh1.-11 Shop. are 111
X1-xx Y.-rk 111r ll 11-xx' xlziys. lllICllxllllg
li x x l1 xx
llr lQ.1x'111o111l L'l1-11-er. 11-xp11l.1r xlen-
Til 11-'-. . :11'xl.1n1l, ls x'1s-
"-1 1-1 l tllll 11 Nl
ll!T'4 111 ihis Cllj' :nr :1 texx' xlziys. ll1
ha- :ln '.1rg1-1 xllllek' 111 li1llll1llUFk'
-111 k'll'l'lx'f'- 1xx'e111x' lla-lalllllla.
llis- lfl-ic lleiiisr-11, Zlxrlallllll lah-
! .V 'r A 31- " il'l'C'll
in-1-'x 1 th1 111 l xx1111 L
N-1.1...1 Sch----l, is xxith her parenis
l Nlr- 1'-c.1r lk-11:s1-11. 1or :1
1 xx 1:.1x - Xlall,
-' lC1'l3S have
Xl., ....1l Mr, R. l., ,li
xztl: thvzn thxir 1i:111gh1er. Mis- Ruth
repre-1111:11ixe 1-1' the .xlllL'l'-
ll----lx l'1'llll'llllj'. of Ci11ci11n:1t1
Nl:-- kl.lC--iN ha- .111-t l'x'lllI'llx'xl ll'1'lll
MISS IRENE WHALEN
lVlajestic-Mzuaaer li. lizlley has
HQ 'tllf-r XX'::."i' Q Xliziy-U Il nexx
'-'11' 1' 111 1 ij.. 1'--r the C-'lllllll -ea-
ll1'- ei 1:.11:.' y 1- h1:11l1--l l1x'tl1c
"- 1 F.-.511 Star. llel111 lien-
i lla- ' f- l-'1u1!':1y :1r1-pr-111-l
" '- x 1T1--- X- wl-l llilxix
hi 'l:11.C1-- l1ll" tht
1'.1-' ll'.llx'll CFx'1l11
j.j-1- 1 '.- he llll- liven
Kieth's-'l'-1 3:1 v' :11 lin-ili!
'1- '- the 1l.11:1 11: l.llllllrx'T
. 1 'j l' :Q -T Ilfixv- Sllllfllllll-
1 lf 1-1 1-1, .517 1lf1:1'er- haw
' 4 111 55' -t1-rm
- 1 fr--1:1 l':1ri-.
1 1- ' -1':1ij.111: f--r
Royal-'-li' 1 1' fl 'I-1--11.11, liva-
' "1-11311-111'-l 51111-
shine." Miss Rinehart plays a dual
role in this 1l1':1n1:1. lt is a Max Fen-
lxerg prmlxiction. I11 securing proper
settings, Mr. Fenlwerg was forced to
-penil tlxousaiicls of dollars, but his
xersioii of the play is considered the
iiest ever produced.
Lyceum-This theatre as well as
1l1e Victory. recently purchased by
Ralph llershey, will he closed for
lxxo ninnths, for repairs. The public
is promised that the 1nanag'e111e11t will
coiitinne showing only the best pro-
1l11eti11ns. Mr. Hershey has hooked
'ZX Garden of Dreams," taken from
the noxel hy Gertrude King, for the
opening' date. All of Miss Kings
111ix'els have liven great sxxccsscs, Zllld
'ZX Garden of Dreams" is no excep-
XXQXXTED-Cook and dishwasher.
.Xpply i11 person to Miss Marjorie
Sain. at Chil1lren's Home.. South of
l7in1ll:1y, hetwx-e11 the hours of l p. 1111
and 3 p. 111.
XXIXXTIQD-Experienced woinan to
1l1- lienistiteliing' at the New Art store.
Xpply at once.
SPECIAL SALE ON
New Lot of
Friday-9 to 4
Call and See Our Display
TUTT'LE 86 COLE
XYAXTED-Piano player. Must
have experience. NVhalen Dancing
.-Xcaclcniy, McKelx'y Hall.
XVANTED-Operator. Must have
reference. Apply in the moriiing to
R. Hershey, at Lyceum theatre.
XYANTED-Janitor at Majestic.
Call at n1anage1"s office,
XVANTED-Erraiicl hoy to Work
after school hours and on Saturdays.
XY.-XNTED-Uffice girl at Viola
Beauty Parlors. Apply i11 person to
LOST-Purse containing sum of
money. Finder please return to Dr.
Marshall or this office. and receive
LfPST--Leather-houiid hook, con-
taining serinons. Return to Rev. Rich-
arrlson, llowarcl M. E. church.
LOST-lllack silk unilirella. Ifinrler
please return to Professor Lee, at
Ifiinllay High School.
CHILD VIOLINIST PLEASES
Young Boy Shows Remarkable Tal-
ent in Recital.
John Conn, Jr. the young son of Mr.
anfl Mrs. J. Earl Conn gave a recital
last night ill the College Chapel. It
was his lirst puhlic appearance, anrl
the people were surprised hy the great
skill he possesses.
The hoy is eleven years nf age. He
has been sturlying for live years un-'
iler l'r-'ifessnr Chapman.
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ffl9I9llll BLUE AND eoi.D Jjllisisll
Last Will and Testament
Of the Class of 1919.
llli I'l' lil-IRIEBILIIZIQED:
That the undersigned, the Senior Class of 1919, Findlay High School, in the city
of Findlay. Hancock County, Ohio, being of sound and disposing mind and memory
does herel-y make. publish and declare this, its last will and testament in the manner
an-I ie-rm following: hereby revoking and annulling any and all will or wills by us
Our will is that all our just debts and graduating expenses be paid out of our
rrifltt' as soon after our departure as shall be found convenient.
XYe gixe, de-rise, and bequeath to the Faculty nothing beyond our best wishes for
tht future and our 111051 grateful thanks for the service and attention which they
have best-'-wed upon us together with the kind assistance given us with both our
rhetoricals and class plays the past four years. NYC know that this would be ap-
1'-reciated far more than any gift of pecuniary value,
lYe bequeath unto the Juniors, the cherished position as dominating class, our
Hi'-st ni-ted athletic reputation, the good will of Mr. Finton, and a few of the excellent
rrailes varneli by the honorable Senior Class of 'l9.
Iiayin--nil Clouser bequeaths all his cigarette stubs to Harold Bryan.
Xorma Collingw-forl XN'lllr all her ramping secrets to Ethel Slatcher.
Ifalph lirnwn wills his task of hoisting the Senior banner on the Hag staff each
fl f-very Senior 'lay to Kenneth XYeaver.
Iiiuth Spaiiuler wills her three Latin ponies to Martha Trout. May they carry
hi-r mx to glory eu-n as they have borne Ruth along to this goal,
lilizabeth llaxis wills her sunny disposition to "Happy" McLaughlin.
john Blcfarthy, "Dan" Cunningham and Henry Van Sweringen will their places
on the r-latffirni as pul-lic speakers to the three following on-coming Seniors whereas
" wzanie they may be known as 'illll-SN Conaway. Dudley Lea and Fred Byal.
l.ffraine Iintrilzin lieqneatlis four inches of her excess high to Josephine Reed.
Hleleljfl BLUE AND GOLD ljlllslelj
We reverently hand down to our esteemed sister class, the Sophomores, our class
spirit, and may they foster it with the same zeal as we.
Richard Jordan wills his place as notorious vampire to Douglas Schaffer.
Ruth VVerkheiser wills her harmonious voice to Majorie Mann.
John Routzon wills his clever team work, his honors as captain, and all the pages
devoted to him in history to his most worthy successor Michael Crohen.
Mabel Frazier wills her cheerful smile to Edith Stewart.
Hugh Marshall wills his large tortoise shell rimmed glassed to Alpheus Elmore.
NVe may rest assured that 'Babe' will have to use them many a night if he wishes
to pass his "name cards" to his classmates in 1920.
Naoma Haines wills all her clever excuses of absence to "Tad" Leader. The re-
cipient's excuses are so hackneyed and worn that we know Carol will value this gift
far more than any other that "Xoisy" might bestow upon her.
VVe leave unto the little Freshmen an excellent example of honest and faithful
persistency which may enable them, according to their own merits, to push steadily
onward and progress more rapidly and more honorably towards the goal which is
sought after by all mankind.
XVe bequeath to Mr. XValters the privilege of making as many little speeches in the
assembly as he desires.
XVe bequeath our help to the members of our class who in the infancy of High
School Life have sown wild oats and have not reaped enough credits: provided that
they promise to be ready to cross the River "Branches" by next May.
In testimony whereof we hereby subscribe this instrument by our names and the
seal of the class of 1919 and acknowledge it to be our last will and testament.
THE SENIOR CL.-XSS OF 1919
FINDLAY HIGH SCHOOL.
By Caroline Hill.
The above instrument signed and acknowledged as its last will and testament by
the Senior Class of Findlay High School in our presence and by us in the presence
of each other we hereunto subscribe our names as attesting witnesses this Fifth day
of May, A. D. 1919.
PEARL YoxTHi2iMER cLot's12R.
JIMIAL A. HERSHEY, 1,JanirOf.i
HISISHH BLUE AND GOLD Jjfllslelj
fuslsllll BLUE AND GOLD llltlslell
1920 unior Class History 1920
Une beautiful morning three years ago last September the XYashington
and Lincoln schools opened their doors to receive the hrst Freshmen who
ever graced their halls-and decorated their desks. Among these were many
child prodigies who only awaited their opportunity to show the world of
what they were capable.
As Sophomores our remarkable brilliancy in our classes was commented
on by the teachers so that at the end of the year we came through with colors
flying. By the way, they are green and gold. Perhaps the Seniors have
never noticed. 1 think it is only my duty as a loyal ,lunior to call their
attention to the fact.
Our Junior year has surpassed all others. Our members have greatly
contributed to the success of all things which the school has undertaken.
"Failurel' is not in our vocabulary.
llardon my degression, but just a word of advice to our under classmates.
If you want to get anywhere choose a president like ours. Marion Conaway
has his will power developed to the "nth" degree, as the Rhetorical Com-
mittee very well knows.
Here we are at the end of our school year. lYe hate to leave these old
brick walls, though at times they have seemed a prison to us. But now we
have grown to love them.
'lust a minute, please: l didn't intend to work on your feelings, XYhy
we're coming back next year of course. -lust you wait and we'll show you
how to do things.
Now let's give one big, rousing cheer. All ready-go!
juniors rzihl Juniors rahl
Rah, rah, Juniors!
One year more and then we sever.
How sad the thot that more shall never
Such a class grace this assembly
Making even Finton trembly.
O! that class of 1920
Filled with brain and brawn aplentyi
Handsome lad and pretty lassic.
O, 1 say! XYe are "some classyf
Our president. most noble sage,
lflolds e'er the center of the stage,
.-Xnd wc, the rabble do uphold him,
Support, antagonize, and scold him,
Hut we all know that he must love us
Altho he seems so far above us.
He always tries to do his duty
And captivates us with his beauty.
YX'e are proud to call attention
To feats too numerous to mention,
'XYhich have been wrought by some among us-
YYhyl liven learned men have sung usl
Our athletes are the best and strongest
Our orators can rave the longest,
ln fact we are the linest class
That ever thru this school did pass.
HISISHH BLUE AND GOLD ljLLlen9D
fhsleljfl BLUE AND sou: Jjlhslell
Hands Up I
Had not the Sophomore class of '18 and '19 made you stop and throw up your
hands high above your head just as if a masked bandit. with a thirty-six calibre, had
stepped out in front of you while you were "Seeing Nellie Home?"
In writing a class history, too many of us have the idea that it is an epitaph in-
stead of a glowing memorandum never to be forgotten.
VVe' willingly submitted to the little "green" during our Freshman year and without
a whimper we ployed through the soil of time and after many struggles and weari-
some times we at last blossomed into bud and were permitted to sit with our sedate
Although all our desires have not been attained, we have tried to be the "Gold
Dust Twins" in everything we attempted. lt would take too long and occupy too
much space to relate here the heroic acts and deeds of some of our illustrious brothers.
Nevertheless, some of these are so outstanding it would be a crime to pass over them.
I feel sure none of you can forget the short speeches given in the early part of the
year by five or six of our Sophomore students, and how relieved all the members of
the faetulty were when they discovered that James Hope was one person out of Findlay
High School who could make a speech without his knees applauding him. Q
There has been much talk and scandal over the subject of whose pair of number
tens Richard Martz featured in "Bul Bulf'
Albert Bossfs violin palsy has been the cause of the nervous breakdown of many a
But please do not get the idea that we have only young 1nen in our class. Mary
Amanda Teatsorth. our young vampire. has brought about the breaking up of many a
Juniors, please forgive this statement. Even if some of our Sophomore pupils.
yes l must emphasize some, do enioy riding horses they have not been so stupid as
to allow their saddles to be lost in the Assembly as one of the aged pupils did.
Mary Louise Rowan has taken for her daily exercise and recreation the position
of carrying all stray objects in the form of small, oblong and souare folded papers
up to Mr. Finton's desk.
lVhile some of us have developed mentally all of us have developed physically.
Our muscles have become toughened by the adoption of the air route delivery of U. S.
W'e do feel that we have become very illustrious but we are willing to admit that
the Juniors and Seniors have taken their part in life's drama quite as well.
The Sophomore class may have appeared to have encountered nothing but sun-
shine, but this was'proven false by the fact that during the raging epidemic one of our
dearest members, Herbert Swartz, was taken from among' us to cross the "River of
-FRANCES FOSS TAYLOR.
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HISISDH BLUE AND sou: Jjfllel-aD
Llngeflng M6111OTiCS CBV Florence Thomas,
hlxvllll always sits room 3, within
XX'h-l always goes right there with a
'lin say to us. HCLHUC right on in."
XYhere flo we go when troubles
XYhen we cannot think what to do.
'l'here's always one. who'll help us
there lt's Conn.
XYI1-i is it always takes the floor,
liaeh morning after L'hapel's U'Cl',
Xnfl keeps the whole school in a
roar lt's Conn.
w L -
llvho knew about the great world's
Explained just what we're lighting
Told startling things of Subs near
shore It's Conn.
.Xncl if to me in after years
Some one should say, "It now ap-
The wisest man the world reveresf'
l'cl recall to mind each High School
.Xnd then lllll sure, l'd quickly say
".Xbove all others in the way,
I know it's Conn.
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QIQISJJH BLUE AND 601.0 Jjllnenelj
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Hlensjjfl BLUE AND 601.0 ljlllsuejj
HIQISJM BLUE AND Goto Jjllnslslj
A remarkable class of 1922 started at the XfVashington High School, September,
1918. This class of knowledge-seekers was the largest class that even entered that
school. They started from the very first with a will to learn and to be loyal to their
In all patriotic affairs the Wfashington High School eagerly came forward. NVhen
the armistice was signed, the pupils displayed to the fullest extent their spirit by public
demonstration. They were justified in being proud that they went "over the top"
in every campaign and drive. Then again, the school proved its spirit of patriotism by
reaching the one hundred per cent mark in subscribing for the Blue and Gold on the
first day of the drive. Thus they were loyal to their school as well as their country.
An event of February was the organization of two Literary Societies. the Philo-
phronen and the Cleiorhetean. These splendid organizations showed the public the
best of a literary genius. A friendly rivalry existed between them which made it more
interesting. In the spring, the Cleiorheteans gave the Philophroneans a banquetg and
a little later, the Philophroneans gave the Cleiorheteans a picnic. Both were given
with great success.
In athletics, the class displayed a talent not to be scorned by their upper class
mates. Splendid organizations making a boy's football, baseball, and basketball teams
were established. Under the superivsion of the Athletic Club, the boys made wonderful
advancement. An initial event in the school history was the formation of a girls'
basketball team. Wfhile speaking of athletics, it has been rumored that Ralph Berry
has made application to the Ring Ling circus as chief demonstrator of Gravity Denying
performances. He illustrated his ability as a high diver by diving from the Church
of Christ steps. His demonstrations resulted in a broken nose. Sad to relate, Harold
Parsons also became the victim of an accident, although he was not demonstrating
his skill as an athlete. Both Literary Societies bought Howers for Ralph Berry and
Harold Parsons to cheer their dreary days while sick at home.
The wonderful discipline of our school was due to school court. Aside from cus-
tomary forms of order, a school court was established, which managed the affairs of
the school after the form of court in our home town.
In musical talent there was nothing lacking. The class of 1922 again proved itself
unique by forming a Philophronean Girls' Glee Club, which was under the super-
vision of Mrs. R. H. Richards. The boys, not willing to be out done by the girls.
formed an orchestra and a male quartette.
Probably the greatest event of the school year was the Wfashington School play.
called "Honor of the Stars and Stripes." This production, which was noteworthy.
was given May 9th and 10th, l9l9, In this play many showed a dramatic talent which
they expect to perfect in the remaining years.
Then, all too soon, the career of this class as Freshmen ended. for the iirst year
of High School life was completed. Although they will pass on to other classes to
do other good works their achievements as Freshmen will long be remembered.
Hueleljfl BLUE AND GOLD Hfllsnejj
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His-ilellfl BLUE AND Goto Jjflisislj
What Washington High Has Done to Help Win
the World War
W ho are we? Haven't you heard of the XYashington High School and the work
she has done to help win this XYorld's XYar?
XVe may be small compared to old F. H. S., but we have done our part and will
continue to do so as long as our country needs our aid.
A mbitiously we worked, not only the large but the small: not only the boys, but the
girls, each striving to do his bit for old Uncle Sam, and the boys over there.
S ome of the members of our school were organized in a band of workers to arouse
interest in the grades of the different schools.
Many of the boys went miles to do the work which they felt their duty to do.
H ave worked in vain? No! Although we are but a speck, amid the world workers.
the few things we have done and made in our Junior Red Cross has helped at
least a few of the suffering soldiers over there.
I n all ways we have sacrificed. XYe have tried to live up to the rules laid down
by "Hoover," and the money once spent for candy and gum. we have given for
VVar Savings Stamps and the Victory Boys' and Girls" Fund.
N ot only were we among the first in the buying and selling of the stamps, but in
our own school itself we have raised over S700 which is equal to any school of
our own size.
G randly our teachers have worked. Daily they have impressed upon our minds
our duty to our country explaining and telling the necessity of this great work.
T hrough our Literary Clubs and Current Events, we have learned much concerning
the great men and women who have given their all for their country, which has
spurred us on to higher aims and ambitions.
O ut of our numbers of instructors. Mr. Myers, the manual training teacher. has
gone to help fill up the ranks when we could not go.
N evertheless we are glad we are of the XYashington School. Though little has
been our part, we will ever stand by our American flag and do whatever we can.
-CLARA BELLE HOLDEN.
FOOTBALL ,,,, ,,,,
Foot ball for the lYashington School was rather discouraging with no place to
practice. The lirst night, all the boys of the team were out for practice. This shows
enthusiasm and pep. Coach Abbot was there and picked out the best leaving them to
compete. Three games were played. XYashington versus Lincoln. the XYashiugtons
winning two games and the third game came out a tie which left the XYashiugtons
victor over the Lincolns. The team also went to Mt. Blanchard and Kenton but were
defeated both times because they niet a team much larger and more experienced. But
now it looks. from their showing, a very promising team is sure to turn out for the
coming season to help keep up old F. H. S.'s honor.
The regular lineup is as follows:
XX'ells 'XYarner ,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,,,,.,,,..,,,,.,. Left End Cecil Kuhn ..r..... ,,.,,4,, I iight Tackle
Ned Snow ............... ...... Left Tackle Pliny Lyon ....... ,........ l iight End
Merwin Swartz ........ ,,..,.. L eft Guard Ralph Berry ..... ,.,,., Q uarter Back
George Yocum ...,, ,,,..,..,...,..,,,.... C enter Ted Herge ............. .,,.,,,,,.,,, F ull Back
Glenn Smith ....... ............. I light Guard Ed Capell ..................... ...,.. L eft Half Back
Lester Lear. ,........,......,.... Right Half Back
The XYashington School has turned out a good baseball team to meet their rivals
the Lincolns. There will be no lack of interest in the game for every one is anxious
to play a part. .Xlready games have been scheduled with other towns. This team
also makes a good showing for F. li. S. in the future.
The girls were not to be outdone by the boys in their athletics. Four girls'
teams were formed with Marjorie lxoontz, Ruth XanXorhis, Mary Louis Pocta and
Hazel Fisher the captains.
The English department of our school was unfortunate in losing its first teacher.
Miss Mary Blackford, but fortunate in iinding a teacher, Miss Emma Scott, of Colum-
bus, to take her place. In addition to regular English and Literary work, spelling
lessons were given during the year thus aiding Porter Gillespie, Leona Bayless and
Dick Smiley considerably.
HISISDH BLUE AND 601.0 Jjflsssejj
U9l9llfl BLUE AND 601.0 ljllisiel
History of Lincoln Freshmen Class
The locusts were warbling merrily. Summer's last installment of dandelions was
blooming gaily. The world was happy and so were weg and why not? XYas this
not the day, the most wonderful day, when we were to enter into the mysteries of
High School? Of course we would have to sufferg ridicule, and taunts and cruel heart-
rending epithets and sneers would he our portion for one whole yearg but did that take
the joy out of life? Q
Alas! It was a brilliant prospect and it looked, twhat a goodly outside falsehood
hath! it looked like an easy job. It wasn't. And by the time we could conjugate
porto thru the perfect tenses the illusion had entirely faded.
That first day! Shall we ever forget it? I think, that we never, never, never, will.
VVe listened to speeches and sharpened our pencils and looked at the teachers and
they looked at us, and we spilled ink and sharpened pencils and listened to speeches
and spilled ink, and-oh dear! XVe looked at the teachers and-L and did this
for one whole day and then-we were Freshmen.
Of course we blundered a little. That wildly sounding bell in the near vicinity of
Miss Kiefer's desk would ring and someone would start wildly up the aisle-and the
rest would laugh. Or some one would burst excitedly into an Algebra class with his
Latin utensils upon his person-and the rest would laugh. These misadventures, howf
ever, lasted but a short time.
About a month after school began, something "flu" into Findlay and we were
obliged to fly home and stay home a month.
All this time lessons had been going along fine lfor some of at at least! because
we are Quite an intelligent class you know. Of course we had our blue days when
the only bit of sunshine in the room seemed to be Paul Dye's sweater collar. Days
when everything went wrong with everybody. Days when we were cross, but Mr.
Clark was crosserg however, we pulled thru.
Near Thanksgiving the first Mother's Meeting was held. This was a pleasure and
a privilege and a benefit-to the Mothers. We did not feel especially delighted, but as
our opinion was not asked, we did not give it and it wouldn't have made one bit of
difference if we had.
The boys had military drill under Lieut. Kiefer. Shut your eyes! Can you not
see this inspiring picture? Our boys! How fine they look as they stand there in the
drizzling raing how proud we are of them. One, two, three, four. and away they go.
XIVC girls had broom stick drill--a course in Calisthenics, Miss Coates instructor-
ess. At hrst, we certainly did not feel as dignified as the boys and I'm sure we
didn't look it. Up went the broom sticks, down went the broom sticks, before, after,
around to the delightful tune of "Let 'Er Go" till all were worn out, but the pianist
Worn-outestl Still, it was line exercise and we soon could brandish the broomsticks
to the satisfaction t?l of Miss Coates.
Un W'ashington's birthday we went to Senior rhetoricals. Here our wise and
ancient superiors twho seem to have been born when gray matter was given out in
gallons instead of pints! gazed at us with a mixture of sympathy and disdain on their
faces. Ah! well! "Be still sad heart and cease repining, behind clouds is the sun still
shining." Thy lot is the common fate of all Freshmen. Some day we'll be big and
wise, too, maybe.
Then came the time of the Red Cross drive and to raise a fund for Red Cross
memberships, the Lincoln school had a social. The Freshmen girls assisted by Miss
Moore had a candy booth, decked out in purple and gold, our class colors. The boys
had a wonderful minstrel show, 'XVilliam Andrews, interlocutor.
And so, with much fun and more hard work. we have passed a highly successful.
never to be forgotten year. XYe are not sorry, yet, that the year is over. Victory shines
ahead! VVith a mighty cheer we bid our Freshmen year farewell: and we will go on,
and, on, and on and up till we, at last. reach our goal. XYe shall have become
691911 H BLUE AND GOLD ljllelelj
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INCOLN 'GH --
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His-H911 fl BLUE AND GOLD Jjlllsualj
DEDICATED TO THE
Teachers of Lincoln High School
TREVA ELSEA. '22
Miss Blackford:-Your efforts have been unavailine: and l shall never again think
that Hannibal crossed the Delaware with Geo. XYashington.
Miss Coates:--You have done much towards making our future life easier hy your
conscientious teaching. XYhen in business we bump up against a hard proposition' and
cannot see the result, we calmly settle back in our easy chairs and say, as Miss Coates
would say, "X is the result," and inzmediately forget it.
llliss Cratty:-lf you are forced to suffer from reading long drawn out articles on
"Spring Time." or "Summer Vacation," written by some of your former students,
don'i blame them, or the magazines that accept the stories, but just blame yourself,
for after once being in your classes, it is impossible to keep one's nobler thoughts from
the starxing public.
Bliss Kiefer:-.Xfter a long weary strvggle in your class, with the end now in
'fht w' feel that we can stand iookine' the whole world in the face, and say, "Yeni-
sie.e' . ..f. N
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X idi, X ici. 1- M
Mr. Martin :--Don't imagine yourself a failure if none of us can make a trial bal-
ance: for at any rate your pretty inks have given Us wonderful ideas of color combin-
ation, for Spring' Clothes.
Mrs. Ginn:-Divorces may come, and divorces may go, hut your students stay
married forever: for as wise men say. 'fthe way to a man's heart is thru his stomach"
surely, the recipes we have learned in your class will hold a man with hands of iron.
LNote:-l wouldn't marry that kind of a man.l-lid. in Chief.
Mr. Clark:-lf as men, we can drive a bargain as straight as we have learned in
your class to drive nails, we will revolutionize business in this old world.
Mr. Green 1-Hy any other name, you could know no more.
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Huelsllfl BLUE AND GOLD lllllsusll
p-sgiz,-r --:s Y
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It has been the ainlltizi-3-tt of the Staff to record in this anzizzal those actin-ities
the past year which have made our school life so eiijoyalile to iiicorp-irate witliizi
this iittle book sonic of the real spirit of F. H. S.
The cost protlttction of this sort of an azizitial is nzxzch :iii-re than the present sub-
scription price. lYe adv-i-cate a raise in the szfiscripti--it rate for :iext year. lf the
rate is increased and the staff is selected earlier. we lc-elicve that Findlay High School
can produce such an annual that Xorthwestern Vlhio high schools will not oily take
ot? their hats to ns. hut if they cc-nie tip to -'czr staixdard. they will lfare tt .akc of
their coats too.
L5 L? 12
There is a newly developed departzztent in -i-'.:r sch i"-" l which we Velieve clestrves
some coinntent. it is the clepartniezit of Orat-'-ry. LEAK year BIT. Blat:-s-1:1 and Hr.
Conn conspired to put Findlay on the niap as a sch-Dol whose activities sli-:we-il Trai:
as well as lnrawn. They entered our school into Deliatitig Triangle valfatiily
coached their "Knights of the Tongue."
This year Bliss Baker volunteered to coach classes iii Pniwlic Speakziig be-:lies
doing' her regular work. Her services were accepted and two classes 5:1 l'1:"lfc
Speaking were organized. hut no credit was given. Many stzzdezits the real wc-Tilt
of this great work and carried it as ati extra st:-ly. They have receiie-i great cleal
of benefit from it and wish to thank Bliss Fake: for her work in the jfzilic sf-eakizig
classes. and both Miss Baker and Mr. Conn for their aid to the Delvatii: te:.::1s.
Vfe believe that there is no other sttuly in the scliool which will -if such Iwezieit
as this. lt is our hope that more students will take atlva11taQ'e of this in the future
and that they will receive a credit far it.
L! 15 rs
ln the forepart of this annual we rearl the ztantes of those who their all ri
of those who oifered their all. That list punt there if-r two reas sz irst. 1 - shov-
onr recognition and appreciation ofthe sacriices of thc-se li-oys ai'-i. second, to try to
liring home to tis the real meaning of the word "Patriotism,"
Yes. while we were kicking at the conductor liecazise the cf:1:1ectiC..s were so
"awfully" poor, those fellows were "i -.'- ysridingu in a IK'-'Orllj'-f"'11f' Pzzfltiiaii ztiarked
'AlO0 men or twenty horses." lYhile we were thinking ali-out tli :Zishing our daily
candy bill to pay our lfnited lllar NY-Drk Pledge. sonie of those fellows were df--'igizig
Big Bertha cc-ugh drops. Some of our fornier schoolmates and pals lai-i iz: the nttztl
and XVHIEI' of a shell-hole with their lungs slowly burning zip. in order that we might
have the privilege of paying a 'Xllar Tax instead of an indeninity.
Xllhat have we done? Think it over! That :overtitnent which is living only at
thc cost of our former schoolmates, is paying out rtzillions of dollars every year on
its educational systent in order that we niay he capalile of asstzniing a respectable
place in society. Are we making the liest of it, or are we sqnandering the money?
Are we helping or hindering the great work of our Country?
Let ns again look over the list of those who answered their call with their lives
and then turn back and answer Our Call with a vim.
Usleljll BLUE AND GOLD ljllisieill
The pictures above presents the MILITARY COMPANY of the
Alexander Burkct Crosby, Dukes Fenstcrmaker
.Xlge, A. llurson Crosby, H. Duncan Fisher
Alge, S. Byal Cunningham, D. Dysinger Foltz
.Xlspach Chatelain Cunningham, Eckhart Glathart
Barger Couaway Denison Eddie Good
Bope Crane Diefcnderfer Elmore Grant
Bryan Crawford Dorsey Elsea Graucl
Brown Crohen Driesbach Fellabaum Haley
Military Work in the F. H. S.
In the Findlay I-Iigh School, as in nearly all of the institutions of learning
throughout the United States, where the young people are being educated
and taught the principles of self-government, patriotism has run high.
Every red-blooded boy longed to be doing something-anything to help
in the great tight for democracy.
This seething and unrest grew, until one day, a whisper ran thru the
assembly room that the boys wished to take up military drill as a part of the
school activities. Soon the whisper became an open request, finally an insis-
Since it was impossible to be in the service of Uncle Sam until they had
acquired a few 1nore years to their ages, this would afford an outlet for their
pent-up enthusiasm, and at the same time, would prepare them for their
duties when the chance arrived.
XX'ith the co-operation of the School Board and the Faculty this became
a reality. Immediately steps were taken for the formation of a military com-
pany. .X call was issued to all the boys who were interested in this training.
.Xbout seventy-five reported.
The Findlay High School has been unusually fortunate in having sev-
eral students who have had considerable experience in military affairs.
Hugh Marshall, who has attended XYest Point Military Academy, and
Clay Pickering. who served in the U. S. Navy, were chosen to organize the
company and act as its commanding officers.
.Xs their aides, Ed Crosby, late of the army: Dick Jordan, who had naval
training at Culver: Everett Crawford and "Fat" llrown, both of Case Military
School. were chosen.
The boys were quite enthusiastic and the matter of uniforms, as sug-
gested by Mr. Ilolcomb, was discussed with interest, but was finally aban-
donerl because of the expense and the changing of the personnel.
In a short time Capt. Marshall, with the aid ol' "Top Sergeant" jordan,
and the rest of his efficient staff, had the entire number lined up in true mili-
tary style, for its initial drill.
inslsjm BLUE AND sou: Jjfhsuslj
CENTRAL HIGH SCHOOL, with the-following personnel:
Hendricks, Marshall Reed Stout XVilliams
Hosofros Martz Reimund Swisher XVise
Johnson Mertz Roberts Thomas, C, XVisely
Jordan Miller Sharninghouse Thomas, G. Xlfrasse
Lea Mitchell Shaffer Van Sweringen lYoodward
McClelland Moyer Shultz Vorhees Zay
McKay Myers Snodgrass XYeaver, C.
Malcom Pickering Smith XVeaver, K,
Non-commissioned officers were temporarily appointed. The school of
the soldier was soon learned. Then in rapid succession followed squad forma-
tion, Hlld then platoon and company movements.
XYhile these are merely the beginning of the training of the real soldier
one can see how these activities, with enough work in it to make them effi-
cient, is of value to the student, and at the same time, it gave them sufhcient
time for recreation and amusement.
It would be altogether unfair not to mention the splendid work of the
Lincoln Freshmen in this line. The Freshmen heretofore have always "gone
over the top" in everything they tackled. So when the proposition of mili-
tary training was put up to them, they took to it with the utmost enthusiasm.
The spark of patriotism, always glowing in the minds of those live boys,
leaped to a huge flame.
The Faculty not only approved the plan, but volunteered their assist-
ance in the organization of the company.
An eflicient instructor was found in Lieut. I. .-Xllen Kieffer, a returned
soldier, to act as captain. lX'ith his experience to aid them. the boys had a
rine organization, with Charles Simpson, as lst Lieutenant, and Gunderman,
Slick, NYilson, VVest and Huff as Sergeants. The boys, with true American
"pep" went at it with a will and it started off with a hum.
Capt. Kieffer was compelled to resign his command when he left for
XK'yoming in the employ of the Ohio Oil Co.
"Fat" Brown, who as previously stated. received a thorough military
training at Case, was appointed to take the captaincy and has had remark-
The fifty boys showed great aptitude and skill and soon had very cred-
itably mastered the military technique.
lf these boys of the Findlay High School are never called upon to serve
Uncle Sam as soldiers, at least they will have acquired a certain amount
of muscular strength, endurance, precision, self-reliance and discipline. All
of which will make them better citizens, and of value to their country.
VVe regret to be unable to present the picture of the well trained company
of Lincoln Freshmen, but the elements of nature and fate combined against
the plans of the photo-artists. 47
KUQISJHI BLUE AND sou: Jjflnsuelj
and classmates novs deceased
, We dedicate this page to our former friends H'
' Esther Cramer
-f Hilda Mitchell
I Y ,
Hlslsllfl BLUE AND 601.0 Jjfllslejl
The Junior Red Cross
"Over the top," has been the slogan of Findlay High School in all patriotic work
which she has entered. During the Junior Red Cross membership drive, every student
of thc XVashington, Lincoln and Central I-Iigh joined.
In the spring of l91S, Miss Beardsley called a meeting of all the girls to discuss
how they would help in the Red Cross work
Later another meeting was held at which Mrs. .-X. F.. Mann and Mrs. Fred Moran
gave talks urging the girls to knit. Yarn for hfty pairs of socks was distributed and
soon all were busy knitting. A few found difficulties in the work, but on the whole
the knitting was done quite well.
From the proceeds of the operetta, "The Pirates of Penzance." one hundred dol-
lars was donated for more yarn.
The Domestic Science girls Droved themselves patriotic by devoting their sewing
periods to the making of layettes for French and Belgium babies. They worked hard
and completed in all thirty-nine: fifteen by the girls of Central High, fourteen by the
Lincoln and ten by the VX'ashington.
In December, when the last socks and sweaters were handed in, making the num-
ber of knitted garments about two hundred. the work of the Junior Red Cross was
lf Ad Al
UNITED WAR WORK CAMPAIGN
If we delve deeply into the annals of the' history of old Findlay High School, we
Find that it has never shirked its duty. when called upon to rise to the needs of the
hour. Such was the case when the school was called upon to assist in giving the
comforts of home to our American Yanks overseas.
The matter was presented to the student body by a former student. Charles Smith,
the city chairman of the campaign. Immediately action was taken to organize the
students into a working body and to enlist the earnest co-operation of all in the move-
Two captains, a boy and a girl, were appointed for each class. These captains in
turn, appointed a number of solicitors whe were to call upon a certain number of
students and receive their pledges. Two members of the faculty, Mr. Conn and Miss
Beardsley, were chosen to be responsible for the pledges being reported.
responded to the call with pledges of 31.00 to 35.00, the majority were 55.00.
XVhen the organization was completed, the student body. with the usual enthusiasm,
This was remarkable indeed as the money came directly from the students them-
selves and not from their parents.
The name "Victory Boys" and "Victory Girls" were certainly well chosen. because
of their glorious victory in the drive.
The Findlay High School. including both the Lincoln and NVashington, Freshmen
In a report made by R. K. Davis, the county chairman, it was announced that our
county schools had more pledges and more money than any county in the state.
UISISDH BLUE AND eoLD Jjlhsnsll
The Gray Feather
"l'It't t' It-t nit' st-t- tht- h'tt uith tht- stift f"l'ZI.Y fcatht-r tin it, again," .Nnne
m 5 . t . by - L
lr. ing' fitltl tw tht- s:tIt'sg'irl at fXlitltlIt'ttin's.
"It is a hat that t-ntirt-ly suits yutif' tht- girl inurniurt-tl.
Xunt- ag1't't'rI uith tht' girl in that taut- particular.
"I Uh, I Iikt- it," sht- saitl. "hut I rt-ally canntit aliftirrl such a hat. 'I'u'enty
A '.i. tlb .
"lint it ltvt-ks t-rt-ry hit tif twt-nty-Iix't'. Klrs. .Xntltfrstiu was in this morn-
ing. wht- hafl mt' put it Ivatik fur her until clttvt-n. llut slit- tlitln't come hack,
s-I I put it in sttmk again," tht- girl saitl.
ftnnt- stuflit-rl tht- hat critically. 'Iiht' salcsgirl u'aitt'cI, as it was her
gt-ilitj. iit'.t'i' tti urgt- a quick clt-cisiun.
"'tX'iit-it is that Iittlt- hat I hatl tin Inst?" Aunt- aslqt-tl. XX'ith it again tipon
In-:' lit-ml, .Knut stu'x't-yvtl htfrst-II in tht- glass. "It's just a hat," she said,
I iit' tht- 1-tht-r tint- is a-a t'rt'atinn,"
"I.t't nit- put this titht-r une nn again," tht' salcsgirl rt-niarlcctl. .Nnne
"'I'Iitiw's a vusttnnt-r u'htI xx'isht's tw lit' waitt-tl ulmn, I lJt'liex't'. Yun gn
tt- mziirtt sht' wants, aufl I'lI tlwirlt- u'hit'h I shall take."
XI..nf- Xnnt- gazt-rl slit-tftllativt-lx' at tht- tum hats. "That one uialct-s me
it-til: Iilzt' any titlivr tif Iixt' hunrlrt-fl girls," sht- thtit tu ht-rst'lf. .Nntl this one
'I-tt'-n't lit iny 1-twlft-t-I:-'tilt a-tall as lJit'Itt'y' says. I ani tu speak at Iivt' liet-
tffrzzit int Mnilfls: Iwur of tht-st- art- twniipfist-fl tif wt-althy u'tnut'n. and tht- most
init-tii't'tiit tint' -if all taunt-s ttmifn'i'tIu'. I'in surt' I cwultl speak lmt'ttCr if I lint-w
I I..i,I.--fl uf-Il." sht- rt-:tstmt'fl. "I'in gffingg ttf taltt' this tint- with tht- gray
' I I tl n I Iltlt li I nllttt fini
If-:tt mr. t-an tftwnwiliizrs in ti itfr wars. wi a 't' Vt-at a C it t-r 'ti
' f hw- Ill-ll"l'l tif hating hut Innvht-s. It realli' is what I nt-t-tl, for I'iu sure I
..f.i v .
:za gvttrng ttiti lit-aty.
Fw Xnnt- Irving tf.t,l-: tht- hat tif ht-r vlitnvt- litnnt- with ht-r. llt-r mtitlicr
f:'lIIIll'1"l tht- gr:tt't'iul lint-s. hut raist-tl ht'r t-yt-In'fm's wht-n .Xnntf llltflltlflllvfl
' - -u
"I-n't it :t little- t':-clwii-int f-ir a girl earning ht-r own living? slit' aslicrl.
A - 1 an
"Yr-. it is," Knut- :tggrt-t-rl, "hut just this tmtw- wtint hurt.
"I'in 7tIT'ILI'l.'l ht-r infitht-r tlt-inurrt-fl, "that tint- I'XU'IlX'Ilj.f5llICt' will Call out
t7if,iIif'r. Xnfl mini' stfii-1-uf iii'tqitu'tiw1i will gn r:ttlit'r quit'lcly.',
"I1f,n't vmrry, llfitht-r, I ani nut going tu tht- lmafl vntirt-ly just lit-Callst' I
fLl9I9ljKl BLUE AND sou: Jjfllsigjj
bought one good looking hat. You see." she explained. "I should look as
well as possible before all of those women. It is just a kind of introduction.
Isn't the feather pretty?"
The next morning Anne went to the office as usual. At noon she went
home to dress. XYhen she came down stairs her mother realized more strong-
ly than before how becoming the hat really was.
"But, my dear, l'm afraid it is going to rainf' she said anxiously.
"Do you. really, Mother Anne asked. "I don't like to be bothered with
an umbrella if it doesn't rain."
"You know they say any fool can carry an umbrella when it rains, but
only a wise man knows when to carry one if it is not raining," her mother
Anne laughed. "lYell. in order not to be in the first class. I'll just take
your gold handled one." And Anne disappeared into the depths of a clothes
The wind blew gustily. Anne held her hat on and braved the onslaught.
Unce on the train she settled herself for an hour's ride. Then she reviewed
her speech. Anne knew it was a good one, and she knew just what she
wished to say. and the last glance in the hall mirror had given her confidence
to face any audience.
'When Anne arrived at her destination Hrs. Carter met her in her car.
and Anne was quickly conveyed to the clubhouse, which was filled with well
dressed women, as she knew it would be.
Anne was introduced to many, and all of the time she was serene in the
thought that none had a more handsome hat than she. She had confidence.
and was courteous in her replies. Everyone liked her even before she spoke.
XYhen she went to the front of the room, applause greeted her. And modest
Anne attributed it all to the hat.
As she spoke. she warmed to her subject, so that she even forgot her
new hat in her enthusiasm. Her audience was held by her interesting talk.
At the end of an hour's time she had finished. Then followed an hour of
questions. Finally Mrs. Carter touched her lightly and said. "I'm sorry to
interrupt such a perfectly interesting meeting, but if you really must catch
your train, welll have to go this minute."
As Anne was leaving she heard a woman say. "It is so good to see a girl
nowadays who isn't overdressedf'
As Anne settled herself for her trip home, she reviewed the events of the
afternoon, concluding it had been very successful and gratifying. 'KAnd it is
all on account of this pretty gray featherf' she thought. "I don't regret it a
bit. And I'll be perfectly willing to eat cold lunches from now until Spring
XYhen she opened the door to her home the odor of coffee came to her.
"XYell," Anne thought. "I shall eat all of the hot foods possible. if I start on
my cold lunches next week."
As A11ne hung up her coat. she noticed a familiar looking feather on the
table. Picking it up, she stood as if transfixed. It looked like her own gray
feather. but it surely couldn't be! Anne put her hand up and searched fran-
tically for the one and only ornament to the twenty-dollar hat. It was gone!
The realization came to Anne that she had been holding her head up thinking
it was crowned by a graceful gray feather. Then she laughed aloud.
I-ler mother came to the door and said. "I am so glad you can laugh.
Anne, for I've been so worried for I thought you would be nearly frantic over
losing your feather."
"I never missed it, Mother." Anne said. "XYhere did you find it.
"I saw something blowing around in the yard. so I went out and got itf'
her mother replied. "See, it never was sewed, but just tucked in under
Hu9l9JlH BLUE AND eou.D lJllI9l9jlj
5 "just think. Mother." Anne said, i'I've been swelling under an imaginary
teatlier. when I have been wearing an extraordinarily plain black hat."
The telephone bell rang. Anne took down the receiver.
"Yes, this is Anne. Oh. yes. Kitty.-what can I do for you ?"
"It does seem strange for me to ask you." Kitty Anderson said, "but the
salesgirl at Middleton's says that the hat that I had selected had been put
back in the stock again. I wanted Harry to see it. and I couldn't locate him.
Vflien I did go back. it was gone. -Xnd it was just what I needed to complete
my winter outtit. And Anne. dear. the girl said you had been undecided
about taking the hat. so I-I-wondered if-if maybe you would-"
"lf I would sell it to you." Anne Finished. "Of course. I know Harry
will like it. and you can have it for just what I paid. I'll tell you a funny little
story sometime." she laughed.
.-Xnne placed the hat back in the box. and suddenly laughed.
".Xnyhow." she thought. "even though I sell the hat and feather, I can
keep what it stands for. and go on holding my head just as high as though
I were wearing a dozen gray feathers. And I know I shall be all the better
for having hot lunches. XYhy was I ever so foolish as to imagine a cause
rested on a mere hat! It is the poise, not the feather. that counts, after all."
-GERTRUDE KING, '19
" Our Flag "
XIV: are assembled here today to do honor to the memory of those brave men,
wh--, in answer to the appeal of a sorely stricken nation, went forth from their homes
and :iresides in the stirring days of '61 to '65. and. through their undying devotion to
our wonderful flag and the great cause for which it then stood and always shall stand,
came through victorious. Let us consider the wonderful record of the soldiers of the
South during that period. They were fighting for an ideal and a purpose which seem-
ed just as true and righteous to them as the great ideals of Liberty and Union were
to the men of the North. And. my friends, we must realzie that the soldiers of the
South defended and protected their ideals through greater trials, greater hardships, and
greater suffering than the Northerncrs were ever called upon to do. XVhen we stop
to consider the conditions under which the South fought-outnumbered, blockaded, and
cut on' from food supplies-we involuntarily "take off our hats" to her soldiers.
.Xml why. my friends. were our countrymen able to do all these things? Be-
cause they were Americans. That is the pith of the whole matter. Americans! They
were as unlike Europeans as it was possible for them to bc. They had been brought
up in a free. democratic country: they had breathed the free air, and had ioyfully
lived, and enjoyed living: they had developed, and toiled for a living, and, because they
had toiled, battling against primeval Nature, they were ready when called. Let us
fervently hope that hc-nceiorword Americans will always be ready when called, and that
the st-li-:vlid doctrines and pure living handed to us by our predecessors will be pass-
ed on to f-:ir posterity unchanged.
lint it is to discuss somethina' concrf-te that l appear before you today, and that
something is our Hag. Conceivcfl in Liberty. born in Righteousncss. and passed on
in Freed'-ni. our Hag has always stood for the highest ideals of the world. Our flag
is the mf.-t beautiful thing in the world. lt must lie, and we should profoundly rev-
erence the V.'f'lfl'i'1'l'IUl emblem for which so many thousands of men have laid down
their lives. Their wonderful love for our flag is an object lesson to all true Americans,
Their df '-'otion is the supreme tcst of the Flag? true- worth.
XX'iTliam MCI-Iinley has said: "ls it any wonder that the old soldier loves the
nag under whose folds hc fought and for which his comrades shed so much blood?
llc lf tes it for what it is and for what it rf-presents. It embodies the purposes and
history of the govt-rnnient itself. lt records the achievements of its defenders upon
land and s-a. lt heralds the heroism and sacriticcs of our Revolutionary fathers who
planted frm: governmr-nt on this continent and dr-dicated it to liberty forever. It
attfsts the struggle- of our .Xrmy and the valor of our citizens in all the wars of the
lit-public. lt has bfen sanctified by the blood of our best and our bravest. lt rc-
corfls the achiewmcnts of XX'ashingtoii and the martyrdom of Lincoln. It has been
bathed in the tears of a sorrowing people. lt has been gloriherl in the hearts of a
irf-e-loving pf-ople. not only at home but in every part of the world. Our Hag ex-
lt rxpresse- the will of a free people and proclaims that they are supreme, and that
presses more than any other Hag: it means more than any other national emblem.
ftlsleljfl BLUE AND Goto ljfllsielj
they acknowledge no earthly sovereign other than themselves. It never was assaulted
that thousands did not rise up to smite the assailant."
Our Hag stands for the ideals of our nation. lt represents a race oi people sec-
ond to none. It has gone through its baptism of tire in six terrible wars. and has
never gone down to defeat before another flag. Think of the race of men who love,
reverence, honor. and protect that Hag. XYe must strive to be worthy of the race
Lof men! fostered by it, a race lot ment such as the great Beniamin Franklin, who
once so fearlessly upheld his country at the Court of France: They lifted their glasses
and one said: "I give you the Ring of France. and l will call him the Sun: and l
give you the King of England. and call him the Moonf' and then turning to Franklin,
he said: "XYhat will you do for a toast. with the sun and moon already engaged?"
Franklin raised his glass. and said: "l cannot give you the Sun, or the Moon of the
Stars, nor call my country such, but I give you the United States. and call them
Joshua. the son of Xun. who made the Sun, and the Moon and the Stars to stand still
as long as he pleased."
-JAMES A. BOPE, '21
tDelivered in public speaking class on May 2nd, 1919.1
THE MORNING CALL
Xlfhen father calls the lirst time
I love to hear his voice,
And when he makes a second try
lt makes my heart rejoice.
The minutes seem like seconds
is the old clock on the stairs
Each tick gives me the warning
"Get up, get up, beware!"
.-Xnd if. by chance. I should forget
That father calls but twice.
A treasure in the woodbox
Looks up at him so nice.
I think that every child my age
'XYill make a vow and say
That he will never. never call
His child at break of day.
-By F. I.. S. 'l9.
XYhen the long. long hours of day have passed.
And the shadows of night appear.
And the last dim rays of the sun fade away
And leaves only deep silence here.
I love to sit in the deepening dusk,
Before the old nre place.
YX'ith the flickering gleanis from the ruddy glow
Dancing over my face.
For in the Hames I can picture my friends
That l knew in days gone hy:
Friends that I knew in my childhood days
XYhen the tide of life was high.
One by one I recall blissful scenes of my life
ln the nrelight glow before me.
.-Xnd each scene brings with it a train of though
As in fancy it rushes o'er me.
Oh, where are my friends of days gone by
XYhom l see again in the coals?
Have we drifted apart in Life-'s wild sea?
Or only sought separate goals?
I would that time might turn hackward awhile
And I just once more. might see
The faces of dear ones of many years gone
That now are but memories to me.
-G. FOREMAX 'l9.
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Senior Commercial Club
BY DOLLIE AMSLETR
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flreleljfl BLUE AND sou: ljllieielj
John McCarthy ..
Max Fenberg .,,,,,
Miss Baker .
Having felt the need for sr-me time of a literary club, several members of the Senilfr class tliscusgqil
plans for its organization. Soon after the forming of the classes in Effective Speaking, thirty students
from these clissffs organized themselves into a .lustarttere Club. A rifitl constitution was ailopletl,
Several closed meetings were heltl in which Rf.bcrt's Rules Of Order were seriously infringed upuu
by some of the members but not without being called 'tout oi order".
In these meetings the students were given an opportunity to show the poise they had gainell
from the Effective Speaking classes and also the rules for public speaking which they hail mastered.
One open meeting was hehl :luring the year in the high school auditorium in April. lfaeh 'ncinbci'
of the club had the privilege oi inviting any of his friends. The program follows:
Pantomime ...,...... .Y ..... i.,. ....... . . . .,................................. ..V...V..V .
Little Hiawatha ..,..,,.,..
Iago the Boaster .,,,,..
The Arrow Maker .......
Nokomis ........,......... ........... v.Y,.... .....
Minnehaha ....,...,,,.,,,...........,,............................. .i.,.....
Farewell Minuehaha l
local S0105 ilHer Shadow thy Carlmanlj ""
Appeal for the American lntlian ,,............, . .V.. ..
, Q ' E lIntlian Cradle-Song l
Xoml LOAOB lily the lYaters of Minnetoukal """"-"'
Debate: Resolved: That the American Incliau
Affirmative-Marion Conaway, Dean Axline.
Negativvlllax Ifenberg, John lfcfarthy.
has been more cruelly
, ,,,. .,., H arohl Grauel
,,,, john AICCZIFIIIQI
.. ,XYilliam Sthintllcr
trealefl than the negro.
The negative team received the decision ot' the judges, Prol Matttison, Mr. Bowman avail Mr.
Violin Solo: Albert Boss
The eight members of the debating: teams were chosen from the Justamere Club. A banquet has
been planned by the club in honor of the tleliators.
It is hoped the Justamere Club will become a permanent organization in Fin'tllay Hiflll Sflhml-
QISISBH BLUE AND sou: Jjllislelj
Affirmative Debating Team
ALBERT BOSS '21
l'1f'JCi'fT V fff,' ,,,,,, A liss Baker
lilffl 5lNl-lwfr f-" .,...,. A llxcrt Boss
Fvfwrvl Slwfflffl' ........,. Ruth Spangler
TlY11"l 5I"4'1lxUf -- .,,,,, lllultcr Mclflcllnml
ln t"c curly pzir '
I -,ti BI
:irch prcpzirzitii,-ns wcrc mzitlc fr,-r the a
-unc was April 18, :it which time
Ilw 'Uv cliiffeu I--r the -lnl
., Helen V:mVo0rhis
eumfl year ot dc-lvziting for lfimllziy
the lfiiicllny negative tcnm ilclxntctl
li,-1-'ri.i wt iw-inc :in-1 the .iffirnzitivu luzim jnurucyuil tu Bucyrtw. The suhjcut Chiuscu fur ilclrzilc w.is:
Rc--'lic-li 'limit thu privp-wil in have thc gwvuriiiizeiit rutziin thu prchciit fruitful of the rnilruxiils for
Q-.Q ycir-, -li--ul-l lic :ull-plcfl hy tl-mgrcfs. Thia question is :in impr,-rt:mt unc in lhc minds ul the
un thu :ulvi-:ilrility ul hziving Uncle
.Xiiiuriuiri pu-'plc :it thc prcfcnt time :if t'uiigrc5s iw ni-xv dlmting
bim uwxilrwl -'ur rziilrmulx for :i pcriwl lnngcr than that cuiitciwplzi
I thu t':1nili1,l:1tcs wcrc uivcn their tryiitits
X1-1 nr:-gli umliixxmxru wzif giruu-ul in thu High Sci'-Jul miti
strung tufim was chown, ilcspitc thc
-in 11:1 qirulxt-ri in the lzittcr pzirl nf Blzirchg ncx'crlliclLsx. :i gf,-girl,
h tu g:i1'lcr Ul.llL'l'lZll :mil cuiistriicl
fi-t :lui tlzig c-in-iiuicrnf hml truly ri litllc mor :i wccl-Q in whim'
ri mr xpunjug-, Tlirit wm the time thc :iir lxcuumc lrluu with scraps -if tlying' paper :intl thu High Scliunl
f -4,1 li-full tit thu lm-ilu :mil lruxllu of tht- rlclvziturs ru they rvishcil hack find furth in the huilfling.
'li'vii flfiuuiwl llc liixl--ril' -lriy Hi Frivlny, ,Xpril thu 13th. Ifvcryinic wa- in fuvcrisli lizistu. At
Mi.-3 V-'il--1 lf, tif .Xtiirmitixu tczim, with Min linker :intl l"n,l. Matti-.im in charge, left fur Iizicyrus.
'll.1- trip a-.:i- :i plcnxzml -vnu, cxvcpt fur ft littla ii,ci-lcnt 1-n Lhw: "gm.'ii" rim-lf. lnclwccn lfinillny .mil
I gr:-j., .M tl.-: mziiliim- ww ig-tim: Ihr-:uqli :i piulillc ni water, it guru :i Quilrlcu lurclu, lhr rcrir wliu-ls
:1-,nu xiii-, ri hill-g :ilmvit lu-1 Iiwrl flu-p, hurling ilir: ii---'iip:iniN intra thc Jiir, :intl :is :i cuiisciliiclicc
:ii.L:i.g Mm- -'qu-:ru lu-g'i:l,1-iliif, Inf. hiinipcil html-, 'tml unc scrum-. n1twl.fL'cil.
Vpvr. ..rri-.:ii,' :ii liiuyrxi-, l'.c tr-:ani wzi- 'lin-'lull li- thc l'ruslvylcri:m cliiiruh, wlicru thc clclvrilc
- fi- it-5 lzulfl. .Xitlgr fiuiiiriiiitiriu tlwnismlux '.',illv wurrrmmliiigx ul thcir night'-2 lrzittlg- tu lac, lluc ilu
r- r--l::-.dll tim: mu-it-yi 1-X the-ir miuilx :il the Hiiryriix lilfrziry. Slmvly, -luwly ilu- h:in:l-a ul thc
i 1' 1 .nm in tif- iitzil hmir. 'l'hig riiilliimv, fmziipu-ul nnwlly nl lliflv Sclimtl xxlriflunlx, wcrm- muslim:
:'v':..' glxriw :it lliv: ir:-nilflmu l"in'll:iy lrnm. ,KN tlw -iQlr:it1"'- l"'rc :'l"'m l" lillic llwil' pl2i1'L'4, :I
1,1 ,H nu, ',f.,-,git vii, Julvlrr---ill 11- thu "l"i1i-lly Ili lllnziliiiq 'l'i':im," lffiigvrly thi- cnxvlupc was
Suri, --5,1-ii, 'lip nl:-pfrziiu rc-ml: "It'- i-:.-y, limlur up, l,r't ywiir nn-ilu lic hut nr lynn." Sight-il
MV' .f'i'., luinnllirvl--lj. v.1,rj,--nv fin tin- li-:im In'-'ting rfwl :mil wtnlivlw-nl, mul want lu 1l:u rfimlriilli
- Lrm '--ymifiiiii. 1l.'.i 1-l1l l". ll. 5, xxhx l-1-hiiivl liini. 'liln' lrfzm wnrl.c1l :rx .i unit -nlnwly, rnmly,
,N ' ,
l',.4i- -pf-.11-r pmt thu- mfr--.i1j. iftri 1' fwlil "pi-ln" li-Iiinfl luix qvrrll ln print- to lhv :iil1li1'ni'i' llm
'.:r:.1ff ..ii'l ji-11.1-F vii iii: plan, '.-.Vli Ilw' rc-ull that lfilifllny lliql: gut thc :lr-vi'-inn 'illvl -:urriml raft'
ff- ' iw:-3 12 1, vw.-,ing lhf- -'ipfriwr qimliw uf tha: lfinfllziy lligli liuln-ul xlmlulils, lay lwimg :ililc tu
pr' ffv.' .11 5.fu'yi.':.1 pr'-pzirwfl in um- .ww-l., -'ipvrin' tw tlizil 'ff llllvyru- prvpfirrnl in Ilvc wvlzlu.
li-2 i.-.vi-:lvl :tin ll.v.r- In---ii pl,-'iltlv hm' it nm lwui lor thru- nwniln-rx uf thc inriilty: Prof.
U --,,,,,, 4,1 Mr, 1i.m, '.-.Mi :ii-lvfl in -vmimmu up thi' vimlarifil, .mil Alu- llfilwr, who flirc-i-tml thi- uru-
- ,yi ' K, r- -if vl.f- 'flf'l,:ivf', Fw fi lirw' xlmrf- uf thu lrmralx qu In llwxi' thrw- mvvvlwrs ul Ih-- ixifulty.
'I . L, ,E ..,,,,i- .m'-if-yin :.lf-ug ilu- tml-.ri:.il lim- i- nwitlwr printf uf thi' lm-l llml nvxt yi-:ir
l'::fI' u llzxl 'ffl-V-if .null lunar- Ji -lflrillug' I1-.ilu -lrwnu I-limipli lu nvni-.r :my ullwr High Ssllvml lrclnlrlu
il9l9llEl BLUE AND Goto Hills:-ai
Negative Debating Team
F. THOMAS. '19
Director ....,,.., Mr- Conn
Firsl- Speaker ,,..', llenn Tlit-mas
Second Speaker ....l7l-weiice Thomas
Third SPe3kef -f'- ,,,., ..... l . tmes Bope
Alternate '--'---'- ,,...., P ivelyn llyal
On Friday, April lSth, the representatives oi the Fostoria High School, in the Triangl: l'ehating
League, j0UT1l93'5'd YU Findlay, shortly after noohn. At last, the representatives ui the Xt-gative Team
of Findlay came to the realization that the night set apart for the del-ate ha-l arrivt-tl.
Altho Fostoria was given the decision, the Negative Team did not in the least ieel "sore." lt is
with great regret. that the Senior me-mhers of the Xegative Team realize that they cannot help defeat
Fostoria in a similar contest next year: hut they know that great talent exists in the oncozniiig class-
men, and especially in their worthy Sophomore and Junior colleagues, which talent will contril-ate to
the utter defeat of Fostoria in the year 1920.
Much praise is due Prof. Matteson, Miss Baker and Mr. fc-nn. for their untiring etztorts in coach-
ing the team.
The question which was ahly dehated hy hoth sides was: "Rest-li ed that tht- proposal for the gov'
ernment to retain the present control of the railroads for a period .ai li'-'e years should he .nlopteil lty
The representatives of Attiirmatixe team which was practically a "one mitn team" wtre Frank
Mickey, tirst: Harold Yochum, second: and David Schlatter, thiril: with l.utlier Fisher alternate.
The judges for the dehate were Supt. C. A. Krout, of Tiffin, Prof, Ernest 12. XX',tlkei, oi Howling
Green and Prin, R. H. Otienhauer, of l.ima. while oar prosecuting attorney Lihester Vtfinllt-ton, pres?-lcd
After several rousing' cheers fr-r hoth teams, hy the students the prog'r:'m opcnt-il with a selection
hy the High School orchestra. Bliss l.orraine lintrikin and Bliss Ruth lYerliln'ist'r sang hai-re the
speakers were introduced,
The outstanding arg'ument presentell hy the Xegativc were that 'ttloiperiinient control had ftilctl
from the standpoint of economies," ahandoninent of short lines," .intl uineftivieiit service." lt was ilso
shown that pnhlii: sentiment did not sanction .Government Control and that this is no time for such a
test. The Atfirmatixe team advanced the argument that efficiency or ineliicicncy would he hotter dem-
onstrated in tive years of goyernment control than in the J1 month period.
The Xegative team when eallfd upon to advance a suhstitute plan for the prop.-set! plan offer-e.l
their plan which was: "Private operation ui railroads under iiroafilened commission t'-vntr-'-l with a
secretary of transportation in the cahinetf' XYhei' the altirntatite argued that the Government was
handicapped. hy the severe weather it nas quickly met hy the negative l-y showing that with condi-
tions favorahle the railroad administration was showing diminishing efficiency. The nertive team
contended that with the elimination of competition service must necessarily deteriorate. lt was shown
that under government control the party in power could wield the halancv: oi power hy intiut-ncin: the
vote of two million rairoad employes who have a direct influence over twenty million l'. S. citizens which
would as a result he a very difficult 'proposition for the future.
llI9I9llll BLUE AND GOLD Jjlllelsll
Findlay High School Crchestra
LORA MOORE. '20
l. lwllll., , .,4.... 'Xlburt Boa: Clnriuct ...,.. ..,,, l floyd ,llllulllllj
X iolzz. l.,,l iclliu .Xmflur Saxaplwnu .,.. .... l idnou ljuckcy
k'il'l1:., ..,,..,.,......,.....l Xflu Marvin Trombone ...,. .,.,...,. l.. con Mcrtz
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HIQIQJIH BLUE AND 601.011 fllelslj
I T v
Hisleljfl BLUE AND Goto Jjllisuelj
The Operatta " Bulbul "
PHHCCSS Blllblll -------------.,---4v--.-. Y....Y R uth XVerkheiser
Lilla CPrincess' Companionl ..... .--.,,,,. C ecil King
Ida CCourt Chaperonj ....,,,,. Y4,,,A,, E dna M0013
King Iamit -------,-------,-,- ....... E dison Backey
Pl'iHCC C21SPi21'1 -v--------.------------ ...... L eo Cunningham
Alain tPrince's Companionl ..,4,.,.,.,,,,,,,, ,,A, , Roderick Mgflufe
Dosay tKeeper of Royal Spectacles! ......,. ,,,,AA E verett Crawford
-Tustso CKeeper of the Royal Cash Boxj ...,, ..,... I Iarion Conaway
Maids of Honor-Pearl Yoxtheimer, Katie Price, Gertrude johnson, Mary Marks, Frances Garber,
Gertru'de King, Luella Bayless.
Housemaids-Loraine Entrikin, Mildred Taylor, Dorothy Redman, Ollie Robinson, Frances XYeisr.
Aleta Sheller, Helen Renick, Conna Carter.
Ladies of Court-Beatrice Rinehart, Alice Connell, Ester Pressnell, Mildred Moran, Sarah Crites,
Vivian Perkins, Pearl XVilliamson, Marie Hosler, Eunice Bolander, Alice Kistler.
Feddlers and Gentlemen-Dean Axline, Robert Yost, Leon Mertz, Donald Dietscli, XValter McClell-
and, Henry Van Sweringen, Richard Martz.
Lords of the Court-Vern Zay, Harold Grauel, Edwin Diefenderfer, Howard Denison, Max Fen-
berg, Arthur Mays.
On Thursday, ltlarch 27th, the students of F. H. S. appeared in their annual opera. Findlay public
knew the school had talent, but it never realized its great theatrichl ability. They were requested to
give the play three nights in order to accommodate the crowd.
The great red curtains were swung open, and showed the beautiful scene of the Ladies and Lords
ofthe Court taking their after-noon walk in the Garden of the Palace. "His Majestyn came and the
following plot was carried throughout the opera:
Iamit has betrothed his only child, the Princess Bulbul, to the Prince Caspian and the Prince
is on his way ta attend the wedding. This couple have never met and the Princess vainly implores her
father not to make her marry a man she has never seen. The Prince, determines to see his future wife
before the betrothal ceremony. On reaching the outskirts of the city, he disguises himself and his
friends as peddlers, and thus clad, they seek the palace. The Prince enters the garden first and meets
the maids of honor. After much persuasion, he is allowed to seek the Princess, who is roaming through
the woods. The Prince-Peddler speedily wins Bulhul's affections and en'deavors to persuade l.er to site
up Prince Caspian and elope with him instead. This the Princess refuses to do. They agree to meet
once more in the ballroom that evening to say good-bye.
Unable to part: with the man she loves, Bulbul hides him behind a curtain, bidding him trust her.
Consternation reigns later, when the king and court learn that the Prince and Princess are both miss-
ing. All are still more horriFie'd when Bulbul enters the ballroom, a long cloak over her gown, and an'
nounces that she will not wed the prince, but instead the man she loves-a peddler, Throwing aside
the curtain, behind which the prince is hidden, she exposes him to the full view of the king and court.
Grief is turned to joy.
The king recognizes the supposed peddler, the Prince, and Bulbul is too pleased at the outcome to
be indignant at the prank played upon her. In the meantime, Tda, who has always had 1 lingering
fon'dness for the king, proposes to him. Alain and Lillian make a thiril happy couple, and the three
weddings are set for "Tuesday at noon."
VVe cannot say too much about our charming Little Princess. Ruth XVerkheiser. She surely took
her part with the greatest of ease and grace. It is no wonder the Prince, Leo Cunningham, was thrill-
ed by her beauty and desired her as his Princess. 'Edna Moore proved, that she was not l.ashful.
It is easily seen why Edison Backey allowed her to repeat the words "Your King-My King." You
never saw a more charming couple than Cecil King and Roderick McClure.
The Maids of Honor, did their bit. T am sure that there was never a choms as highly appreciatelil,
in any opera as the soldiers chorus in Bulbul. The Little House Maids besides showin: their talent
in acting, also showed their ability in Hirting.
Other years Our School had to hire an orchestra but this year our own 'High School Orchestra
helped to make Bulbul the greatest opera given by Findlay High School.
lll9l9llfl BLUE AND GOLD ljlllslslj
SENIOR COMMERCIAL CLUB PLAY
Cut Little Wife
BY DOLLIE AMSLER
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Deane Axline before the presentation of the play. The cast of characters was
Hieisjjfi BLUE AND 6oi.D Hflisisll
The first Senior Rhetoricals was a miscellaneous program given at
A chorus of girls with Pearl Yoxtheimer as Goddess of Liberty sang
patriotic songs. Our class president, Daniel Cunningham, gave an address
and Thanksgiving readings and talks were delivered by Loraine Entrikin.
Mildred Ned, Marjorie Saine and Donna Ytilliams. Ruth XYerkheiser read
a clever paper which was published by the Senior Class. The last number on
the program was a dialogue between john McCarthy and Raymond Clouser.
At the next Rhetoricals the Seniors appeared in a play, "Betty's Ances-
tors." Two short patriotic speeches were given by Florence Thomas and
Deborah, An Old Nurse ,..,,.
The Spade Sisters ..,.,.
Mrs. NY ellmgon ..,...............,...,...
Miss Moore, A
Ephriam Huntington ..........
Great, Great Aunt 'Letitia ....,
James O'Mara, :Ir .............
Betty YVinslow ..
Schoolteacher ,.,.. ,,s,A Y , ,Yw, H
, Sr .... ,.............
,,,,,, li el-in Geahry
I Gertrude King
-I Cozette Dietsch
.,,,,..Henry Yan Sweriugcn
, ...... ..Dean Axline
-D. XV. '19.
December 20. 1918. a play adapted from "A Christmas Carol." bv Charles
Dickens, was produced. lily hard work the committee had condensed the
story into live acts. Under Miss Bakers supervision it certainly surpassed all
expectations. The story is so well known that no description is needed.
Edison Backey gave a pleasing saxophone solo. Elizabeth Priddy. as a
French maid. brought the Christmas spirit of France to America, while Ruth
the American Christmas spirit. The only regrettable feature
"Hu" germs had multiplied themselves so that no visitors were
ll, Junior Day came again. The program consisted of a piano
Yan Yoorhis and Gertrude Iohnson, and a recitation, "Candle-
" by Yera Ross. Ollie Robinson also gave a vocal solo. The
t " was managed by Miss Gibson.
as director of the High School orchestra, lent his assist-
ALLEN couNTv Puauc LIBRARY GENEQI-GGY
977 1 OE'
BLUE and GOLD
THE YEAR BOOK OF
FINDLAY HIGH SCHOOL
A RECORD OF
THE VARIOUS ACTIVITIES OF THE
SENIOR CLASS OF 1919
FINDLAY HIGH SCHOOL
fl9l9JjU BLUE AND GOLD Massa:
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1:91911 It BLUE AND GOLD DELISISZ
M. B. C. '20
The Junior Play of 1919, "Bachelor Hall." was one of the hest threesact comedies
ever produced hy any Junior Class of F. H. S.
The east consisted of the following' students:
Hon. Geoffrey Myetleton, Congressman of the 9th District ....,.... ,....... E verett Crawford
Silas Jervis, one of Myrtleton's constituents from Ramhleton .,.i... .......... T om Duncan
Elisha Bassett, another of Myrtleton's constituents ..,., ........ H arold Grauel
Ensign Jack Meredith, acting under sealed orders ...,. ......., ll flarion Conway
Pinkerton Case, amateur detectivt -......, ,,i.,,.,.............,.,...,..,,,,.,,.... .......,.. E c lison Backey
Vere Lee, an amateur actor and author of "The Fatal Shot, "..... ....t.tt R olland Thompson
Jasper, Butler of "Bachelor Hall .,,..,.......,....,....., ,..........., ,,,,.,,t. ..,.. P l 1 ilip Reimund
O'Rourke, Policeman . .,,...............,, ....,.,.,..,,,. l lobert Yost
Betty Vance, Myrtleton's XVard ,,....,. ,...,,. G ertrude Johnson
Polly Reynolds, an amateur actress .,.,,,,.......,.,it,,.,l.. t.,.,, E lizaheth Priddy
Mrs. Van Styne, who has a dramatic inspiration ....... ,,.,,..........,..... R uth Brown
Claire. who was not ,...... ..,,,..,.......,.,............,...,......... ...,... E e Ile Sharninghouse
Betty Vance, whose guardian and uncle is Hon. Geoffrey Myrtleton is secretly
engaged to Jack Meredith, an Ensign in the U. S. N. Myrtleton makes a wager with
Rear Admiral March, that the report of a private theatrical production which is to
be given at his home will not be in the papers. Jack is sent secretly hy March to
M'ytrelton's home on the night of the play. The plot thickens as two deacons appear
the night of the production. Finally everything clears up and Hon, Myrtleton con-
sents to Betty's engagement to Jack.
Huslelm BLUE AND GOLD Dflasuelj
F' K t f""i':S-
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AND 60'-D UU'9'91
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HIQIQJM BLUE AND GOLD Jjfllslejl
flI9I9llfl BLUE AND GOLD Jjllleuall
To the man whom F. H. S. owes deep gratitude in the part and who.
with untiring efforts, made it possible for us to have a winning team this
past season, Athletics is admirably dedicated-
Coach .... ..,.......... F red Ross
Captain .,.. .,...... F aul Misamore
Manager , ...., .......... I . Earl Conn
Left End ..... ...,,.. G eorge Mains
Left Tackle .... .....,.,. P aul Misaniore
Left Guard ,.,,... .,............,,,, R oy Burrel
AS Hugh Marshall
Center """"" """' l John McCarthy
Right End ..... ....,............. R ichard jordan
Right Tackle ....
Right Guard ,....
Left Halfback .....
Right Halfback .,....
Fullbacli ..... ..,......
l XYalter Elsea
I NYarreu Snodgrass
Findlay 26, Ada 0. at Findlay, on Sept. 23.
Findlay 0, Fremont 0, at Fremont, on Nov. 9.
33, Van NVert 3. at Van XVert, on Noi. 15.
52, Bellevue 0, at Bellevue, on Nov. 23.
27, Bowling Green O, at Findlay. on Tlianksgiving,
33, Fostoria 21, at Findlay. on Dec. 6.
Total for Findlay 171. Total for opponents 24.
Oct. 4, Tiffin at Findlay.
Oct. 11, Deliance at Detiance.
Oct. 18, South Lima, at Lima.
Oct. 25, Central Lima. at Findlay.
Nov 1, Open.
Nov. 8, Bellevue, at Findlay.
Nov 15, Fremont, at Findlay.
Nov 22, Fostoria, at Fostoria.
Thanksgiving, Bowling Green. at
Htelellfl BLUE AND Goto Jlfllstelj
Review of 1918 Football
DICK JORDAN, '19
There was considerable of a stir when football practice started along about the
middle of last September for the simple reason and none other that things looked
pretty l-right for a "Champeen" outfit. There was captain-elect Misamore, Crohen,
lioutzon, Mains. llurrel and Marshall, all varsity men from the seasott before and
who alone could brush aside most elevens. This gave Coach Ross the substantial
frame for a team. Dellayes and XX'einland, new men at F. H. S. but old in football
experience, easily landed berths on lQoss's machine. The other men to complete the
aggregation were to be picked from the large number of old second team men and
others who came out. Likely material was seen in Elsea, Snodgrass, Rinehart, Mc-
Carthy. lfeiiltcrg. Dorsey, Drown and jordan.
lt was soon evident that our hopes were to be realized at last, with a brilliant
coach and a prospective bunch of material.
1, ur tirst rivals. from .Xda. blew into town about noon on Saturday, Septemebr
28th, with about as much "pep" as they usually bring along. After we had looked
them over and made it plain that they should not eat at the Phoenix and should dress
at the High School and not at the Court l-louse, tltey were quietly informed that the
scientific contest in football would be run off according to SDIllC.liIlglS rules at the
,Xthletie l'ark, at 2:00 P. Bl.. and their presence was earnestly requested.
They were light in weight. but not in spirit after that game had started: never-
theless they fought and fought hard. After 3 1-2 minutes of play, Crohen raced across
their goal for a touchdown. Our line opened gaping holes in the Ada defense through-
out the tirst half allowing Routzon one touchdown, Crohen one and Dellayes two.
lioutzon kicked two out of the four chances at goals, Brown, Dorsey and Jordan
were the three new men to play, with Martz substituting part of the game for Crohen.
Then came the deluge. lt didn't rain for 40 days, but what's worse everybody
had the influenza and the quarantine rested upon us throughout October. No school,
n.. practice. no games, noii, neil, well there wasn't anything to do but
sleep and eat, that is eat and sleep, and recover from the "t'lu."
.Xfter this detrimental rest, we tried to get in shape for Sandusky on November
il. lint they cancelled, since they were out of condition, and Father Conti scheduled
George Cranes proteges for a game at Fremont on that date. XXf'e were terribly
over-confitlent and out of condition. but all alibis aside, the score stood 0 to 0 after
the game. The referee was a robber and the umpire a thug: in short they penalized us
a total of 1915 yards-a small part of which we rightfuly deserved. Let's let by-gones be
by-9 nes. in the words of the poet, and cast all memories of this game into oblivion.
Hn Ylfriday, November 15, after a sober week of hard practive we left for Van
XX'ert. and upon arrival took up quarters in the Y. M, C. A. rest billets. Everyone
felt nne with just the right amount of eoekeyness and that dinner of Lima pie was
XX'lien that family of "Mother" Clarks put in its appearance. dolled to a stand-
still in crimson and grey uniforms, we took on a grim aspect and saw why it was
ni-ce-sary In settle down and play the old time stuff. XX"ell. we did and the game ended
with 32 llnillls clialked up on our side to 3 on theirs. Not that we are kissing our
ri-.rn hand, but it was as clever a game as we had played to date. XN'e felt pretty fine
all next week and workerl hard to show it. That poor tackling dummy was never
jarred so hard in all his sawdust life.
XX1- went to llellex ue on Saturday, Nov. 23, and landed there, on the village green,
with a dark brown taste in our mouths. probably because we passed thru Fretnont.
XXX- hiked al-out 2 miles up the railroad track to the ball lot. Now if you won't tell.
we'll say that ntaylfe they thought counting the ties would make us homesick and
that whtn we -aw a string of empty box cars we would hop in and start housekeeping.
lint they had Us figured wrong and we can easily see why they resorted to such trick-
ery when it is made known that after the struggle the score was 51 to 0 in our favor.
Ifrozn the w rite-up which liowling Green sent here to be published in our papers.
one would tihnk they were world heaters: but on Thanksgiving they showed thetn-
-elves up In be third Clilas wife boaters. This was doped out to be a stiff struggle and
:i large cron-:fi Itssvmliliwl on the muddy athletic park. The field of play was a sea of
sued and our outtit had need of several scrub teams to keep the rich clay loam out
if our smiling countenances,
'l he ll. fl, mol-'s captain had a face like a map of XX'ood county and his supporting
caste looked like hirt. So you set: it was quite a lesson in geography-that game-
:tnd phy-ical at that They managed to pull several long end runs across the width
of the tw-ld bitt to no avail and we licked them 27 to 0, A delightful afternoon was
-pf-nt in ft otball and later the jolly crowd departed for their respective homes to
tnakf- away with what turkey the family had left.
fientlf- reader, pause and gasp while tht- poor overworked editor takes his coat
off and collect- his wits. for lie sees Fostoria comes next on the list and we want to
'l4v,l11sZlCC to all.
Hieleljft BLUE AND sou: Jjftnsnslj
'VVhy retell the long history of Fostoria-Findlay athletics-or rather Scraps-
camoufiaged under the name athletics? For what were they if not an annual chance
to grab each other by the throat and roll around for an hour or two, getting up smil-
ing and saying, "Didn't we have a delightful afternoon," and, "You must come over
and see us soon" ? NVe'll leave it to you. But this is no spirit to hold out against
a weak but struggling little country town, so we agreed to kiss and make up and play
like nice boys should without getting our white collars dirty.
It was their turn to come over in our sandpile and they obliged us on Friday,
December 6. You say "what an outlandish day," and we say, "No" Because there
was no rarer day in June than that. Oh yes, we would have played sooner if the
weather had permitted, but the weather just wouldn't permit, so we played when the
Weather man wasn't looking and a fine day it was. Wie were confident, of course, but
had to admit that in beating them we would have to work till the day was done. The
game started. Wie happen to know some knees were knocking together, but found later
this was a good sign or rather of no consequence because we soon forgot our stage
fright. Everybody played a plenty that day. NVe got the first touchdown. Hooray!
Some said we won the game then and maybe they were right. Fostoria seesawed and
we seesawed and all of us seesawed and in the seesawing they made two touchdowns.
Horrors!! lt was up to us to do our duty and we "dooed" it as we saw fit. W'e handed
them three touchdowns in rapid concussion and during the second and third quarters
they were considerably up in the air. They came down again in the last and after
a series of lucky passes netted another goal, making the score 33 to Zl. Wie give
credit to whom credit is due and that is to Findlay and Fostoria High School teamsg
but the shining lights of Fostoria were D. Young and German fwc don't know whether
he is or not,,J and Routzon, XYeinland, DeHayes and Crohen for Findlay.
Captain Misamore has played his last game for the Qld School. 'NVe say this
with deep regret for there nex er was a more consistent, steady, hard-hitting man on
any high school eleven. Paul filled the left tackle position for three years and his
quiet, unassuming manner coupled with his ability landed him as skipper of our l9lS
team. in graduating he leaves a position which will be hard to fill by another who
can equal him.
Michael-?-well I should say so. Sure he's irish, did you think he was a Fiji
Islander? "Mike" is captain elect for the l9l9 season and in passing we might say
that we hope the added responsibility will bring an equal added amount of ability and
"Irish fight." you know what we mean. And if it does-say-he will look like a tank
in a chicken fight. "Mike" is an all around player. He is a broken field runner, punter,
drop-kicker, line-plunger, and a dead sure tackler and blocker. More than likely you'll
find him at Left Half next season.
'iStar" Mains is a name that will live long in the annals of football. For George
surely has made a name for himself at F. H. S.. He had sole claim to the left end
position and filled it in a remarkable manner. In getting down under punts and box-
ing in end runs he had no equal. Fostoria had heard of his ability and disappointed
hmi by not even attempting end runs which previously had been their chief seller.
"Star" leaves us this year dragging a diploma behind him.
Wlhat is home without a mother? And what is a football outfit without a funny
fat man? You say, "Can the interrogations and tell us what you know about Roy
Augustus Themistocles Burrelf' 'Well, you see this is no place for gossip, so we
can't, no, honest. And out of propriety will remember him only as 190 pounds of the
best asset any team would want. An opposing fullback stopped when he got to
Burrel or rather was stopped. Roy was generally at the bottom of a pile and he
always got up smiling.. He possessed great ability as a tackler, in mussing up op-
ponent's plays, and, in fact, bothering the other team in general. Between sobs
please gather that we are trying to say that he will graduate this year.
Sounds Irish this time too, doesnt it? XN'ell you guessed it right. He is. His first
name is John and he was our fightin' center. John was a little late in getting started
last season but when he got started-! I Y He could tear through a line and nail a
runner on the Hy, so that he knew he was nailed. He always had the "pep" and fight
with him and never laid down. By the way, john is the editor of this whole blamed
year book so you can see' he is "some guy" and we won't need to say more.
Wktlter Elsea, alias "Swede," split the season with Snodgrass at right tackle. Elsea
took the hrst half and Snodgrass the last. Now this wasn't any framed up proposition
KISISDH BLUE AND sou: JjfLlsieH
by any means but XYalter's studies became a detriment to him and he dropped them
incidentally dropping football. XYalter was one of those great. big, huge, massive per-
sons who would walk into a play. pull a fellow's leg off and hammer him over the
head with it. lle was hard through and through. XYalter would have been a permanent
fixture had not tmseen difficulties arisen and spoiled it all.
XYarren Snodgrass. yes, Warren, is right but-it happened to be war on the guy
opposite if he got at all liip. Xow just because his father is a minister it's no sign
that the apple of his eye coultlu't make a rip snortin' right tackle. NVarreu dicln't
have a great amount of weight but he didu't need it. He could upset plays without
half trying and when he tried there wasn't 'invthinlr to it.
I . D
XYhat more could you ask ofa right guard than to be built like a cement silo. afraid
of nothing. fast on his feet. lots ot brains and having an endless amount of energy and
iight? l'his is a partial descrxption- of Ralph Sharnmghouse our right guard of last
season. "Sharney" used lns faculties to a wonderful advantage in all of our cn-
counter and helped build up the good record ot 1918. Ralph graduates this year
leaving another gaping hole m the nucleus tor next year's team.
.X fellow doesns't like to apologize for himself so dOn't think anything of it if
l df-u't write anything here.
X1Vl'l-Q1-Considering "Dicks" most excellent work on our right wing, wc feel
bound to state that his motto was, "This end up, please." and he carried it out to the
letter.-liditor in Chief.
Yes. Gwendolyn. that's him, that's john. "Frcnchy" wcttt through the season at
quarterback and no better man ever called signals. john had played two years 1Jl'C-
Xltlllrlj' on the line and at Halfbaek but his real ability lays in handling a team. Hc
desert es as much credit as any other man on the team for helping make last season
a gli-ritvtts success. "Frenchy" was especially good in handling the ball and was our
fHrel't'tost "pill liea'.'er." lle was a hard and sure tackler and a great olifeusive player.
-lohn's steady, systematic beadwork won for us many a game. In graduating he leaves
lla with menu-ries lingering in the storehouse of our tninds which cannot be erased
and which could be used as heights to attain for football stars in the years to come.
XY lil X LAN D
Lester KYeinland came to us last fall from McComb, where he had made a record
in High School football. lle was really discovered by Fred Ross who placed him at
Right llalf and watched him grow. Lester is one of those small but mighty sort of
people with a regular old punch under their size 30 belt. He was practically the fast-
est man on the team and the mud flew when he started down the held with the ball
-afely tucked beutath his arm. Ile also possessed great ability in line plunging and
in grabbing lP1le4t's coupled with a head that was not Iilled with air. Lester will be
back next year for some more of thc good oldstuff.
Last but by far from least comes Raymond DeHaycs, Fullback, dc lux. He came
to ll' from lfindlay College Preparatory Department with several years' experience in
football with them, llc is a man of mighty muscle and, not knowing, him, one might
take him for president of the I'iano Movers' l'uion. llut Raymond has a good heart
insifle of him somewhere and the big boost he gave the tcatn this year was surely ap-
prr ciatcfl. llis line plunging was without a peer and his blocking oFf tacklers on end
runs nas one of his specialties. "lit-efy," was also a puntcr and drop-kicker of note.
often usinu thi sr- accomplishments lo an advantage. lf some fair dame does not vamp
him he will be back next season.
'l'he football season cannot be reviewed without mentioning a few facts which had
flirt-ct intluence on the team.
liarly in flqtobfrr. llllilll Marshall. who started the season as center, received an
:ippi.intpit:nt to XXX-st l'oint Military .Xcademy and immediately left for that place.
.Xfter the armistice was sitgned he took the opportunity of resigning and came back
Q.. us, but too late for the football season.
liroi-rn. the ht-ary man and man of general utility was forced out of the game be--
cause of parental objection.
lilst-It was forced out. near the middle of the season, because of strict eligibility
Riu'-hart was latf- in making up work to allow him to play and, unfortunately, he
:ot in a little tru: late to win the "li,"
lior-ey, l"f-nberu, Nlartz, hvftsl. Sheldon, liaelfey, and llaley were dependable sub-
-titut-ts and were always ready to jump into the fray when fresh men were needed.
Hielellfl BLUE AND GOLD 1111191911
Coach ,,,,A,,,,,,.,,. ..........,.......,...A.....,,AA..,. 1 'i-of. C, R. Green
Captain ,,,, ,,,,,,,,,, ,.,.,,.,...... R 2 111311 Brown
Manager ...,.....,....... .,,,...,,........., .1 . Earl Colm
Right Forward ,,,,, ..,,.....,.........,. I olln Routzon
Left Forward .....,,. ,......... l laymond Dellayes
a SITOITI Duncan
Lemer """"""" """"" 1 Ralph Brown
Right Guard ...... .. ,.,. .........rr....,l...,., ,,...,.,.,..,. C l ark Foltz
Left Guard .............................,,...,.....,...............,.., l'an1 Misamore
Findlay 14, Tiffin 17, at Tiffin, on Jan, 1.
Findlay ZS, Bluffton 10, at Findlay, on Jan. 3.
Findlay 15, Bellevue 31, at Bellevue, jan. 10.
Findlay 20, Fremont 15, at Findlay, on jan. 17.
Findlay 11, Bowling Green 25, at Bowling Green, on jan. 2-1.
Findlay 22, Lima 37, at Findlay, on jan. 31.
Findlay 36, Fostoria 23. at Findlay, on Feb. 14.
Findlay 16, NVaite High 35. at Toledo, on Feb. 21.
Findlay 20, Lima 39, at Lima, on Feb, 22,
36, Leipsic 24, at Bluffton Tourney, on March 8.
25, Luna 29, at Bluffton Tourney, on March H.
26, Ada 15, at Ada, on March 14.
16, Fostoria 36, at Fostoria, on March 24.
285, Opponents 336. 7
who Ilan- laid dUXY11 thvil' livvs
ill thc 12211150 of
ABIIQI iI4 'AX LIBERTY
whu haw giYl'l1 thvil' all
that l3t'l1llN'1'2l1'j' might livc, this
BLVE AND GOLD
fl9I9llfl BLUE AND eoLD llllieiel
Review of 1918-19 Basketball
Say. gentle rtader, tltis job is getting absolutely tiresome and we're getting a
cranip in our lingers and if it is all the same to you we'd rather knock off, call it a day,
and go to bed but the circulation manager, Mr. lX1cClelland is his name, says that he
has these books to sell and what would the public think if there was no account of our
past basketball season in them. So his appeal has touched our feelings deeply and
we-'ve been thinking it over too and can see his point. Therefore, we proceed, forth-
with. to set down impressions of last year's season, which, barring mistakes should
proxc an accurate account. lf however, you chance to have at good recollection
of your own or have talked to Fat Brown about the season, on our advice, turn a few
pages and read something much less arid.
Our coach, Mr. Green, cantc to tis front a far country, Ravenna, Ohio, it said oll
llis suitcase. llis intention was to devote his entire time to the duties of the chair of
Principal of tlte Lincoln School. Now he's a nice man with lots of principle and
good judgment but these good qualities failed him one day and he consented to take
our basketball team and pound some stuff into it. lt looked like a bad job at lirst
but ne want Ku tell you that after their lirst game they were one of the best teams seen
in these parts since Noah was left alone in his houseboat.
Uld traditions decree that basketball should start on New Ycat"s day. Cus-
tonigirily on that holiday. in the afternoon, we crossed swords with Tiffin, on their
combination dance floor and basketball court. Now the fellow who holds the patent
on this arrangement ought to be made to play basketball on this kind of floor all
the rest of his life. .Xt present, this being the worst sort of punishment We can
imagine. The game was consequently slow with the edge in their favor and they
won 17 to 14.
.Xfter two slllif work outs we showed a great improvement in teamwork, handling
the ball, and in scoring. .Xnd on Friday, january 3, llluffton met a crushing defeat
at our hands on the lloor. They had to be satislied with 10 points wltile we
rung the register for ZS. not bad at all, was it?
Then. on january 10, Coach Green gathered the team together and took them to
Iiellexue for a social session with their High School outfit. From the opening to the
linal whistle we outplayed them. XYe had our hands on the ball oftener and took
more shot- than they, but hard luck overtook us and they won 31 to 15.
Fremont came calling on january 17, with a formidable looking aggregation and
a iair amount of "pep," They thought maybe they could kid us out of this game like
they did in football, but no luck. The struggle was slow and uninteresting: many fouls
being made against liindlay. lX'hen the Iinal whistle blew we had 20 points to their 15,
Xtith two regular men out of the game, the team journeyed to Howling Gi-Qt-n 011
-lanuary Z-1. Considering' this misfortune and the fact that the Iloor was very much
out of proportion the team made a good showing and died fighting. Bowling Green
xx' n 25 to ll.
l,inia came over on january 31. bringing their pea green uniforms and their usual
slir-ny, chorus girl -tnlf. Now, jokes aside. wouldn't they make l'. T. l3arnum's parade
look like an o-trich with liver trouble if they only had a guy who could make a noise
iil 1- a ealinpe? They had also a snappy brand of basketball and beat tts 37 to 22 in a
fa-t and cb an game.
Uld Saint Valentine would have "riz" up out uf his grave. gathered himself together
5.1.11 lnfi-iv there, that! all, had he not have had the misfortune to be buried in lrt-land
unfler thi- ".Xnlrl Sod." lh-en where? W'hy, we mean at the lffistoria-l"indlay game
oi. l"--b l-1. You were there, of course, so why say more, but for old times sake-we
hanrbd the-in a peach of a walloping, didu't we? l.et's see-the score was 36 to 23
or arf- ui- wrong?
'rin' ii:'Xl encounter was with lX'aite at Toledo, on liebruary 21. We went up there
inll oi conzivlf-inff-, in fact, too full. They didn't have any wonderful team, at all, but
thing- brolff- the wronif way for IIN and we lost I6 to 23.
'rn lX'asl1ington's birthday wi- went tn l.ima to play our return game with them.
'Fur tt-ani lllilflt' a poor showing against them the lirst half but in the second half,
ffI9l9lJfl BLUE AND eol.D ljfllslsll
when we started to work, we played them off their feet. The spurt came too late, and
after the dust blew away, you could see, on the score board, that they had 39 to our 20.
W'e played our first game in the tournament, at Bluffton, on the morning of March
S. Leipsic High was our opponent and they were a scrappy bunch. The game was
not exceptionally fast but was interesting, and at times, thrilling. John Routzon was
the chief scorer, getting eleven baskets. The final score stood Findlay 36-Leipisc 24.
Our second game of the tournament was played with Lima on the afternoon of
March 8. This was our third encounter with them during the season and the teams
knew each other's points of weakness and strength. XX7e put up the best game of the
year but lost 25 to 29 because of our inability to cage fouls.
The evening of March 14 found us in Ada. This game closely resembled a football
match on .-Xda's part as they could get away with it with the referee. They tackled and
held repeatedly but the referee didn't see it. Howver we won by the score of Z6 to 15.
The partial destruction of the Y. M. C. .-X. by tire left us without a practice floor.
'Wlhile in this predicament the Findlay College kindly offered their gymnasium floor to
us and we accepted. Nevertheless the strange surroundings were diverting, and in the
short time before the Fostoria game, we accomplished but little.
Then on March 20, we went to Fostoria, feeling the need of practice and not
altogether comfortable. Don't understand that we were not confident because we were
but we felt that we should be in better shape. The lack of practice told on us and told
hard. The typical Fostoria crowd was in attendance and they did everything possible
to cause us to feel uncomfortable. A considerable amount of roughness was intro-
duced ,and the game was more or less a iight. After the game the score stood 36
to 16 in their favor.
This completes the brief accounts of games for the 1919 season.
Friend! For the last time we grapple with our pen to write a few truthful state-
ments concerning the members of our basketball team. Don't understand that this
is a eulogy because it isn't. These men have fought a brave light and yet are not
dead. So understand us, and don't get the idea that these remarks were "thunk"
up to be engraved on their coffin lids.
Ralph Brown was elected at the opening of the season as captain. This respon-
sible position was left in good hands when they left it to "Fat" He was always
on the job, pumping pep into the gang, and, at the same time, covering the floor in
a remarkable manner, for a man of Roscoe Arbuckle proportions. 1Vhen it was nec-
essary for the captain to kick on the deal or to see that everything was right, Fat
was always there and no one ever told him anything. Ralph played principally at
Center, where he worked in line style. Sometimes he played Guard and at this position
he could stop everything from teamwork to a rat hole. "Fat" will be another athlete
to graduate this year.
VVC could write a book about the athletic fame of John Routzon and then prob-
ably leave out part of what we intended to say. But we haven't space for it here nor
time, now. either. Nevertheless John is perhaps our foremost athlete. He is equally
as good in basketball as he is in football and to say that, is saying a mouthful.
"Frenchy" played Right Forward and was as sure of his shots at the bucket as he is
of Sunday night dates. He seemed everywhere, on thc tioor, at once and was in-
variably where he was needed. John is fast on his feet and thinks about what he is
going to do next so that few "boners" can be accredited to him. He graduates this
year leaving his card in our hall of fame.
Paul is another of our athletes who features in both major athletics. His work, at
Left Guard, this past season was the kind that brings home the bacon, rind, and all.
"Messy" would smash up more plays and knock the props from under more fond
hopes than there are widows and orphans in Germany. XYhile he played at Guard, his
Held goals from the center of the floor and his dribbling the entire length for a basket
Uelellfl BLUE AND eotn Jjflnsiejl
featured many a game. lle is another of our Senior athletes who graduate this spring,
lt-ating sweet memories of his ability and genuine worth.
Raymond llellayes is the third of our trio who star as well on the basketball
floor as on the gridiron. Dellayes went through the season as Left Forward and
his ability in playing this position materially aided tts in the splendid showing the team,
in general, made. lle was one of the best men li. H. S. has ever had in throwing
fouls and often these points spelled victory for us. "Beefy" will he a valuable asset
in all our athletics next season and we know he will come through with the same
'l'homas Ireland Duncan was a new face on our team this past season. This,
li-'wt-ter. is not saying that he wasn't one of the fastest and scrappiest men that have
appeared in the lllue and Gold tmiform for some time. Tom was somewhat of a lind
and his development proved him a real player with grit and tight. llc has a height
which enables him to play center with the best of them. Next season will see Tom
back for more: full of eontidence and limbered up in line shape with the making of a
lfi-liz is one uf those men who can always be depended upon to smash the offense
of the enemy, and the mere fact that he was "back there" was a deciding factor in
more than one game. XX'hile an opposing Forward would Wait ou the ball Foltz
uould tear in and in surprising work. get the ball out of dangerous territory and
within range of our basket. "Dutch" is also one of those destined to graduate and it
-t't'llls too bad that a man of his ability should be forced out of our athletics so soon.
ln concluding this department of our book it seems no more than proper that we
xhoum mpc thi, Opportunity to mention several facts which rightfully come under
this heading of ".Xthletics" and would be of interest to our readers and an equal
expression of gratitude to those intended.
Since l"l3 the name of lioutzon has appeared in our lineups for both football and
Eta-ketball and in l'.'16 it had to be written M. Routzon and J. Routzon, for both broth-
trs were prominent in these sports in that year. ln 1916 Merle graduated leaving an
zttlilt-tie record in-hind him and at this stage John took up the activities and has con-
tinued them in a striking m:muer. I". H. S. owes sincere gratitude to these men for
their work and the fact of their long and faithful service has called forth this expres-
We desire also, in behalf of the entire student body, to thank our cheerleaders,
llo Smith and llarold Crosby. for their effort throughout the past athletic season.
'lln liand, members of the faculty, who sold and collected tickets at the games, Mr.
Conn, a- manager, Mr. NYa!ters as treasurer, and Mr. Holcomb, as publicity man are
in line 1--r our thank-, together with all others who contributed to the success of the
lfinally, wt- miuht say that. if. in reading this, ones brain has become as dry and
pztrelir-11 as july l, and these sentences have not met with your approval, please keep
tram' frmqitiiis to yourselves and rt member that this has been written at the cost
,.,' ,,,,,1,,g:h1 ..i1 :mil that prejnrliet-s or favors are held out to no one,
E'9'9M BLUE AND 60'-D Uflleuell
'lx M , , U1 ll ff J W'
XM X ' X
Fw K fi
QQ W . .I 1-beevff
, 0 fra..
0 40' ,
Q Z f ZZ f 4 f
ZZ h Z Q4
! 5? X f
1 f Z X
I I Z WJ
Hleleljfl BLUE A
Mr. NY:1lters I-'iRllj'llltJIld. how
much time did you spend on those
problems for today ?"
Raymond flUllSCl'I-ihxlklllt an
hour. railroad time."
Mr. NX'alters:-"XX'l1at do yon
mean hy railroad time ?"
Raymond tilouser :-"Counting all
stops and delays."
0' ul' A51
lliek -lordan:-"S:1y. hon' many
tomatoes are there in a hnshel?"
Martha 'l'rout:-"XYhy do you
uant to knou'?"
lliek:-"K lh. Mr. 'l'u'ining told
me to tind out how hany heets to a
measure and tomatoes are ahout as
large as lveetsf'
M AU M
,- ,. ,.
How They Answer
lireslnnan:-".Xin't done my les-
SophomoreCHl'7icln't get my les-
son. lu-cause l forgot to take my
hluniorz-"Much asl wished to
have done my lesson last evening,
it was utterly impossihle as I had
..n important engagement."
Senior:-"Kind Madam: .X pre-
incapacitation, prevented nocturnal
tion cansinga superalmundance of
incaliaeitation, prevented nocturnall
mental exertion. l thank you."
5? 55 L? U
Mr. l.r-ez-.Xt the top of your
test paper please put your name and
the date. lie sure to have it right.
Xkliispr-r:-"l'li, huh. and that's
all l have got right."
Question :-XX'hy is "The lllue
:infl Hold" like a girl?
.XII-'.X'l'I'1-Ali!'CIlllSf' every fellow
sllolllfl hare one of his own and not
lforrou' some one elsr-'s.
nl' al' all
"Mr-tor. and the girls motor with
jfolli walk, and you walk alone."
uf A!! AM
Slili lJ:ixis:f"XX'l1y Martha 'l'rout
tv-ifl me your hair was flvr-rl."
. . H, .. . ,
lad l.4'IHll'TI'f' lis talse.
Flil, Inuisif-"Ya-s, that is what l
Miss Hill :-"XYho is raising all
that dust in the hall?
Miss Gibson :-"Oh that's Louis
Richardson going to class."
ig 95 95
Can You Imagine?
l-rene Montgomery and Stubby
a popular lover?
U-ld Snuppy Bryan in a hurry?
S-lih Davis studying at night?
'Q-issy Shafer acting anything but
the part of a
l-lo Smith with
refusing to make a
not taking the part of
the same man
with anyone ex-
cept Frances Taylor?
L-ee M c C I e 1 l a n d standing up
E--lmore getting his lessons?
SP4 95 W
Mr. Finton :-'lHow's come every
time I come into the room you are
Mike Crohen:-"Because you
come in so quietly."
93 95 95
Mr. Finton:-"NVhy were you
late to school this mornin ?"
Tad Leader :-"VVhy the bells
rang before I got here."
Miss ldilliC1'I-uFl'Zll1lili1'l do you
remember anything about Lord
'Franklin Reed 2-tafter a few min-
utes in deep thoughtj "NVhy yes, he
died in Greece."
95 95 235
Craig XYeayer:-"l asked her if
l could see her home."
Stuhlmv NVearer:-"VVhat did she
Craig:-"Coine up and look it
95 95 SP!
Clark llysingerz-"Do you con-
sider time money ?"
Wilbur Rinehart :-"I surely do."
Dyke:-"l though so since that's
all you spend."
Usleljfl BLUE AND ooLD Jjflnslejj
Is This N on-Support?
Editor of Blue and Gold:-"Do
you support the Blue and Gold?"
Clever Soph 1-"I don't have to,
it has a staff."
If an S. and I and O and U spells
.Xnd an E and a Y and an E spell I
Pray what is a speller to do?
Then if also an S and an I and a G
.Xnd a H E D spell side,
There's nothing much for a speller
Hut go commit siouxeyesighed.
15 25 25
Freshie:-"Pop, what are ances-
Pop 1-"XYell, I'm one of yours
and your granddad is another."
Freshie:-"Oh, but why is it that
folks brag about them Pi'
L5 15 55
Fred Fiyal I-Uxxillflt three authors
does a fellow mention when he
sealds his finger?"
blames Hope 1-"Give up."
Freddie 2-' ' Di e k en s , I-Iowet,
ig 55 if
Miss Gibson:-lin Caesar classj
"XYhat is the meaning of alter ego P"
Sophomore :-"It means the 'other
Miss Gibson 2-"Give me a sen-
tenee Containing the phrase."
Gertrude XYilbur:-'Alle winked
his alter ego."
E! 15 55
Miss Baker:-"XYhen was Shakes-
Dorothy Bright 1-"I don't know."
Miss Baker:-"XYhy doesn't your
book say plainly, Shakespeare,
Dorothy Bright:-"I thought that
was his telephone number."
553 as BPS
Miss Baker:-"XX'hat do you
mean by speaking of XYillie Shakes-
Buster Conaway:-"XYell you
told us to get familiar with the au-
thors." gg ,S is
It has been reported that Editor-
in-Chief McCarthy has been walk-
ing to school every morning hoping
to increase the circulation.
Mr. Conn :-"If the President and
all the members of the Cabinet
should die, who would oificiate?
Floyd Thomas :-1 after deep
thought! "The undertaken"
Qu .na .u
12 z: 12
Mr. Holcomb:-".-X fool can ask
questions that even a wise 1nan can't
Paul Misamore:-"'I'hat must be
the reasons that some of us Hunk
in our testsf'
B! 1? L5
Ethel Slatcher:-"lYhy are the
Sophomores like a kerosene lamp ?"
Ruth Brown :-"Don't know, give
Fthel Slateher:-"They are not
very bright, sometimes turned down
and frequently go out at nightf'
if A! n!!
f- A f-
News Notes from the County Court
In looking over some official pa-
pers, the County Clerk was much
surprised to iind that in the will of
Miss Martha Trout, Cicero was left
to Miss Gibson and a fine "Pony" to
25 as 2?
Stubby XX'eaver:-"You are all
the world to me."
lrene Montgomery 1-"XX'ell, what
do you think of the map F"
bt! AE if
Mr. Catfish jealously to friend
wife I-urlilliit man was Certainly
handing you a hue wasn't he?"
su su AE
,- ,- f-
Hill Yost:-"Has Frances Taylor
a sharp tongue ?"
.Xl Gebra :sul should say she has.
why she Cut her own teeth."
ig as ig
Mr. Lee:-"I told you to notice
when the solution boiled overf'
Gertrude King:-"I did, it was a
quarter of three."
55 5 LS
Pickering:-"XYhv were you talk-
ing in ranks?
Private Raymond:-"I wasn't
talking, only whispering.',
Pickering :-"XYhy were you
Private Raymond:-"Cause I'm
H ' '
KIISISIIII BLUE AND GOLD Muswell
"I-et's walk through the ceme-
tery." she suggested.
"'I'hat's the last place I ever in-
tend to go." said her friend.
".Xnd yet people die to go there."
25 25 E5
"I hope you were not afraid of
that little mouse in the assembly
rot-ui?" 'Iohu Routzon asked sneer-
"1 lh no!" Ilo Smith replied bold-
It-hu Routzon:-"XYhx' did you
get up on that seat tht-ni?" I
Ilo Smith 1-"I was afraid I might
Step on it."
as :S Q5
L'louser:-"I would like to pro-
lvwrt' ll little IHILSLN
Red Ililll-"Nothing doing' kid!
I want a regular meaI.'
ua pn .nf
rl 12 fl
I:t'l'uI Ilrinker to Naomi Colling-
.. - V - -Q-
Ilo you like olives?
Xormia:-"Xo. I don't like olives.
and I'm glad I don't because if I
- . .
did. Id eat em and hate the taste
N ut! se!
-Iunior-J irind Stone.
nl' nl' nl'
Xlfhat is so rare as a day in june?
.X Ifliinamau with whiskers and
a ham sandwich at a .Iewish pienief,
U1 uf AQ!
Ifint-in :-".Xs the blind interpret
all fabrics in terms uf touch, they
eau of Course, have no sense of
Gertrude King:-"Yes they ean,
they eau feel blue just like the rest
S? 95 55
Ifriekem Ifvrms:-"I don't want
to but into your affairs, .Xnnabc-I,
but x-that am I going to do this eve-
Bliss Iiakeri-"XX'Iiat did Nlilton
do when his wue du-df
Itodriek Klelilure:-"Ile wrote
Prof. Finton:-"XYhat do you ex-
peet to be when you graduate?
Ifddie Crosby:-"A grandfather."
E 95 as
'l'here was a young lady named
ller questions were all fit to kill
She asked questions galore
.Xnd then asked some more
.Xnd she never knew when to keep
LS 15 95
Ilon SIIIIITCYQCI'I-IZlSSlStll1g' his
father in the llrunswiek beauty par-
larlt "Uh, Dad, I made a terrible
mistake: I put some of your hair
tonie on MaeFarland's face and his
superliuous eye-brow Cattle off."
25 as 55
Ruth Spangler 2-"XYhieh is the
proper pronunciation of this word,
is it eether or eyether?"
Ilrof. Fintou: tin disgustj "It is
ig ig Z5
The world's greatest nuisance-
the alar1n clock.
as as ig
NYhen it's Cold, and wet and rainy,
.Xnd you just can't crank the can,
.Xfter trying twenty-seven times,
I feel like saying-I wish I'd
bought a Iluick.
15 24 I!
'lieaeher 1-"Now, children, here's
an example in mental arithmetic.
Ilow oltl would a person be who
was born in ISSSP"
I'upil :-"Was it a man or
LS 2? 2?
Ilelen Reniek:-tin Amer. Hist.l
"General Iiraddoek was killed. He
had three horses shot from under
him and the fourth went through his
5? 93 95
Mr. Conn:-"L'nder what crime
would you classify running a blind
,losephine Iidwards2--"Cruelty to
animals, I suppose."
95 M E
Mr. I.ee:-t.'Xfter telling a joke
in I,ab.l-"Why Ruth you have no
sense of humorg when I heard that
joke I laughed till my sides ached."
Ruth XYL-rk:--"So did I."
ffislsljfl BLUE AND sou: Jjflasuelj
St. Peter:-"How did you get A Nature Study
- 77 . .
helef . H H An English woman strolled into
Patrick 5- Flu- a barnyard where a young man was
QE as 335 '
Prof. Finton 1-"Harry, tell us
something about over-work and
Harry Musser:-"I don't know
anything about that."
295 35 93
Babe Elmore:-"Marjorie, how
would you like to have a nice little
Marjorie M.:-"Oh, Babe this is
I4 L4 35
Ruth XVerkheiser:-' ' W' h a t
should I do if a fellow should kiss
me on the forehead?"
Red I-lill:-"Call him down."
ig as 95
.X young fellow with Lee for a name.
In science there lies his great fame,
l-le may know a lot
And then he might not
The women sure have him insane.
95 555 532
Mfr. Lee to Harold Crosby who
is talking in low tone as usual in
"Mr, Crosby, what do you wish
Runt Crosby :-"Nothing"
Mr. Lee 2-"Then pay attention."
.u in gg
Thelma Sheldon z-"I got a note
from Mike Crohen today."
Beulah King:-"Oh, are you on
his list of 600?"
as 1? as
Doctor Z-"Did you drink hot
water an hour before each meal as
XYayne XVeiger 1-"I tried but I
couldn't do it. Idrank for forty
minutes and I felt like a balloon."
93 12 95
Prof. Richards: Qin Senior musiel
"A little more volume please, open
your mouth wide and throw your-
self into it."
E L? LS
Mr. Leetin Physics Lab. explain-
ing the use of condensers: "They
are used to prevent excessive spark-
ing." QLooks at Slib Davis and
grandfather Crosbyj "I guess we
need a bigger supply for this Lab-
milking a cow. lVith a snort she
asked, "I-Iow is it that you are not
at the front, young man?
CL F 9 '
Because. ma am, there s no milk
at that end."
I I I
15 BE 52
IYhen the lights are low
Mrs. l"XYhat is your hus-
band's average income P"
Mrs. -K'Oh, about mid-
6 95 if
The young man led for a heart.
The maid for a diamond played.
The old man came down with a
And the sexton used a spade.
I!! KE I!!
"A Sophomore's Calculationf'
XYhen D. S. Fintonis lonff interr'd
XYhen E. Conn's bright vision
XYhen Holcomb will no more be
If I keep on at present rate
From F. H. 5. l'll graduate.
A! AE su
,- f- ,-
XYork and the school laughs at you:
Play and you're joined by allg
lYhat then is the use of striving?
Enjoy life while you're small.
Let's make ourselves grow merry,
-Xnd laugh the whole day through:
XYhen the report card reaches
Then 'tis time enough to be blue.
2? 15 1?
The Latest Prayer of the A. E. F.
XYar Father who art in XYashington,
liaker be thy name, thy cables
Thy will be done, in Coblenz as in
Give us this day our long delayed
Forgive the bugler, the Mess Ser-
geant and the Y. ll. C. .-X.
.Xnd those who wear bars: and lead
us not into the army
Of Occupation, but deliver us from
another service stripe,
For this is the Army of the M. P's.
the Q. M. C's, and
The SOS forever and ever. Amen.
HISISDII BLUE AND sou: Muswell
-' xyna . ,
HDD T151 NG
Zlllfltv M W 5
ll ,VX X
gfgjl 1 1.
Hielallfl BLUE AND Goto llllnslsll
Cut Honor Roll
THOSE WHO GAVE THEIR ALL
J. XYarren Guise
THOSE WHO OFFERED THEIR ALL
MF. llrfftheilll Mr. Thompson Mr. Clark
Mr. Ginn Mr. Richmond Mr. Cochran
MT- T35'l0I' Mr. Myers Mr. Skidmore
Edmund L. Kagy
Edson Doty ,
Richard Ex ans
NOTE:-XK'e have tried to make this list as complete as possible. XYe hope that
we have not omitted anyone who is entitled on this list. This list does not include the
S. A. T. C. All are graduates from Findlay High School. with few exceptions. M'e
feel justified in being proud of these men who loyally served their country.
Ice and Condensed
413-419 North Main Street
ce and Coal
OFFICE AND YARDS
329 North Cory Street
Both Phones 112
A Great Surprise !
lllnlel Lilllllllllgllillll. the l'l'esi-
llcnt of tln- Senior Class. and
hltlllll KlcL':1l'tlly, the lfclitol'-ill-
Ulliel' of tln- lllne :incl Gold, will
lllillit' lllk'll' Klk'll1ll :lt the 'llll'llO1'
Senior lqL'L'L'l3tlUll in :lestlletic
llzlllcillg. Zll.tl'l' eolnpletillg' ll spe-
sc :ll the lTClL'l'lllZlll Dune-
ul' sl' 0
'l'k'ZlL'llL'I'7ll ll:lt lS tlle 'IIICRIIIIIQ
I ' 'l
cl lln n lrcl lllQ'l'lS ?
M A! ai!
,- ,- ,-
5. 5. 'llL'llCllL'l'1'lillC Golden
'll-xt this Illliflllllg' is "Many are
ezlllecl lllllf few were chosen." Re-
it please, Eclwzlrcl.
"l'uslly-Mzllly were Cold,
B!! I!! t!!
1- 1- ,-
'ss llxllccl'-XXX-'ll take the
lltl- uf litlgflll' .XllCll Vue tulllor-
row. Colne 1ll'cp:1l'ecll
all ol! si!
,- f- ,.
-an l2lSC!l-xyllilt is the fem-
inine of euwlroy?
SllIll'lllllQ'llUllSC - Milk-
ll ll If
2: 2: 1:
Iln-l'e was Il ylbllllg' lzlcly llZllllCfl
XX lm was so l'XCK'L'fllllg'ly tllill,
'I'll:lt XX'lN'Il slle esszlyc-rl
'IM clrinlf lellnlllzlfle,
Sin- slipln-rl tln'llllg'll tlle straw
:lllrl fell in.
,ln .la .la
f: ,: 1:
.X lllllll wllll was ill tlle llllllif
all stuttering was :lskc-cl wlly lie
"'l'll:lt's lllj' ll-ll-llc-cllli:ll'ity," ln'
mnl "lin-lwllflrlv llIlS llis p-p-pc--
l llnvm- llHllC',H :lssc-l'tc-rl the
lJoll't run Sei-Qlll' Yfllll' t-t-tc-'l
Xlllll vlllll' l'lQ'lll llilllflf'
XY:-ll, tft-tll:ll's wllll' pf-vllli:ll'-
ost ll-p-llr-olllc- use Il
G. R. TIQMPSON
DIAMONDS, WATCHES, JEWELRY,
3 8 SOUTH MAIN STREET
Violet Ray Studio
GIVE YOUR CAMERA A CHANCE TO SHOW RESULTS
WHILE U WAIT
N B ld' 505 South Main Stre
FRED H. BARR
BARR at CoMPANY
With Variety Departments
409 South Main Street
The Ladies' Ready-to-Wear Store
The store where you will find Merchan-
dise of quality, style and price right.
This store is catering to Old and Young
that need good shoes.
BOYS AND GIRLS YOU ARE ALWAYS
WELCGME HERE U
Our Shoes are just a little different and
quality good. .
THE EDWARDS STORE
SHORT ORDERS AT ALL TIMES
Special Sunday Dinners
OPEN DAY AND NIGHT
AT ONCE ATTRACTS ATTEN-
ARTISTIC CABINET DESIGNS
SONORA quality and Finish, built of
:he finest materials by master crafts-
-nen. complete in every detail.
FOR QUALITY PEOPLE
The SONORA meets every require-
'nent for artistic home furnishings,
whether of simple design or more ele-
gant style-genuine-artistic merit
and enduring quality and embodies in
every SONORA MODEL.
Combines in one splendid instrument
every advance of musical worth with
all mechanical inprovement of per-
Not the oldest in America-But the
best in the world.
At Your Home Piano Dealers
C. Kobe and Son
Mr. l:ll'lIOllI-uXYl'lCl'C is Artliui'
Fat llrown:-"l suppose he is
oyei' at the t:iiloi"s t'liziyloi"sl press-
ing his suit."
25 2: is
.Xliee Connell:-"XYliy it's only
six o'eloek :ind l told you to come
Ducl l.e:1:-lniotlestlyl "'l'h:it's
what l did eoine after."
ig 25 25
XYhitie Crosby 1--"Do you know
l'x'e proposed to six girls without
Slih llzivis:-"I should think you
would weni' one the next time."
55 ig ig
llenn Elsea :-"XYh:it is the height
of your Il.llllJlIlOll?N
Ralph Sliarning house :-"I don't
know exactly, hut she comes about
to my shoulder."
15 15 as
Gertrude:-"NYalter and l had Z1
scrap last night."
lfdnzi :-"XYhat did yllll tell him P"
Gertrucle:-"I told him I didn't
want to see him."
lirliiziz-"lYliat did he do then?"
tiertriicle:-"lie turned out the
15 is ig
1.Xs they were passing a large
cemetery? Klai'joi'ie:-"Do people
die often around here P"
llzilie:--"No, only once."
,.. ,.. ,..
12 12 12
Iiyert t'i':iu'forcl:-",Xu' shut up."
llziekie 1-"You'i'e the higgest fool
l'rof. l.ee:-ttoniing up excited-
lyi "You forget lioys, l :un here."
AQ' si' uf'
1: 1: f:
ll:ii'g:ii'et XX'illi:iiiis:-"Ho you
like corn on the ear?"
,Xflzi Klzirvin :-"I clon't know, l
never h:ul one there."
ll ll ll
1: 9: 1:
lJe:in .Xzinllo you like pop corn
liill Sehinrller:-"I rlon't know l
nc-ver :ittenrlerl any."
that have neither competition nor company. Upon this we have built our rep
utation for more style and better values,
COLE 8: BIERY
South of Interurban, 5'l5 South Main Street.
Make Our Store Your Trading Place When in Need Of
Notions, Nlillinery, Fancy
Goods, Cloaks, Suits, Rugs, Carpets and
Special Showing of Trunks, Satchels -and Suitcases on
A big collection of useful articles will be found in our stock suitable for
We Give Brown Stamps. We Redeem Stamp Books.
. S. Patterson SL Sons
South Main Street. FINDLAY, OHIO
When You Want the Newest Styles and Best Fitting
Shoes and Pumps
WE HAVE THEM
alk- ver Boot hop
Right Next Door to the lOc Store
D RU G
Drugs, Toilet Arti-
cles, Candies and
626 South Main Street
Bell Phone 352-K
"NO KNOT HOLES HERE"
Sash Doors, all kinds
of Mill Work, etc.
Send Us Your Special Bill for
Edna Moore-XYhat is a coat
Lora Moore--X knight-shirt.
UE KE U2
One-Don't you think my hair
is very thick?
'futher-XX'ell, it grows on
your head. you know.
Mr. Finton. to Herbert Grimes,
l,CXIllllllllllg Herbert's grade cardl
-Is this your father's signature?
Herbert-Yes. as near as I can
LS 2? 35
Mable Frazier lxto a returned
soldier, with a bandage on his
headl-lYhy. were you wounded
in the head?
Soldier-No. Miss, in the leg
and the bandage just slipped up.
in ,ga ,nu
1: 1: 1:
Miss Baker-Are you fond of
Faculty Friend-Yes. but I like
the next letter better.
5? Z! as
Teacher-Give me a sentence
Pupil-My father and mother
were married on the same day.
,la ,ra ,la
x: ,J ,:
Leo ,laque-How do you feel
since you are on the water wagon
Mike C.-Better off.
LS LS 55
Rhinehart-Eliabetli and I at-
tended the opera last night. 'XYe
had a box.
werent' they? l saw you in the
gallery eating something.
12 M af
f- 1- ,-
Sophomore Girl-lrlow much
do you charge for the "Blue and
Ross Mc.-Fifty cents.
Sophomore Girl-,Xren't you a
Ross Mc.-'l'hat's what all the
. . 1 .
Pioneer usic Dealers
VVEBER, STECK, EVERETT,
l' H1111 -are -1ll1nau-
The line of Pianos ou our do-91' at t us ' c .
ufautured by Masters in the art nf l,uil4oli11g Pianos. You
1:31111-Qt duplic-ate this line in any 1-ity the size of l:'iuflla5'.
You maj' p1'oc1u'r- ywmr' Piano here on must liberal
N ' l wl-'Ne v u
lY62l1'0l16l'Q to afolmse. :QU e, .ure 1 r. .P h
V' t r Records Player Pianos
. . Porter SL Son
We Eiamcdllle Ozmlly Qllne
r Q inferior
X ' merchan-
, J dise to save
I 5 money is like
Q -V ' stopping the
THE A. B. DOERTY
The "A. B." means "Always Busy"
Better Printing and Rubber Stamps.
tNote: .Xdyertisements are
funny things sometimes, as for
example these which were actual-
'IX respectable young woman
25 ZS 25
1 will make coats, caps and
hoas for ladies out of their own
29 ti 95
S100 REXXQXRD for recovery
of body of Hale Short, drowned
in the river on the night of the
17th. Rody can be recognized by
fact that Short had an impedi-
ment in his speech.
- pf pf pa
12 12 12
FOR SXLIT-.-X fiddle of old
wood that l have made out of
my own head and have wood
enough for another.
'5 as as
XY.'XN'l'l2lJ-.Xii oyerseer to
take care of 5,000 sheep who can
speek French fluently.
XX'ife-XX'hat do you think of
my new hat, dear?
Alflusband-Fine. llow much
was it an acre?
ii! all uf
f- ,- f-
Miss Baker-NYhat do you un-
derstand hy "Life F-entencen?
XX'alter McClelland-I pro-
nounce you hushand and wife.
If if ll
1: Z: 9:
The ways in which the ques-
tions of the teachers are an-
lfreshman-l'least-, mam, l did
not understand the question.
Sophomore-I don't under-
stand what you mean.
,Iunior-lYhat did you say?
95 L5 1?
Bliss Mills lin .'Xlgeln'aj--
That prolmlem cannot he solved
hy the elimination method, but
I see some gum that should be
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