Fulton School - Fulton Yearbook (Toledo, OH)

 - Class of 1922

Page 17 of 64


Fulton School - Fulton Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 17 of 64
Page 17 of 64

Fulton School - Fulton Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 16
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Page 17 text:

575' I-l..ll..'l':N gig Toledo, I am staying at the "New Secorf' I have taken up the study of nature and enjoy, it very much. I have many wild birds and animals and I intend to go into the study further. By the way, who is this Myrtle Hansenette ?" I asked. "She formerly was Mary Louise Hansen. NVhy!" she exclaimed, "she was your best friend at school!" "Oh! Is that really Mary Louise? Vtihen I came back from Long Island I could not find her here so I thought she had moved somewhere else. I never dreamed she would keep up her dancing so long, I thought it was just a pastime." "Hurry," Beatrice said, "we don't want to miss the music." XVe both laughed as we quickened our steps. YVe did not realize that we were noisy, but, as we were entering the theatre, a policeman whom we at once recognized as Carolus Sheffield, stepped up to us and whispered, "Have-n't you heard the order that there shall be no loud talking or noises on or in the public places and streets of Toledo? Mayor Richard Stophlet is endeavoring to make this city more thoughtful and digni- fied, and giggling and loud talking are not allowed in public. Fulton School has the honor of giving to Toledo the best mayor it has ever had. Mr. Esmond McCliesh, the inventor, has suggested putting rubber tires 011 the street cars." "I am sorry, sir, but we didn't know about it. I never read the papers but I am sure it will not happen again," I gasped. As we turned away I said, "Weill 'Weill You know Richard used to be the President of our class in the eighth grade. Little did we know then that he would become Mayor of our city, and such a dignified one, too." We entered the theatre, and a young usher stepped up to us and said, "Tickets, please." As Beatrice handed him the tickets, I noticed a smile cross his face and I asked, "Who is that usher?" "Oh, that's Stanford Treuhaft, and there's Garth Morris in tl1e other aisle, rushing around as usual." It did not seem very strange to see them as ushers because they used to like the aisles so well at school. We were soon seated in our box and I turned around to observe the aud- ience. A familiar face next to us caught my eye. "Who is that gentleman?l' I turned to Beatrice and asked. "Why, that's Russell Davis." "Good afternoon, Miss Didham and Miss Brewster," said he, recognizing us at once," have you come to see my wife dance?" "Your wife!" I exclaimed. Mr. Davis laughed and replied, "Yes, we were married two years ago." The music started and the curtain rose and revealed a very dignified looking young man. Another man stepped out and said, "Ladies and gentle- men, we have with us this afternoon, Mr. Shelby Morrison, who will now speak upon the "Exasperating Interference of Radio with Our Aerial Mail Service," "Mr, Morrison, please step forward." . "Why!" exclaimed Mr. Davis, "If that isn't Shelby Morrison, who used to be in the eighth grade with us," Eighteen

Page 16 text:

125' r'l.n.-r:N EYE, oUR CLASS, 'zz Room Twenty-Miss Benster At a class meeting l1eld in September, l921, this class chose the following officers: Richard Stophlet, president, Edward Mauk, vicevpresidentg Shelby Morrison, secretary: Ethel Colegrove, treasurer, and Carolus Sheffield, council- 111311. These officers with the co-operation of the class, efficiently carried on their work and kept a good spirit in Room twenty. PICTURE Top row, left to right: Selina Paris, Harold VValtz, Marguerite Parquet, Richard Stophlet, Beatrice Didhain, Carolus Sheffield, Martin Raley, Thelma DuVall, Fanny Reinstein, Adelyn Gordon, Sidney Green. Second row, left to right: Louise Dean, Edward Husted, Lucile Vogel, Howard Miller, Barbara Brewster, lice Fuller, Eleanor XVynkoop, Edward Mauk, Dorothy Riess, Esmond McCliesh, Elizabeth Graham. Third row, left to right: Mary Louise Hansen, Shelby Morrison, Virginia Camp, Standford Treuhaft, Ethel Colegrove, Miss Benster, Kate Moules, Esther Farber, Russell Davis, Phyllis Hallein, Bertram McBain, Margaret Danner. Prophecy for Room Twenty To "Nineteen-Thirty" and Back XVhat a wonderful feeling it is to sit back in a cozy chair while the May breezes blow in from the open window. To be sure it is not very often that a young woman of twenty-four has ti111e for this sort of thing, but, as I had nothing else to do, I sat gazing out of the open window. All of a sudden an inspiration seized me and jumping to my feet, I took my hat and coat and Went out into the beautiful May sunlight for a walk. Walking swiftly along the street, I saw a tall girl about my own age, approaching ine. "1 wonder who that is?" I said to myself: "I recognize her face but I can not place her. " As she passed me, I accidently stepped upon her long lace train, a late Paris importation. "Oh, pardon me!" I said. "VVell!" exclaimed the girl," "If it isn't Barbara Brewster!" "Why, Beatrice Didhan1," I said, "I did not recognize you at first. Where are you going this beautiful day?" "Oh, I was just taking a walk," answered Beatrice. "NVon't you come with me? I am going to Keith 's to see Pavlowa II or Myrtle Hansenette." "I'd love to," I answered. "You see," replied Beatrice, "I have two tickets for the box. A friend was going with me, but at the last minute she phoned me that she was ill. Where are you living now?" "I live on Long Island, where I have my Nature Study studio. VVhile in Seventee f

Page 18 text:

I-l..n..-rm gg HI always thought," replied Beatrice, "that he would become some kind of an orator. Do you remember the way he used to recite his lessons in school?" The talk must have been very strong and interesting, for it was applauded greatlyg but, unfortunately, neither Beatrice nor I had a dictionary so we lost ,many of the important points. After this number came a motion picture starring Virginia Durbin. She was a new star and everyone watehed her, eagerly. "Her face looks familiar," I said. "Yes," replied Beatrice, "she was Ethel tfolegroye. I haven 't heard from her since she entered the movies." "I saw her husband, Harold Vtlaltz, about three weeks ago. He's a busi- ness man with headquarters in California." I was going to ask what business, but the play became very interesting at this point and I forgot about it. Next came a musical hit, "Apple Blossoms," featuring Miss Margaret Danner at the piano, and Miss Esther Farber, voice soloist, while the great dancing 1naste1', Mr. Martin Raley and his partner, Miss Dorothy Riess, gave many fancy dances. Much grace and skill were expressed by these great artists whom we recognized at first sight. 'tMy!l' VVhat time will do," observed Beatrice. "Yes, we never realized that our classmates could ever become such won- de1'ful people," I replied. Now came a new and unexpected thrill. The curtain rose slowly upon what seemed a field of ice and snow. The scene was very realistic and everyone gasped as a pair with skis fastened to their feet came into view. They climbed up to the top of the hill in the center of the stage, posed for a moment while the audience went wild with exeitea ment. A whist.le was blown and away they went swiftly down the icy hill and down into the audience. Up, up, up, they went through space into the highest gallery which was reserved for this purpose. The people craned their necks to get a better look at the skillful pair, who proved to be Virginia Camp and Bertram McBain. The last and most interesting event of the afternoon was a group of dances by Pavlowa II. She was very charming, and showed much skill in all her dances. Your wife, Maryetta, certainly showed talent,'5 I said, turning to Mr. Davis. "I should be delighted to have both of you come to tea some after- noon before I return to Long Islandfl "Thank you, very much,'7 answered Mr. Davis, "I should be delighted to and I assure you my wife would too." We said good-bye and Beatrice and I started for a door. As we reached the street, we noticed a large crowd standing in front of the theatre. We drew near and to our surprise saw, in the center of the crowd, a tall and handsome young man of about twenty-five. His large blue eyes were shining with ex- citement. It was no other than Harold XValtz. "Ladies and gentlemen," he said, "I have in my hand the most wonderful gum ever made. It is called 'The Chewless GHIII., No energy is required to Nineteen I

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