Ada High School - We Yearbook (Ada, OH)

 - Class of 1930

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Ada High School - We Yearbook (Ada, OH) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 152 of the 1930 volume:

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' I I Q3 E H Q 'L 41 , if, X Ml' 'W ,,,,, , V X 'R W , N F J i , , WY f 5 E 1 X In X 5 gg , -Q J g LM y Llhnlgll, M LAWN, , ,,, fwwmu, II: , fI.LL,,iL1U 3 19" 1 I ,.,V.,,,,,.,f,,.-1.4...- an , ,Q-ff! HRK HZ' , .f""v www 1 JM H WM lx, '31 Q, FOREWORD As members of the publishing unit of this annual, we extend our gratitude to those in the High School who have in any Way given their time and effort for the success of this, the ninth volume of "PURPLE AND GOLD" We wish to emphasize our appre- ciation of Mr. Findley, who has extraordinarily sacrificed his time as sponsor of this work. Also to the senior class which haslbeen an ever ready assistant. s Y t It has been our desire to make this a different and one of the best annuals ever published by the Senior Class. We hope it will stand high in quality among the Ada High School Annuals of the past and future years. THE STAFF. i l T DEDICATION This the ninth volume of the PURPLE 86 GOLD is dedicated by the SENIOR CLASS OF 1930 to the BOARD OF EDUCATION in appreciation of the work which they have accomplished for the betterment of Ada Schools. Their progressive outlook and splendid interest in school affairs have given to Ada a school system second to none. As a class we extend our gratitude to the Board of Education for serv- ice rendered by them for the school. EA ' ' ' ADA I-I I-GH SCHOOL IIIIQII VI IIIIII 35 I I IQIIR IRI I I IIBIOIIISII I , I 1 THQE I --- T ELEV N'FH GRAD TENT G DE A I I 1 G EIGH H G ADE A SEVE TH RADE L I"' O II. ECI-IO LIIJFE I ' UTZTZ I IONS OI INDO S RTS I MUs1 QN YDRAMATICS ff I H , I 1' id-V,',Y A.,..- ---LW.. - N .4 l THE SCHOOL A priceless heritage of every ambitious American boy and girl is the opportunity to procure an education. Just as every tiny drop of water in the ocean may sometime rise to the top of the highest wave and sparkle in the sunlight, so every youth of our country, regardless of rank or wealth, may rise to the height of success and shine by his own achievements. It is our desire as students to live up to the confi- dence manifested in us in the erection of the new building, and in our work to disappoint neither our parents nor instructors. The following pages are ascribed to those who will uphold the standards of Ada High-the faculty and the students. D 3 4 u r 'X l Slllflll. M'HH'4'. Stsxnxllvzmllgln, .lu1Ikius, Ihkrge-1', Shu BOARD OF EDUCATION of Tllf' ADA VILLAGE SCHOOL DISTRICT J. F. STAIVIBAUGII, I-'l'f'Sl'llf'Ilf MRS. Cum lr. JUDKINS, View I'f-flsiflvnf C. R. Moomc, Clw-If HENRY SLHESMAN ICAR1, SHAULEY F. L. RFIRGPZR f"l'nyre'xsilw' 011110015 BHsl'mfssI1'l.'f' Aflnlirlisfrrlfiml In1e"1'e's1 in Swlmnl Afxf'lII"l'.4 IUI .XV if 22:1f+forlf fQ xQis2l V nr V: 1' I, IC as my 1,111 l , ,, f eel, If --k. - iw V a N 1 f li: H V l To the Old Building For years and years, Old Frienrl, yozfve Serene, steadfast, secure,' From c'l1,ilrll1ood days our foci llfl'l'6' trorl O'er H10 threslzolfl of your floor. stood, Now, as we leave you, standing lone, Oar 'menzory oft recalls The many jolly days we'Ue spmzf In the shelter of your halls. Your corridors, now flimmefl fzviflz age, Resonnd our steps no moreg Your class rooms seem rlesofrfvcl, too, So clzanged from days of yorc. And as our sclzool rlays grow more dim We know yon're standing yef, And thoughts of yon bring memories Which. one can ne'er forget. CATHERINE GILLESPIE. I lil 1 wSv""fn'f. Ti? NXUOI'-iiff. Sf"-KU ' .fsfwiik-Elf'-fi? .o,, Qffwilf-mf, . 571,--1 X .- VTX fv ' N k"x'1TkX 3-.yffo-X fr' fwwyfff 1 'rrf avg' V' 'Sak 19' li l f n 1 1 X4 E2 . fi 5 2 Sf GSX E21 N A li Ku f l' Y' E3 x yeh fl' if VN K C4 'Y jg , Q-,V 1 I ', N9-2 P A S Q73 I 5 I K Ne C.-5' 1 1.3 fl K' I 'S L41 J rl wifi' f' ' le 23271 1,3 ,tif sfvff 1. if 14 . wl W' mf 1,4 4 N,!,:" w'fQ,'7 7' 7T'WI ,44" WY, , t TQ To the New Building We gfreeted you, New Frimzrt, this QIlC'fL'7' VV'itht Hl1l'VIllll'VS of awe and pfrirle, From which respect and love soon gfrcffw As we 'wowlfed along side by stifle. In each. contest wehve fLfl'6"lll1lfPfZ We'fve met with sure sfzlccess, A7111 though you wefre new and stfrnxnge to '14 We'1vff hart much hrappivzcss. Om' hopes, om' rtfreanzs, om' phms for you, Have e'Uefryo'ne pfroved twle, And in the yeaxrs to follow, We know that yo1l'Il come thfrowgh. You, also, will for long yowrs stfmd, Ami though om' paths may sevefr, In all oufr school-day memofries Youfll still live on fofr'efzw'. CATHERINE GILLESPIE. L 11 1 , .I W wx W., qi .. ,Lf vs, 4 Q - jf 4 X s X X 'H -A -W , f f-,- ' a-,ws t ,z f 4- f W , , .. ,' -'xv 'lg' -ff: "U, W,""'-5 fl, hx,-,J 1 , , A 1 1 ' L 1 lll'l'll' Qi noun 'i 2 Q . ,y V' 'L ,' . , :.f,fL- P," f sing 5,.-ff .- P - ,i .f , It , it 4 , A ,X I, K nikki' :Lg X, sis 4A K. , SUPERINTENDENT C. C. CRAVVFORD E.v4'c1lli1w' Hwrul , Muskingum, A. B. University of Michigan, M. A. Superintendent Ada Schools '22-'30 Instructor in Summer Schools at Muskingum and Ohio Northern Superintendent of Morrow County Schools -1 ll2l I . 911,-f w .N.r K:-..L, nuff, ,1.,.f , , uf Mx,-3, I-. ,,,,b', , but V, ,Y , F J , flip? -ws 14 ,Lf-hr. , ij? 7' ,. UQ "'.f-"zfZi'iF:N4": p U H pl If kg. HH! I, '-ffQi'?iFi'w , '11 51's-12551-1 aff4x.:..:T Sli i?xe,..,f'fA iii. ff is . . 4 .L , . , at Y.,-fix Q. 'U V52 K ES X Ll 4 PRINCIPAL O. R. FINDLEY Pfrincipal Science Muskingum, B. S. 1922 Ohio State, '27, '28, '29 Principal of Lakeville High Hi-Y Sponsor Science Club Sponsor President of Student-Faculty Council Senior Class Adviser Chairman of Athletic Board l 13 l ,gf ff' lx f f W. L. uf ,. as QQ' 'gif e . 5y.fG3s?J on Jung, I M . r 5 1 i ' fxfhl. :Z . . l - i ' I J l N . x H ff-e--R L. Jil' x II Ada., Ohio Ada, Ohio University of Louisville Wittenberg College University of Michigan Instructor in Biology and Physical Education Sponsor Sportsmanship Club EVELYN SMITH Ada, Ohio Ohio Northern University, A. B. Cincinnati Conservatory of Music Instructor in Science and Commercial Course Sponsor Etude Club JEANNETTE DUNCAN New Concord, Ohio Muskingum College. A. B. Instructor in English and Public Speaking Sponsor Dramatic Club Director Senior Play i, Q l f L Z fr K Nu tkke, . to '9Iv,2?5'k:'i Qs ' as I K f , ., .. ,. ml X C. E. DIGBY Bowling Green State College, B. S. Instructor in Geometry and Industrial Arts ' . Sponsor Craft Club BETTY STEPLETON V Lima, ohio , Ohio Northern University, B. S. Ohio State University 4 Instructor of English and Physical Education Athletic Board I CHARLOTTE Bossmm' Washingtonville, Ohio Mt. Union College, A. B. Ohio State University r Instructor European History ' Sponsor, See America. First Club K Student Faculty Council ry' .'g:.Ql 715.5 Y 'V C60-'Illia-4 f I L X.. X. 14 31,4 J " In N 1 - lf' I L Recs, 'LT' V I x my lfyilxv-, agllfxi, ' 377- f. L1fA"g1jI! xx i . xv , w .. ,Qu A' .1E5tJi,! i l:ix.,i7 . ,ji I ' ,4 V .1 .L "4 J v I ,R E 1, .. 4.53 'rf Y i 1 5 " ,Q -4 ri ' X455 i-A L N h1 , o J A OVERA I. BARNES Ada, Ohio Ohio North-ern University, A. B. ' 'Ohio"S'tate University 'd In ' b X .Jr ,Fronc an al me ra-f Y 1s5p53iQbgn1'12rench,,o1ub 5 i:.1fjggf'1', ' . , A., .. QFARENCE. 'GRAY ' 1 . Wiflorfhcrn Universityy' B. ' :Instructor in Social Science A ' At'l'r1oti.c Board- f If ' V . i 'ALIQE'MO0RE L , it' Hollistefrf Missoilri I Northwestern University, B. M.4 E. Instructor in .Junior High Musig? -. uwffsio ' ra rvryf'-x .rr 'rv ff' -X -1' r- ! 1 LILLIAN BEAM Ansonia, Ohio Instructor in Socia1'Science Sponsor Junior Readers Club MABLE CRAWFORD Mt. Gilead, Ohio A Denison University, Ph. D. Columbia University, M. A. Sponsor Latin Club Faculty Librarian Instructor in Latin LILLIE MAE GRATZ 4-Bluffton, Ohio Bluffton College, A. B. Columbia University lnstructor in Home Economics Sponsor Household Arts Club X J H ' 4 1 X mx X 1 'WN P . X f ,ggi Q4 ,Q ,X V N L w Y 5 IAN :JV Q F. ,ET f 4 .dk X 141' iff 14,73 ,Q -4 ,4 ,,. LQ: hx f, ,Q , L . wi 3, X f 'fi 15' wi fri .ef .HX .LW ET ,Q ,V 14 fp nl' ,I fi 1 , VL J 'J fb X 'M 1 J onto' f'nf' fi' z'u tf'nf A f.1rlI1 2' 4 1 ff?-Hs, gr M Q - , .. .. ,off 'V if V 'Z4,tfX'1f1,,,fgQ,' " Qylkbjke L f fi ? Rift' ' N 'uf 'Ly 'fr , . . Q' , M L , i-, ,7 , , +V . v f x O xv I gs ,. ET-341m ' QE RZA .GIA-,lil h -P , xg,- N, ,mg ,X 1, V 'T 1 ' ,-0 1 1 W . .qi ,:.,fp..s Hs. t - -.1 H xv 4,w4"5 ', 4: ' 1' 1 ' "i' 1. .J' Qfxjis -5- - Qs is 1 ffff ,gr 0 + 1 1' 'RX Q X 2 xi 1 'K if ,,,.,4 X ,. 7' ,MW L'-,. "'- ' ,' U .... ' X w, f 4 if' at iff-G x , , .k.. 'M f A W ' ! jx ,f X, MM , . Niwwoikwf Vx an I z 1 A Qxi 9,3 X, f pbwvjk- s . , 5, ,f,QZ?'R",A1' , ,. A 1 5 Q-?:.5tf f . A . A , ...... 7,5 i MARK'EVANSA 1 Ada, ohio t ', f W.' , ' V f Ohio' Northern University. ' Cornell Uniy-ersity . N lnstrfuctnor in Music H MILDRED DUTY l 5 t ii Benton Ridge, ohio fx V, Dingo Northern University, ' 'University of Michigan - Instructor in English Sponsor Book Lovers Club ' 'Student Faculty Council i ft lfi'Q:v:"A X NHL A. B. n ,,,. ,.., ,, ..,..,Aw,,,,,--fvffw-.-ffff-,,,,,,.,,,., ,.,., ,T-f, ...,. Y Y Us , ' -4'+n'AdQff10hib n 1 Sruqigigt Faculty toinmcilil .Q 3 S- zmrrii M WAL'mRf1W1Li5rHNf4Arfi?E:f5f?'iii3?rHf:?fffwifatawf .- 14,f f 4 ",,55Qi 1,-Q-'LVL ' A' " 'f fff1f'fsg'1. of'2e,gm2:Qv,1mi3fxsg5g5z ef '. Q .. .mv- . . , V ,, , , ,AM " ' ' .-' ' -, ..- V -X 1vg1.:x,. xv. ,qv in.. .-, "Lx, . , 1 - -f,:...fq,z.'w:'1'7-'ya . 'vim-gffgrykkf gl'-,-'i1,. ' ' Chi.c2iSQ 'Musioalv 'Qvpnqg-ze: g13:t,51x1i1 .Qhiq Noljtliqg-nuUniyQ'i'gqiitgjfgE:Q1j', A Direfctor of O1fc1ie'st'i'a,lAf" X QF--' '-'ft4j f.f . ! ' ' ' 1' f wj--f, ,ttf , , , ,, , .. ,.Q,f3,:J V .F 4 ,- , ., J 1' ' 73.64 . , LM , ' ' f1"2'ff.'.a- v,-3p,t1..:- if 5322522 ' f MRSA. ATr'BERTAQ:'H9AWIS?55'iz??5?f?J w ig- 1 ' ' x ' I 1 Ada, Q-Mot on 1 A ,. ,T 'I likv'-3fleQ.fVgy -E051 Aww ' xalml Umvexzsmtyi .AH',f,5'g.jNjL 1 Qh 1 1 'Northern ' -UDi,Vq6Y5it'S7 ff5B:E.l S ' Mastquers f "t-i - ' ',tgg.4,ie,.. 'mga ' if giifsw assi f Lin? , llhl 'MM , I ,A ,. ,.,t..,i,, .... .1 v - 4-eg . 'f 'A'N H 'fi gil. ---. 'fl' Q 'fffll-1,.' ga' -5521 rfb: - J .- , " f . v -. : L 733 ff N Instructor ln' English- land -Martha iiwitiiqifgv 2-,.--. :- liqkfit- 5-.Li o QQ. "f "' 11ifg.."7' L ,z':A '.: '.'-ilk., I -.71 j ..,l-,511-2' . -- .fdjl ' f A . :Q Z: 1' Fifi' , ,.,,,...,,i W I - t , V. . M , I Y -,fr X, A t J -.xf fx A ,,- I f. dt. if -V .V f. .xt,f" ' ,i J-r. -s i , f' .1-1 fn' WM-'," 'JT Tl. "iv-'."".v7 'IT WA-'X "JT, WSW! - JJ --9 i J . far: ,.., fifnweff .- f v rig, Elf' S 7 E Q I. C3 49' ff? 59' U53 cl A I , i . Ng DL ESX LQ' " Y . if Ce! AJ K if mi. x :J N. ,il ff Ax FAN i, ,N my Sf ff F? -.JI Lf' x,x I., ff? 9' .M :,i11 --:-.'-:: fggtih AL xX ,' xr JQ1 4 " "' T X ELFTH GRAD 1111 5 1 I ly "' ' 45:-5.3 :'L"':'.:.1.':."..-.:.":."..Z"::.'g"L'-T':.".E" ... - 11--srnvu-.mann-Ann-4-hnenanu-snsfaocru ' I I I , I f 4 'I1 g ' . , Y ,y, Q, . , .' - iilwil X tolli L' 1 ' A xii. ,' lil' , :Egg gpg, . r b b,-. V, 1 . '19 "X gh 'vrqwadsgikk 2 ' W . ay f'2e,.,.as . my . lr, 'tlgfirli Sig 'f ' f , Q. 4 it i '- - ' 4-: I s'-, -C H i "ina ' ' ff L33 " " -I -He.: ..'f""21z"' -f 5 f-' ',."f. ,, t " 'ivlz 'f V i , ,UTY r ' :f - 4 ,g. , 45 , - . A ,fzff f f N fc ,W f ,- , , Qwagrgf .ff .57 ,L - . sag ,.f,,.f -.Ian 5 - f ' Q97 5 f af 1 ., ,waz . UW? ,,. M. i , f . . .v, W X 4 x.,gg.,3t,,5M54 E A 2 4 2 -f. fa' 'ik'-1"5"'K' ' 2 ff- ,., Senior Class Officers "Timer" has proven himself an efficient class presi- dent. School organizing was late this year and there were many new problems to be taken care of but "Timer" did the job well, being equal to them all. His regime was quiet, but ever so effective. Carl, in addition to other important school offices, performed the duties of vice president. We knew that school affairs would run smoothly when Carl was obliged to take charge. Golda made an excellent Secretary-Treasurer. She never let a chalice slip to extract belated dues from any one. A class can not run without money and the treasury was evidence of G0lda's efforts. COLORS-Ref! and W'l1'ifc FLONVER-Red and lflfllite Rose' MOTTO-Deals, Not 1fl'Cll,lllS llbl .A ti VI, J' W 'V X 1' fr " V , X H ,T X .l F., 'W 1 .. 'si K., 'f W. x , 'gf HQ-91" my ' '-Ad.-lay' 'je 'H.r-'.- "tv "Luv ,,. Senior Class History "This is beyond all doubt the dumbest class I've ever had anything to do with," exclaimed the faculty one day toward the end of September, 1926. They were speaking of the class that had just started in High School, Freshmen. Isn't it funny how these poor people get razzed? "Freshmen!" Every time we look at any one they seem to say, "There's a Freshman, let's get' him." Some times it happens to be a her. We were doing as well as any one so why worry? Our first year we chose Carl Kiblinger for Presidentg Arden Candler, Vice Presidentg Rowena Smila, Secretaryg Loine Ash, Treasurer. Our members gradually became famous in the school. Charles Anspach in football, Arnold, Long and Smith in basketball. Interclass held nothing for us so we will only mention that. And so from simple Freshmen we passed to silly Sophomores. This year our President was Arden Candlerg Bennie Gilmore, Vice Presidentg Billie Arbogast Secretary-Treasurer. Arnold, Campbell and Anspach were our heroes in athletics this year. Baum, Smith and McGinnis represented the other sex. There is nothing else of special interest in this year unless it was in the principal's office. Mr. Findlay gave more blue slips to our class than any other. Not so good for us. But there was a reason for that. We had more important things on our minds than school at sunrise. In 1928 we moved out of the assembly hall to our own private rooms and now we were at last upper classmen. Jolly Juniors. Oh, what a bunch! Remember how we exasperated the seniors and nearly drove the faculty crazy. I can guarantee anyone who may read this that there has been no class to reach our equal. And to add to all this pep we chose Johnny Fry as Presidentg Billie Arbogast, Vice Presidentg Edna Burean, Secretary-Treasurer. No doubt this has been our happiest year. Although we did not win the Interclass, Rowena Smila won the Short Story and that made us feel better than nothing. Now we were to get a break. Our class always came out on the low end of the deal every time but now we learn that ours is to be the first to graduate from the new building. If anyone investigates the situation he will find we still have it on our minds. We remind the faculty every once in a while, too. Believe me that faculty will know when this class goes on their way. Four long years now we have been on their heels and I presume they know it. If they don't it isn't our fault. This year held unusual results in athletics. Campbell, Arnold, Charles and Paul Anspach, Marshall and Ebner were the players from the Senior Class in football. These boys did such fine work that they were rewarded with a banquet given by the Senior girls. Basketball was equally successful and we will never forget it. Officers chosen for this year were: James Long, Presidentg Carl Kiblinger, Vice Presidentg Golda McCleary, Secretary-Treasurer. We are sure the remainder of the year will be as successful as it has been thus far. Interclass, Senior Play and the "Purple and Gold" are our big interests but we have no fear, so now I close, having tried to give a clear and perfect history of our present Senior Class. VVILHELMINA ARBOGAST. l 19 l .5-A X l l 5 i 1 1 ELLA BAUGHMAN Ada Grammar School Student Librarian, '28, '29 Latin Club, '27, '28, '29, '30 Where ever you go, what ever you du, You'll always find that Ella is with you. She's one that took Latin all four years, And all of these deserve our cheer. JACK RUTLEDGE Ada Grammar School Forum Club, '27, '28 Travel Club, '29 Science Club, '30 Happy-go-lucky is this boy, .Iack, An when he's a mind he can give a crack, Ht-'s a friend of yours and a friend of mine. Yes sir, you'l1 think he's fine! l VW. 5. it ,af 2 'I ,, it. V.. i j, i JT A A ' M543 7 .4 i,i,A' ' x ,, ,ll -5.31, at 1 , YS: 'lkfftiw , . 'Q " if-is-'2 A..-"'fJ.fAi w A t wi 'Q-nj i . I i l PAUL ANSPACH Ada Grammar School Art Editor of Annual, '30 Travel Club, '27, '29 .French Club, '28, '30 Chorus, '28, '30 Football, '30 Our Paul's an artist through and through He helped to make this book for YOU, And should this class never unite, We'll think of him and his manners polite. MIRIAM SMULL Ada Grammar School Activity Editor of Annual, '30 Latin Club, '27 Pep Club, '28 Forum Club, '29, Treasurer. Rook Lover Club, '30 Chorus, '27 Orchestra, '29, '30 Winner of Lincoln Essay Medal VVinner of Latin Scholastic Medal National Honor Society Miriam can enchant most anyone XVhen she plays the piano she thinks it's fun You'l1 never find a person who Could be a friend more true. Lani VVILLIAM CAMPBELL g Ada Grammar School I Hi-Y Club, '28, '29, Se-c'y '30 ' Sportsmanship Club, '27, '28 , -7 Health Club, '20 Science Club, '30, Pres. Football, '28, '29, '30, Captain Basketball, '30 ' Orchestra, '27, '28, '29, '30 A Athletic Board, '30 Student Council, '29 Bill's not very short Nor not so tall, llut full of athletics And loved by all. ROWENA SMILA Ada. Grammar School Associate Editor of Annual, Student Libraian Class Secretary. '27 Travel Club, '27 Pep Club, '28 Forum Club, '28, Secretary French Club, '30, President lnterclass, '27, '29, '30 Chorus. '27, '29, '30 Class Editor, '29 High School Play Senior Play Public Speaking Plays, '29 Cheerleader, '29, '30 National Honor Society '30 She is pretty to walk With, 5- She is witty to talk With, 5 "l2abe's" a Friend of all of us - And she will stay this way we trust. V y 1 wil""ZfEtr W, ij: its if 1' .CTX . I , X , U ,V ,Hi -.1 GJ , ,.-'V 'W XV 'f-17 VIE , M J' HWFSJ .W ,,xf??iniJ"n Q iS?f3afafz,gfg?i',es ' ,fi 3,"f's29g?3i52?,1TC5722' 'f -,Q e.-1,.53fy.'-- cf .sw .XQTIUW Asif? 1 V W sc, wt,-1, AAJAM V,nA Y - M, Yniir ,v,,,A,l, A,L,,... YYY, IMOGENE SHRIDER Hostler Grammar Svlimil Art Club, '27, '28 French, Club, '29 She's not so bad at her books, Nor is she with her looks, YVho ever she's With, be it friend or foe, Will always be glad to talk to her so. CLAIR STRAHM Liberty Grammar School Science Club, '28, '29, '30 Public Speaking Play, '30 Senior Play Clair, another who with Latin stayed, XVe all admire the part he has played, To make this class a big success, VVith his willing Work and nobleness. CHARLES BAMBERG Ada Granimur School Art Club, '27 History Club, '28 Science Club, '29 Book Lovers Club, '30 Chorus, '30 Charles takes the prize for cutting UD, For this prize there should be a cup. Now he Won't care just what we say, I-le-'ll take it good natured, he's funny that Way. HELEN BAUM Ada Grammar School Snap Shot Editor, "Purple and Gold" Student Librarian, '29 Art Club, '27 English Club, '28 Health Club, '29 Dramatic Club, '30 Basketball, '29 Chorus, '28, '29, '30 Public Speaking Plays, '29 V XVe can not forget with what fer- vored devotion. She served our class with little commotion She's here and she's there and most everywhere. And does her Work with much care. till l ,ALWW , L .J PAUL EBNER St. Johns Grammar School Science Club, '30 Football, '30 Chorus, '30 Many a man's successful whirl Has been stopped by just one girl. But this in Paul we cannot find, 'Cause he and Lucille are neither behind. LUCILLE Ross Ada Grammar School English Club, '27 Latin Club, '28 Rook Lovers Club, '29 Dramatic Club, '30 Chorus, '27, '28, '30 High School Play Public Speaking Plays, '29 Senior Class Play Not that she loves study less, But that she loves fun more Is the reason the class will confess That her smile and laugh they adore. ,ff ov Wffzl ro 1,M"',, ' -7:,,f3,,,..::,, e,g - , . 1,24 M.. Qu... 4 , . 5 fs f 'ix , T414 , 1 J rw ' 451 , 'lg ,. , rf MW LOUELLA WELTY .Mia Grammar School Student llibrarinn, '28, '29 Latin Club, '27 English Club, '28 Fri-nch Club, '29 Music Lovers Club, '20 Chorus, '28, '29, '30 Ure-hestra, '27, '28, '29, '30 l,ouella can make her violin sing, H4-r voice also in our ears ring, ll's said a person with musical art, Will always be ready to take their pa rt. CHARLES ANSPACH Arla Grammar School Sportsmanship Club, '27, '28 H1-:ilth Club, '29 ldtude Club, '30 Football, '27, '28, '29, '30 Athletic Association, Pres. '30 Uliarley in life need never worry, llis ,jollity makes him friends in :i hurry, .Xt si-liool, at home or any place, You always find a smile on his face. i f 1 in ,gi . . y ,. .I - , ...-, Y l, . . . if , . GLEN MCELROY Rinehart Grammar School Science Club, '27, '30 Travel Club, '28, '29 Football, '30 Athletic Board, Vice President '30 You remember the day when Glen unfurled, That he had his hair all curled, But he soon retired to his natural state, And we won't forget him when we Graduate. DONNA MARSHALL Klingler Grammar School Latin Club, '27, '28 Book Lovers Club, '29, '30 Chorus, '27 Senior Play She would gladly be six feet tall, But she will ever be sweet and small. Donna's a. girl who will soon make her mark, For she is good at whatever she starts. l23l x ,X i ,V W l.. l-T I -XX tr X, 1 i 'x Q. I i i i l l - i A ROBERT MICKENS Sylvania Grammar School Chorus, '30 ' llobby Mickens of Michigan. " Meet him now and where he's from, I-Ie's been with us only a short g While, But when he speaks, he speaks with a smile. WAUNITA ROBERTS Ada Grammar School English Club, '27, '28, '29 ' llook Lovers Club, '30 Chorus, '27 Public Speaking Plays, '29 ' X . Waunita's not the girl in the song, Of this fact we cannot be wrong. A 'We all like VVaunita, for she-'s been f with us long, And We'll not soon forget lie:- when school days are gone. Y .i f-. i il. -J i I , 1 v.. i. '1 lg , l. f if .1 I- , x l l 'it-., , .2 rx, f4EK'g5xb wg. ,. I-ig. 11,16 asv S I Q11 l' ,, J li 'Q il Liss 1 .Af fLQ'lX 'f., ,,-' -.m , Q rw - - 'H :'i1i:i'i,i1 min ii - A, k , 4, -V .-.1..v,H , -A ,cp-'--fkj, .dr X.,.,.f .ws --4 -WN' Nxvx I I L A l Q l . fi, , Q' f ' ' , ,,,,, sow ,,,, ,-,-,,..-,,,,,,, -W AH fi K- M --1 JOHN M, ,FRY W by y A yy t H HMARY MCMALPIN , A. , DoR1s,TARR, , , , Kerlton Grammar School Adak G1.3-mmafgclwolk H V, ,V Ada Gliammar Sohool X Business Manager, CU1'I'6Y'H',,T'1iSlZCll'v, seeyf-frreas., '27 Hlstfill' Club' 31 "Purple and Gold". , fT1faQVe1',C1ubf ' A- , f- fEfHS"1'1Sh Clllb, 28 ' Class President,-.129 ,f bi A French .,C1.ub I L , ,, 'A Household Arts Club, '29 Hi-Y Club, '28,,'29, Pres. -'30,-.asf .'ecba11 'l29,ff30"' "Y i ' ' N ' 'gIQen0hi fggubk '30 f SD01'tSmar1ShiD,,1',28 , l 1, i s i 1 lIemergliass'fcoptesitg '30'lf e, -, f,.oOI'U,S,gf ' 2 ' , Prlogram 6bmmitfee,1g+,30-jfif'53, 'f' ' 5 YVe5. can' not Aflf0,lTl oui' friendship , Football Manager-,,f'30 'N 5' Qff- J " j 5 if i' bar, y ' l 4 gNTit61'Cl?-S28CO530t9Sf. ,'29 W if .',, ' f "'gg?eI1Z:g1S gilifllktrggilli':0l1Tle5fQ2,j'beat' A girl tflat works and Works with l0l'LlS,',1-" gil' ,- , ,-V 4 r - y if H M ,E . , V ggi p an, V ,V T- B ,sf Ch" 'f'o' 4 1' '71fl5-'b3S.1TC'fU2Llli 'she fisffgodd., l 1 , i l i. A . sxth1elEiB0a?23i'?Tiuolorjil ' llo' A,ndl'lnSffiur fm'ndS11iD' 511241335 " Sh?i1i2fiCff1am?'10n Seller "I the enior ass 1-av or,-,' Y 1 'SOO f ' I 'A .. .f - V i , Y A Public,speakiidg''P1a.ys,.,,3,3,oyi-,2 .,,.., ...., i- - el e - ' Ma11ager,f,Mag9.Zi1ieiCampaigIif,'.3O'.N ,. Q3 ,,'. V A, -A , , , V i ' V +V . f New friends arei:fsi1igeV11,..F. imhigg, QARL M, ,I-,, ,P ' ' Old 01195 are g0,Q,,i1 '-" .,j'f5'lif1 fjfjlf- ' Q "W, lf' "V"5"Ml Q V' 1 - iAdafCl1'ain'1nar' School ' ' Johnny iyfillffneveif, need quiver Q Science, Club, '27, 228, ,'29, '30 When his tlfga-sglggsilafe' t.'5?1d,'fff'.f'A'f 4 ,'fPur'ple and Gold" ,5'f1'3ii- iff' ' '5 " -Ch'9fU5fe '30L' fy ,- Y ' 4 i 1 1, ",, S ' 1, 'J , ' 'il 4, b'1't EVELYN' NIQGINLNIS, , , 3 ' ,g 'Senior' Qiassfugviee,Pi-esifi-egg" Hfgfess a EW Wllf abil Y fl". H Ada Grammir ischagi ,e ,. 'His-ifC1'i1bgZ'2B:J,fa2,23,,,,iSe-fs' 13,0-1 w Elijah fesbwft A ehwtalf S It l"' C21 dz Ed-t ,Aux Laitiri -Glu, "lst V .e oes us es at WY a. e starts , L epfliiiple gr?d'Go1d" Y ' ' 50191106 1-Chllfi 29, , 4 And is always Hx-eady to take his English Club, '27,' Sec'y-Treasga'-'1' ""' H -'geflfirpfgzjgfgglifeiljgggg7 ' ' V " ""' f " ,DQWC-" h i Q' Q A , Pep Club, 23' Qi- . , ,,,. H igh, K ., ., I iw. .137 I , V 1 Flench Club, 30 M Y 6. um . MMU, , , iaaS1feuba,1lg,.,'2,s,,.'29, Caibtiiin. '3-oy f P1111!1C fi pemlngzqee- 'dysf ,G 1' , 2,mQ27i.1 v 4 Sem-01' ,ww X .,.' ' " x i ,,,,T, .,', , .,,, . , Telephone Operator, 30 ' i, i A - His foes' any? , , . National Honor Society Now Evelyrfs good at basketball, 'He' s ' edit5i'li1iA-chief and a fliiitpable ' man. 'f ' ' A Hut Sh9:L"vdO1'l't' quit "" at' thajt at a'llT"He'E"1'ekadyA to do xVhat'ei' he ban. Why, she can make a, Carnera sigh, She's real good looking we ca.n't deny. E231 ,ffm lsfiibzfs ,G,,,,,,.fwfssfr?,ff 'view-s'.v-A-,.,, Fife' J if i X ' Rf ' T " ,. 'Y 'Xu ' 'Vx , ,'.'Y' lf 7233:-3 ,vs I5-,'-zg?:? In V-ffiftf, F5231 ,y--x '-N ij' , V i rj' . W 1 W .- 'i Q. .XR i. f. in li' Wmfeludtmz. ' , LOUELLA WELTY ,Xila Grammar School Student llibrarian, '28, '29 liatin Club, '27 English Club, '28 l"r1-nch Club, '29 Music Lovers Club, '30 4'llul'llS, '28, '29, '30 UI'f.'llF'St1'3., '27, '28, '29, '30 lioui-lla can make her violin sing. Her voice also in our ears ring, lt's said a person with musical art, XVill always be ready to take their part. CHARLES ANSPACH Ada Grammar School Sportsmanship Club, '27, '28 Health Club, '29 lrltude Club, '30 Football, '27, '28, '29, '30 Athletic Association, Pres. '30 Charley in life need never Worry, llis jollity makes him friends in a hurry, .Xt school, at home or any place, You always find a smile on his face. GLEN MCELROY Rinehart Grammar School Science Club, '27, '30 Travel Club, '28, '29 Football, '30 Athletic Board, Vice President '30 You remember the day when Glen unfurled, That he had his hair all curled, but he Soon retired to his natural state, And we won't forget him when We Graduate. DONNA MARSHALL Klingler Grammar School Latin Club, '27, '28 Book Lovers Club, '29, '30 Chorus, '27 Senior Play She would gladly be six feet tall, But she will ever be sweet and small. Donna's a girl who will soon make her mark, For she is good at whatever she starts. li33l 9 , .. A ROBERT MICKENS Sylvania Grammar School 'Z Chorus, '30 Hobby Mickens of Michigan. 'Q' Meet him now and where he's from, A He's been with us only a short I while, But when he Speaks, he with a smile. speaks WAUNITA ROBERTS Ada Grammar School English Club, '27, '28, '29 llook Lovers Club, '30 Chorus, '27 Public Speaking Plays, '29 Waunita's not the girl in the song, " Of this fact we cannot be wrong. - We all like VVaunita, for she's been '. with us long, And we'll not soon forget hex- when school days are gone. l ,F .K 'N ffiviissifqa' 153-1 , 1: " f - if ' ' i'rii:i'i if min ii you ef' -52311 gJ,zFx,,y5xg,1',1 f f as , , A J 'L , A f 4 F - - f . K' R.. V K x Rigs, Y, W' " 'xg Y - i i , Lew Y , JOHN M. FRY b V, Kenton Grammar School Business Manager, "Purple and Gold". ,A Class President '29 ' ,C ,-qi ,RM 0 4: 4-1.39 Q, f. - " f-Ll,-QT 'I' ,V . if K, "wiv MN fd we WM fffivfillff .1-,, ffw- A LW? '-1 ' it 1 X" W 'N' Yffgfi' 'R 1 'GIf'f'., 1151- 1 , ., .LL .,K3?'iGt, Klip, ,ul 5-5-l'3.:' ' MQRY MCALPIN Vo , Ada, f11'3.lT1lYl3.1"4 School - K Current History, Secy-Treas., '27 Q "T11a.vel Club .' f 4 l ,Q lloms TARRCC , C Ada Grammar School History Club, '27 English Club,,, 28 'Household Arts Club, '29 f ' '- F' hi-:Cl-"b ' -.. I 1 ' - ,- , Hi-Y Club, '28,,'29, Pres. '30y, g Blgfitbralluiggy 330' c Fi-'auch Club, '30 21Off1igTmgf1sg1ip59'28 i V V 1, iiongqrqlassjfcontest. 9303's i CCUOFUSL "2'7e ' C C C ' ea 1 , U 1 ,--- i :AfYf:1Ch01'1l5s'z1Z?Z,F'f2'8i','39-,E:','i3'Qi,i'4"i "-, ' 'f 1 ig- D -- Dramatic Clubg.r,Cha1'!'1nan'J3" ,4i.', 2 kgsgjgiublmVsgeakinyqlzglaysi. f,3f0:,L' 0. Quia. ass 'f 0115 Tal'- F tlgrcin?1'1a,I131 Sgugiiimiggeeu 30 .Z in Operator. A A m We Kiln not rom our fiiendship '00 a. I1 ',',' -' N , " "" ' , 1 - H g , TY1t91'Cl9-SS C01'1i.8S'CQ '29 ' "'Ma1'Y ls Vbeautlful- U1 meeft-f A ' A girl"that'Wo1'ks' and Works with .V Clio1'L1S,'.Zf'28gIi'30, - h ' b' ?hi9gS fi. ,SiLr'luth:i3..i:' is llklligh ,LO .'A. beat. V A 1 Va 'plan' J 'A , l Treasi Boys' Q.-orus,z.'3.0 7 Tlfaasfe' 'Ei ' S-16 'isjgod , ' . 3, A ' ' ' . Athletib Bbardliw lL3'0! , N inspul. fI.iend:?hip,S1m has Slips the, champion seller ot the Senior Class Orator, 130. -f - V1 - lstqodf' g, A--, Public, Speaking' 'Plays,.J,340 'gl .,,,, .,,f., ..., -.,.,.- ,,,, s,.,,. ,V Manager, .Magazine Campaigriff30l LA11191flCH1l1. i .V X lgew friends are1':slilVe,1j,.fa,.g 22' N ' , ' , 'N ld ones are ao f , u A 1 ' 'Aria G A' l o 1 S'h 1 Johnny Wi1l'.l'1?!VE5'l"I166d quiver Ag?i1ilf6xg?Ef5i'ii:g1'?Ulmfil, SCienC5fagH:1!ir.27f 922, 729' .30 Vvhen his t?-eiljupeg rare- g ,iPdI.'b'1e and b Auchhomls, ,3Q, 1 , V K '- q viC1ass'fPfgs11a6g1.ti,a19e.fffyq P. i g A i - -- l . EVELYN MCGINNIS, , 1 iseniorn-giassxivic-eQereisiia-env P gfafe S a gm' will aglmy Ulf", Ada Grammar ,schdol fHi',YlC1hbif:'zi8L,'4,325?J,4Qsecfy '30-v: is 'pen oes at Y 6 Wants It tu, Calendar Editors V Y. Y K Latin Cllrbf -. 2.8 I 1' ' He does his best at what he staris , W ",P11I'ple and Goldf' 'ikl ?g1iI1:gfagSl-IPQ7 9,28' Vvlfxnd is always-ready to take his hngllsh Club, 27, Sec y-T1'eas.'-.f--'-"f --'studeutgdoumgil-Q ,-07 V' ' Dalit- Vi Y 1 U A , EET5nSiu3auZ,8f30 i 'f'7'Hiif-Th. is ' o ' i l Basketb3uLi,28, 29, .Capt-gin ,30.T .llsp,eQ-i5Qn5ialgf'lzi,ys. 3590s 1 T Q . ,, Chorugd 127--' ml SBIQLOI ,MM f Athletic "'i B A0a'1d'F""'30' ""' "5'W"''7?":"lHis'ff'i+ien5i1s :they are n1anyFf13.1 " Telephone Operator, '30 , V if :His foesvgalggggbhei-gqgnyq A-gf,-.,',fg, National Honor Society Now Evolyn's good at basketball, -Hes edit6ii'1'in'-chief and adcapabie man. ' ' Rut she"don't qrrit' at that at allj"'He's'readV''to do what'er he- r-an. NVhy, she can make El, Camera sigh, She's real good looking We can't deny. l23l ., be f f N f Q. -- , ,ws-off ,C i .1 f" xg 4 W NST 'xxr rj QT 4, .ff ' " W C vlf'3'!f'?'hwVf:f? fuer- W Sa' ' -if 1 s f I Q... A, 'lm fl L it ,, 'v fs?-' 'fi v,,f ,VlL'i'? V2 , . "L "YL, -f- . ' ' 'A , . ji . -4 1 - . A ,ii .1532 3.3 Wifi: I 15,1 il f 4 . '3 4 G Sava .1 f.'irQ9Z?4 F I 4 ' Q' f it an 'jf '1 fx-1:E.,g3gQ,ij Q- f his-':J ' - gf wing? KF- 'gi. f . 2 32 My 7 fvzv 1' 1 - 5' EDNA BUREAN 2 ALEX WEBB Ada Grammar School Ada Grammar School Class Sec'y-Treas., '29 History Club, '27 ldnglish Club, '27 Forum Club. '22, '29 Pep Club, '28 French Club, '30 llatin,Cltgl:a, '29, '30 Student Council, '30 l'l ' -, '21, , .Xglrlctic Board, Sec'y.-Treas., '30 Webb'S 92 boy 1TlOSt fond of mirth. Sfflliwl' CIHSS Play , Yet those who know him, know his National Honor Society worth, mimi at her Work does stick, He speaketh Well and IOOKQU1 Nothing with her plans conflict. WISE' I Sho dnl-s just what she wants to do, And for the best he always tries' And slie's always friendly with nn- and you. LOINE ASH Ada Grammar School ,, LD ' L Class Treasurer, '27 HARO WI SON Student Librarian, '27, '28, '29, '30 Ada Grammar School History Club, '27 l"ornin Club, '27, '28, '29 English Club, '28 lH'11lH21tiU Club, '30 Book I4OV9l'S Club, '29 Inu-ri-lass. '30 Dramatic Club, '30 l'lWl'llS. '29, '30 Basketball, '29 Hn-I-1-Stlja. '30, , Chorus, '27, '28, '29, '30 Vllhllllf Spwlilng l'12s'S, 29 Class Editor of Annual, '27 Srlllfir P12155 Play Telephone Operator Wilsons a lad who on the stage g3fLg?3golf?:I?O" Society ' In nniny an act has finally played. Ili-'s iutthci' small, but we cannot 111 A' H' S' .and all mound' forget, A smarter girl cannot be found ' 'l'h.- way he makes thc tl-af.-hr-rs She's always there when the1'e's fy.-t, work to do And will not quit till it is through. l34l 1 . ,f . Q si c i l ,M . , ,.,, W... ,,,. ... Wi. BOYD CLAPPER Orange Twp. Grammar School History Club, '27, '28, '20 French Club, '30 Public Speaking Plays, '30 A barking dog never bites, So the legend goes to say. Boyd always wants his rights And is quiet in what he has to say THIRZA MCALPIN Ada Grammar School Art Club, '27 English Club, '28 Health Club, '29 Dramatic Club, '30 Chorus '27, '28, '29, '30 Senior Class Play Thirza's a chubby little rascal, She's full of fun and glee. You'll never need be sad again As long as she's near thee. - VJ fWA D .. . A .,,.., ,He ,V,VVV --il irgdw l l..,Y.., .WL 4. f -f- '- MILDRED CORNISH Ada Grammar School Student Librarian, '28, '29, '30 English Club, '27 Art Club, '28 Book Lovers Club, '29, '30 Chorus, '28, '29, '30 In our class she has a part, She knows her French right from the start, She starts her Work and sees it done., And lives a friend to everyone. LEROY THOMPSON Ada Grammar School Travel Club, '28 Book Lovers Club, '29 Etude Club, '30 Chorus, '30 A full, rich nature free to trust, Truthful and sternly just. Our "Shorty" is a friend to all, And fortune sure to him will fall. '-X ' ' " f' " , FQ bf, ,IAN rg Nz. l 42,31 QL' L?2"237T'FgE-9,1 yi I Ll ,f .-' A ',, Q. '. '15 'ii ' ', . rfoff, . BEN R. GILMORE Ada Grammar School Art Club, '27 Travel Club, Pres. '28 Know the VVorld Club, '29 Book Lovers Club, '30 Chorus, '30 Public Speaking Plays, '29 Ben and Bam are partners, In physics and in play, And Ben will be a partner, With whom ever comes his way. KATHRYN DOERSAM English Club, '27 Art Club, '28 Household Arts Club, '29 Book Lovers Club, '30 Chorus, '28, '29, '30 Now Kathryn, I hardly need tell about, Although from school she lives way out, And when she parts she's sure to make good For she's worked in High School as hard as she could. l25l .,, .. ,, 1l'Q?"'f:v ' use iw, .- - A J AMES LONG Ada Grammar School Senior Class President Hi-Y, '28, '29, Treas. '30 Latin Club, '27, '28 History Club, '29 Basketball Manager '30 Athletic Board, '30 James Michael Long, "Timer" for short, He says he'll take pole-vaulting for his favorite sport, He's president of the Senior bunch, He'll always make good, I have a hunch. WILHELMINA ARBOGAST Athens Junior High School Class Sec'y-Treas., '28 Class Vice President, '29 Forum Club Vice President, '28 Arts Club, '29 Dramatic Club, '30 Basketball, '30 Interclass, '28, '29, '30 Chorus, '28, '29, '30 High School Play Senior Play National Honor Society A ready smile, a happy cheer, 'Tis the way of our Billie dear, You'll never find her sad or blue, And her work is always good and true. ' x- .V I l i ' AL k' i i l ln.. , H GOLDA MCCLEARY Ada Grammar School Class Sec'y-Treas., '30 Student Librarian, '28, '29, '30 l.atin Club, '27 Art Club, Sec'y-Treas., '28 Household Art Club, V. Pres. '29 1'wl'PI14fh Club, '30 Chorus, '30 Wi- think of Golda so happy and gay Y-it when she's mad she's no man's prey. Sh.-'s secretary of our class, And with her our love will always last. GEORGANNA LINDSLEY Ada Grammar School 'l'rav4-l Club. '27 Iluuli LOVGFS, '28 Art Club, '20 Musiv Lovers Club, Treas. '30 Chorus, '27, '30 Public: Speaking Plays, '29 Now fleorganna is quiet and lllndest, Many :i friend hath Said And wr- know this to be true, Shi- will stay that way till she is iii-ad. I 1 5 i I 1 i Yfffiyqc i "J" K Q Q. ' L- Q-' ' uf V ' ' i at ---R j i ic-. E f L THEODORE ARNOLD FLOYD SPAR f Ada Grammar School Ada Grammar School Hi-Y Club, '28, '29, Vice Pres. '30 English Club' 27 i History Club, '28 Forum Club, '29 Dramatic Club, '30 Chorus, '27, '28, '29, '30 Public Speaking Plays, '30 Senior Play National Honor Society Sportsmanship Club, '27, '28 French Club, '29 Dramatic Club, Pres. '30 Football, '28, '29, '30 Basketball, '27, '28, '29, Capt. '30 Chorus, '29, '30 Orchestra, '29, '30 Athletic Board, '30 Student Council, '30 Senior Play A small but mighty man is Spar, Y His knowledge is quite above par, He-'s a serious lad, yet a lover of i fun, We'll not soon forget' him when school is done. A little Work, a little play, He keeps going from day to day, A friend in "Chula" you'll find my son, For he is kind to everyone. ' BERT MARSHALL " v Dola Grammar Sc 1 ' GRACE MOORE Football' .30 hoo . Ada Grammar School Bfwketball. '30 'FI-avgl Club, '27 Public- Speaking Plays, '30 x English Club, '28 Senior Play Health Club, Sv-c'y-Treas., '29 - , French Club, ,30 Bertahegsesreen with us for only NUW G1'aC9 is 34 C'0llYlU'Y 13455, But We've learned to like him She's a hearty friend of the Senior While h9'S h'Pl'P. Class. He's quite athletically invlinf-d, ' Her look is droll, but trust her not, And with the girls he. is not Her ambitions are, we know not behind- f - " what. l 1361 . if i X ,Xxx '. iii Y ta J , ff f ' i ' f . E V. A 'vs riiwra 3- K, , :fi ,?f'1,"f E A , ,ff-AA., :eg H. A .,.,,'v,. .nuhavr ,- , . ,2Sf14,,.qS A M WT. Q ...--N' i. VERA I. BARNES Senior Class Adviser If you tell her she's very short, She'11 give you.a. good retort, We like her for her bit of humor, And for this she makes friends all the sooner. V WILLIAM YOUNT Warren Junior High Bill is strong and husky, Yet with the girls he's not so rusty, I-Ie's not so bright and not so dumb, He's the kind of a boy you want for a chum. R f' ., .f" .W 1, 1 ' HOWARD SHIVELY Ada Grammar School Science Club, '27, '28, '30 Book Lovers, '29 Chorus, '28, '30 Public Speaking Plays, '29 Here's Shively the ladies' man, At chewing gum he's quite a fan, He may set some just about crazy, But when at work he's not a bit lazy. O. R. FINDLEY Faculty Adviser O. R. is tall and mighty, And yet he Walks too lightly, As We see him in the class room, NVe Wonder if he is a teacher or the man with the broom. X Y ff as K, ,4 ,1- w". WF, M '-, 1 1 ,J V I Senior Class Prophecy One day in deep summer I was reading the "World Wide Magazine" and in there I saw this. "When Vacation Comes Make a Trip to Spain." I wondered what might be so very interesting in Spain, so I read further. "Come to Granada and visit our for- tune tellers. Senorita Juanita Velez, world-wide known fortune teller keeps all records of people visiting her." I ran to father at once, "Father may I have two thousand dollars?" "Surely daughter, but what may you want with so small an amount?" "I wish to go to Spain to see if I can find out all about my Senior classmates." I was given the money at once and started for New York. I was soon at Granada and immediately looked for Senorita Velez. On arriving I was at once directed to the records. There I found Billy and Bill running the Katrina Tea Room in Cincinnati. John Fry is now senator of New York and he is the husband of Rowena Smila. That was a big surprise for me. Floyd Spar is now a big chemistry professor in Cambridge College. When he left Ada High, Floyd was It in chemistry and physics, so I imagine this means he did not change his mind. The next four I remembered myself. I had the chance to attend the Army-Navy football game in which I found Charles and Paul Anspach being the two coaches. On my way to the stadium I bought an umbrella from Charles Bamberg and a sand- wich from Bennie Gilmore, who was the proprietor of a fine sandwich stand. Alexander Webb is now driving a taxi in Podunk, some place in Arizona. Theodore Arnold is director of the Y. M. C. A. in Washington, IJ. C. and the records said he was on his way to a much higher position. Paul Ebner and Lucille Rose are now living on a farm some place near Canada. The record did not make that clear to me. Carl Kiblinger married a toe dancer and is now on Broadway doing his part for the stage. Edna Burean is still collecting Latin medals. I imagine she has about two or three hundred now. Iloris Tarr is hostess of a night club in Chicago where Louella Welty and Thirza McAlpin compose and sing all the latest song hits. Ella Baughman is very happily situated in a small town in Pennsylvania. Her husband is a wireless operator in the Wickersham Radio Laboratory. Helen Baum seems to have let her mind wander towards societ.y for she is now entertaining some hundred people in Paris every week. I never found out who she married, though. l3N'l I m I a ., 'In ' The next space did not contain much except the life of a bachelor. Boyd Clapper never will be bothered with skirts. I James Long is a professor in Ada College usually called Ohio Northern. I did not notice just what he was majoring in but I fear for the worst. When I left Ada way back in 1930 James was on his way to "Saying It With Flowers." Golda McCleary is secretary to a big butter and egg man in Los Angeles, Cali- fornia. We wonder if she will join the movies? The record would have told me, but I learned that she had fainted during the fortune telling and her brain stopped working. Harold Wilson is now the editor of the New York Times, a paper known by all bootleggers. VVell, well, look here, we have John Meyers in the undertaking business. Wonder what come over the boy? Grace Moore is selling the flowers in the forward part of his shop. William Yount has made some great discoveries in the line of chemistry and was lately elected president of the American Chemical Society. Clair Strahm is pastor in a small church near Dayton, Ohio. Senorita Velez remarked that he was a very dignified looking young man. Howard Shively owns a beauty parlor in San Francisco. I looked for his partner but I could not find any such person. I couldn't quite figure out how a girl overlooked him, but strange things happen nowadays. Imogene Shrider is a hair dresser in the home town, Ada. I thought I saw her in London, England, but now I know who it was. Waunita Roberts and Evelyn McGinnis are in the Paramount Pictures in Paris and were in London on a vacation. Mary McAlpin and Georganna Lindsley own and run a skating rink in Toledo. Leroy Thompson and Glen McElroy try to be useful to them but all records say they are not so successful. Donna Marshall, Mildred Cornish and Kathryn Iloersam have an interest in fruit. Oranges and peaches are their favorites. This last name should have gone along with James Long, but I guess he was late in reporting so now we have him. Robert Mickens has gone from bad to worse. Imagine a nice boy like him selling flowers but maybe there was more interest than flowers. And how? Now that I have given all the history of the 1930 Ada High Senior Class I think I will obtain a room in the nearest hotel and retire. My trip back home will be a dif- ferent one than the one coming over but one is always glad to get back and so I say goodbye. LOINE Asn. li -lf, I I V 1 1 r 111 U H P mx is cr: o I, D A 41 SY I , , . ay ' 'S ns, vi? ,X ff if Q Ag f ia Ce CQ WX ff' A7 The Semor Who is it that works Q55 all And studies the best gl' ,WR Who seldom will failg ly Wim knowledge is west? 1 Q 'We The Senior. Ki fl l' Who is it that when gy The clay's work is done! LC? K7 Can throw aside care ,IX And have the 'most fun? fl " ,ffl The Senior. QQ 553 W Who is it that always WX Is there at the game, Jill And works for the glory 'kk Of Ada High's fame? rd. ' Ig! The Senior. Q, E Q 'iii . . WI 1,5 Who is it that always, sg Where'er he may fare, Reveals in his actions A school spirit rare? fa The Senior. Q? ffl' Y ANONYMOUS. 153' Q! N' lx' - six 2 T if if V if x fv Q1 IC' Mfg Q31 WU T' ,li A X 5 if fg ,457 A Qu ,f QQ, L4 L so 3 Tak " D'-. Ls T T A- -. T fs-1 K-ss- . f so , ,- -N if f ' J' .??f5QQ?7?? ..., .?TsfQCS77??,e ..s, ?ff'x?l?35?El..??fQ5Cf?e?E., ' .v.,,..N , . ,Verb , ,, N - " 'fl - . ,. wr "' j M E lil - 4 Cl . NP' -I 'QQ . N , vxsg- M1 - 7 -- -'Y' ' 0,1 s -X? ' Q 1. L YENTH GRAD 5-af:-E ,Y 5' , , Y V 1 ?' 1 T ! i O IF! ' 'f"4'u'-:fit-'f'4'm'1 'e'w'n'c 1- +'s L't..i ' t tx is'x 'ef I 4 5- " .Q E I W A V Y -m , g 1 7 r c i' ' 1 I 1 ' I ' - . 'vvI- 'F f!-' .-, li1ina:a1nnn.' vnu l ' ' f 1 ' . i'11i I IIIUFUI IIIFYITII unior Class Officers Oren Dickason proved himself such a peppy cheer- leader that he won the admiration of the entire class and was thereby chosen as president. He has shown himself efficient and we have had a successful year. We elected Virginia Wilson as Vice President. Although she has had no opportunity to exhibit her wares we know that we can depend on her for any service. As usual there is always some one who is collecting dues. This year it is Ruth Loy. Though she may think us Scotch we really do have good intentions. l3'2l null, ' Eleventh Grade History The fall of 1927 found a group of seventy-three bewildered people sitting in the auditorium of the old High School, wondering what to do next. As all Freshmen do in the early stages of high school life we did, and that is get mixed up in a hundred and one things, such as classes, rooms, and believe it or not, some did not know where the basement was located. However, we started a successful year by electing as officers: Charles Allen, Presidentg Oren Dickason, Vice Presidentg Myra Lou Lowman, Secretary- Treasurer. Concerning activities our class played a great part. Five of our members gained places on the basketball teams. Bernard Freeman won the oration in the Annual Inter- class Contest. In Chorus and Orchestra many Freshmen were found to take part. The year ended with all looking forward to vacation having had a fine time in school. Our Sophomore year began with Jack Burean as class president, Alice Neiswander, Vice President, and Margaret Petersen, Secretary-Treasurer. Blue and white were chosen as class colors. This year we felt a little more important and proved it by actions of some mem- bers of the class. Mildred Main and Virginia Wilson gained places on the girls' basket- ball team while Bob Stumm represented the boys' team. Bernard Freeman again won the oration in the Interclass Contest. As time went on we heard the cry, "A New School Building," and so our attention was turned to thoughts of such a thing really coming true, Mr. Crawford assured us that we would have a new building to work in the next year, and from then on we were floating on clouds, waiting and watching. Weeks passed and we saw the theory changed to a fact. The new High School Building was really on its way towards the sky so now we were more interested in the year to come than the present one. The fall of 1929 held in store many new experiences for all students entering High School. We Juniors were quite as green as the Freshmen. No one person knew any more about the new building than another, and all took it upon themselves to find out all the situation as best they could. It was only a case of time to get fixed, the location of class rooms and to get organized. Oren Dickason was our class President, Virginia Wilson, Vice President, and Ruth Loy, Secretary-Treasurer. Basketball was the main event of the year and the Juniors gave four to the cause, namely, Charles Allen, Bernard Freeman, Max Huber and Lowell Reese. Virginia Wilson, Ruth Loy, Mildred Main and Lois Mitchell were Juniors holding positions on the girls' team. We hope that athletics in years to come will be as successful as they have been this year. As Juniors we are a complete success, let our good work carry on to next year where we will meet our fate as Seniors. In everything we do our aim is to make Ada High proud to have such a class within its walls. Next year we will come back as seniors ready to do our part in the school. RUTH Lor. -5 -in ' i I .io I The Eleventh Grade ul ll 4 ! I . Q z. Twp Huw: Vlmrles Allen, li:-1'11:,1l'rl l+'1w-1-111311, Oren lbicliusun, Humer Ilawm-s, Glen lll?ll'li, liurne-ll llillllfy I':1ul lfll'lllllgl'l', Manx Huln-r Svvnllfl l'l'Hlll Tlrlvi .Xliffvf lI1'tZ, .lr-1'l'3' l'4r1'bvlt, fl1"l'llldf' Hwbllllvlte, Mlldlwfd Clvllllzillgll, Cl 1-:w Tarr, Yirginia X'Vils1m, Num M,c-lfilruy, l':1tl1e1'imx Hillm-spiv, Mary Irma Tiglme, ldvelyu Runs:-r, M:1rg:lrvt l'1-t01'se-11, Mary H. Iluulnl-, Glzulys Illwfliczum, I'z11'ulyn Slew-sman, Alim- N1'lSXVill1ll4'1', Hrvil M:mlu'-y, llllsif- Slmrlley, Muzvlll- 'l'z1lIm:m, Gladys 1f'urm-1-ll, IJ.-lbert Hummn-r, XVilliz1m Iiutlm-flgsf, lmwe-ll R +-1- se, Vlrginizl Hmlgf-rs, Ralph H1-trip-li, Mildrs-fl Smlsley, ,Xnclrvw Tigllv, Annan Ramlm Tlmirfl frum Twp: Xvlllllll XYmvcl, Ruth lmy, Myra I.. Luwnmn, XYz1ncl:1 L::11 4,-2, ,,. nw! . I 4 A P U R P L E Sz G 0 L D Q T 9. r a v r v r v D I ,.-.k-s '41, ----Q-Sf-we-+fy . E , . ' .AN 4 ,.,,4' xg- -2 z "' 3 f 2-.:.-.e.-:" Ay n ,:1 5Q'iQ'GQ 12 5 gat.:-ur 3? 31:1 A.. Je. - T I fy V-Q . El- Ll' JWTV1 V-lui Y l :li Lj ' '. ' 71 QV Y 57 ' ff" ' ' T '- viii P4 " -ff: f f', 'rllf -r - ,lg , N- x 1 H , , V 11- 'f A 'W ,V L0 3 . TENTH GRADE i 1 'A ' 1 if if ' i M g :iii N f JY f W xr f Jwt V ll E I 71 ...' ......" I ' ' Q 5 - E : -551-..l:'...::.. , w - A f i fi - 1 f gi Q, Q it Meng 4, , . .. ,.. 4h , . E , l' II 'l!I l'l I ! , w Q D . QQ , , E2 S D E51 Q 53' Q 3 E Xa 5 D G5 5 E3 E '43 9 Go 5 GQ .. N rr I, f'z.'. hw . 1- . .H 'J ,Hn X eff X l 1?.v,,1g27 -5':f:rV"i f-pref' awf1 ff e-mf To -Huff' r ffrf-HN-ff' I' V ' f, '-.,. ,I U . , ,, f K , x ,QLIETL 7.13-,HI-3N,.Y,Q,i ij fy I Pi IV: C 1 J I 'fgyc-.YqCpX,.Pxf1.... ,..-3.5: ,e,,f 1.,.,' ,.i,4- xc , , . ,J . Q, I J K ,-y4x..x.v' siljilx-,yf,fIgw'xl.QX Tenth Grade Officers As leader of the Tenth Grade we were fortunate in obtaining the services of Bob Wilson, who has cheer- fully and industriously accomplished his work. We give him full measure in praise and leadership. Notwitlistancling the fact that Dorothy has not had a chance to strut her stuff we feel sure that if the President had passed out she would have successfully carried on the duties of the office. It would probably take the ordinary person two years to collect dues but Imogene has them on time, so we know her style and type of Work. I xr, 1 .1 ww wfifff-riff... .vw:s'w9f-mf ...c .5'W9f'-fix, ' 2 MAL. xv in all 6 ll" . if x Xx lxf-7 1 li' i l ff. ft? l E l U if I, N fi 1 fy f- il ls M f LZ f f . f ' uf i- IZ? Ji .JI l J' .Qu X fig 4 it ig ., X L,-5, Ylx ,FU L 1 iw It 1 ,- . if fr r 'z ,Q- W. Xi - ,f Y Vi ,N ij y , .fa l Lf' B L Xb f Q Ki J l l-JI ,sf xx' fiiiff 4 x he V35 if? if iT ' 2 lag lf-X' c Il ,ill K! ki I v I, A., l af X5 il ' r L 'b I, fl ,DJ k,f X. U ,ff f C '. I 'E X fa- ll: , '-:J Tenth Grade History In the fall of 1928 a group of rather sophisticated young people lfor Fresh- menb strolled throu,gh the corridors of the Old North Building with the hope of learning something which they might use as a basis ior higher education. Some were timid and apprehensive, but the greater part were confident that the faculty would be impressed by them and that they would soon feel at home as much as the dignified and highly touted Seniors. In this respect we were no worse than many Freshman classes that had preceded. After the first three weeks, although we still possessed a degree oi' fear, we had learned our schedules, we had learned how to study a little and some of the rules and regulations. Much credit is due Miss Crawford for her talks on the evils of gum- chewing, and desk carving, not to mention throwing chalk and erasers. That is some oi' our life there, now we will soon go to the other side of the room and be Tenth Graders. Our class was organized as follows: Richard Peterson, liresidentg Richard Wolfrom, Vice Presidentg Golda Clum, Sec'y-Treas. As the year rolled on many of our class took part in the social and scholastic events of the year. We were represented by Roy Moore and 'Dorothy Hilty in Interclass. Although we lost the oration and short story, we still have three years to make up for lost time. ' In the fall of 1929 we entered the new building but were not given a chance to humiliate the Ninth Grade. This year we were not alone in being lost. Seniors as well as Sophomores were out of place, not only physically but mentally. Everything in the building was strange to us. We felt like a traveling man who had been staying at bowl and pitcher hotels might have felt, when for the first time he put up at a modern hotel with elevators, baths, and hot running water. We did not call up the elevator shaft for the elevator boy, but perhaps we made blunders just as absurd. This year a mai'ked difference was noted in the Tenth Grade. Everyone seemed to have forgotten his childish traits and we conducted ourselves more like students who recognized the opportunities offered us in the excellent high school. We were late in organizing this year but we finally elected the following officers: Robert Wilson, President, Dorothy ldilty, Vice I-'residentg Imogene Gant, Sec'y-Treas. Athletics was the main issue this year and we were not left out at all. Dick Peterson and Dick Wolfrom were our football men. And howl Both will have positions on next year's team so we expect a lot from them then. Dick NVolfrom carried on and obtained a place in basketball also. The girls were represented by lVIartha Jean Allen and Sarah Yount in basketball. Roy Moore again filled the position orator and Helen Mcliinley the reading. At the time of this writing the Ides of March are past so we are eagerly looking forward to Interclass and we hope to come out on top. There is nothing else, so friends I say "Athos", till we meet again. WAYNE FREEMAN. L :ai 1 1 Iliifll Dfxpl, The Tenth Grade -,,,- fm , A , . . Pup Rmv: l.ilii- Ill-nry, Gwlilzn Vlum, H1-lvii McKiiiIn-y, lil-ulali f'liu1w-li, lM11'uLlny James lflwuiwl Aspzwli, lluln-rt XYilsuii, llzlzel f'l'lllllHlllfJ,ll, Murtliu .l. Alla-n, Mary l'l'f'SI4Il1, Betty Iurris, Mumie- xVHll'1', Its-utrii-v l'Iiwlv'Y. M:xi'x'vl Iimiiiwls, XYuyiif- Ifiw-iiiziii, Pai-Ins Sl:-esnian. ecmirl l'i'mii 'l'up: Viulzi ldllis, Ifllizzilwtli H:ctl'ii-lvl, He-len Mmklpin, l'iltll?ll'lllQ' INN:-iiliiiiw-, Ileatriw' Mm-l"lm11l, lflxw-lyn .lul1iiswii, Sziruln Ywllllt, Hutli Ruins:-y, M:1i'gz1iw-t XX'elr+-r, l,4-+- Ellis, XY:1yn-- 'l'i'ippl4-l1m'ii, Alvin lim'-isuiii, Kviiiie-tli 'l':ni'i', lf'ui'vst Uri, Albert 'lm'-Vsulii, .luv 'l'lmiii1is4ni, limb:-rt Slrulliii, llic-li Xvllllullllll lliiiwl Iimii 'l'wp: Mzulgy- 4':ni4ll+-i', lil.-li Ilullilns, liiing.g--iiv Gzuit, K::tl1l'yn Kelly, Ma1'gai'e-t ll,-l'l':ill, Nurlihi l+'isl11-V, lmimtliy llilly, ll:1Z1-l INIul'l'ismi, liiilwil Main, Huy Mnmiw-, H2ll'4llll Mznrslinll, He-ui'gv 1'l:xpp1-i lnltmil lluw: l'2ll'li Mniilu-X. XYilln11i' l,--1-. Ulf-ti1'v Allin, lluln-Vt 1illlll!'l', l:t'I'I1Hl'fl llviiipluill, lvulv llwfsn-, 1'li:i1'l1-s Hunt, Huy Ulm-ni, lm Yvriiv .I-ilmsmi, lviwlx IH-teisnii, l+'z':uiilc l'llllllllII'l'j', Plnwurd Fviizall, Justin Vzilmy l SN 1 I 1 1 1 5' -lain ill li" e.".:'..1:" wx , 5 do NTH GRADE EEE'- ,...'.....T...,.... 7 T1 I 1 'I' lij X ' ' ' " -" " , , , N ' 'g 1--1nnnv.q.v-an-Arun-fn-qnnsmqnn.q-sau: A -. ' A.f"ii'J'fF3 f-, A Q l . , .,.. ........- .. -..- ..-- -------- h --, J .----'- '--"-"'-"-"""' ' " ' 1 :Qi ,-9"" gn ' I1 f "" ' ... ' -':.'r:: f' -X X, 2 'S- 4 "" V .3 2 ' '1' - ,E..4':1'?'f?:.:.--..:?f ' ' 4 ' " "'! y SK: h Q 7 . 1 , F' ki 0 'I . .f :J 'Q N1 ,' !' N - ...... - - - .f--",-, V vw 1- , 3? 4' ' ,Atl - ' ,-1 'Q 4 i s 0 Li - ' ' . L4' . SW fi Q 1 f : :ff 1 ' 'i , , Y . , b , ' ,-, ' V .w,m x x , V ...ii A . 1 all x V A 40, , I N -I V 1 u 1 ' Y 4 .' . I ' -X I 1 ' f ' ' 'I ' X 4 1 I ' I i ' ' -- I r l I I x I 1 1 -,4-..-..-.u- I 111111: rl rtrivli AJ up ,- 1 ,yu , i -A 5.g,-iii if li 1 5 It I, If i 1 3 4 a I, 1 1 l'5f,..5Q6?r5 ,435 ,ff-,Megeee mm fl' fl? ' 1 V 4 if-ll L l. W Et V5 ,JJ L! ,ff Q :, EL Q, iii' Vg 1 Q-,V 5 L X. V sfji Ninth Grade 0fflCCfS .,,.l ltr: The Ninth Grade has as its president, Lucille Gant, a very popular girl and a business like worker. She is to be congratulated on the way she has managed the Ninth L Grade Class of 1930. l"L Lake Messenger, also a very popular person, is Vice V- President of the class. He is always ready to act as presi- ii dent and we know he could do it. 1 Ruth Carpenter was given the position of Secretary- h Treasurer, but left us in the month of March and since then Dorothy Cribley has filled the vacancy to the best A r of her ability. an rf, ,f ub- if- X 'lx ,J I -In 1 ' fwfr , as iff ' ,y ' s, You ggi f .i 'fi .P Mimi Ninth Grade History Some people who persist in calling us Freshmen might think we would have no history, but this is not true. We have nine years of school to our credit and if that isn't enough to make history I would like to know how much it would take. We started our schooling at the North Building under the direction of Miss Bowers. After a month of school some were sent to the South Building so that rather broke up our class and probably stopped all interesting events. Soon we were Second Graders but nothing terrible happened here so we will go on to the Third. Sorry, but nothing happened there either so let's go on to the Fourth. Well, My! My! I can't find much here so I suppose I will have to go on to the Fifth Grade. Here we find Mrs. Hawk and there is much to talk about. Mrs. Hawk was so well liked that she is now teaching in the High School. We do not have her for a teacher now, but we are glad for 'those that do have her. In our sixth year of school we were again united into one class. Mrs. Irey took charge this year and a better teacher can never be found. Her quiet voice and actions took effect on the students. The next year soon rolled around and we were in the Seventh Grade, with a new teacher, Miss Beam. We liked her very much as her class work was very interesting. Another interesting thing in this year was the election of officers, Every two months new officers were chosen and so most everyone had a chance at some office. V One of our ,goals had been reached. We were now Eighth Graders and looked up to by the lower seven grades. Officers for this year were: Gertrude Richardson, Presi- dent, Lake Messenger, Sec'y-Treas. We had no vice president. There were two events of the year that will stay in the minds of the class members. Under the direction of Mrs. Mowen we were able to successfully present the operetta, "Aunt Drusilla's Garden." The second event and without doubt the greatest of all, graduation. Maybe you think we didn't feel big when we walked out of the auditorium with our diplomas. In September, 1929, our high school career started. Lucille Gant was elected Presi- dentg Lake Messenger, Vice President, Ruth Carpenter, Sec'y-Treas. We regretted having Ruth move away but Dorothy Cribley is filling her position well. Our home room teacher, Miss Crawford, deserves much credit for the way she has handled that rip-roaring bunch of people called Ninth Graders. We have made the High School recognize us by our ability. In Interclass we chose Paul Underwood to give the Oration, Margaret Long for the Short Story. As is the wish of all classes we hope to win the Interclass cup. Now, as the school year is drawing to a close, we ponder of the future history. Will our teachers be glad to see us next year? Will any of the members leave us? We must let time answer our questions. I MARGARET LoNG. Iflll I The Ninth Grade uuvvmr' ,- 1 , , V wil Tup Huw: liimg-liuiwl XVUIIRJ, Julius lflxwms, gxIl1l'l"f'l 'l'ui'nf-r, 4'hai'l4-s Ui-misc, lmlw fi:ll'dllt?l', Carl llasil, l'lia1'lv:-1 Ash, Yiiifwelil Mrfldliwy, lll1'l18l'1l lliulilvy, li1?llll2il'l,l XV:illif-lc, Lwan Blmww, Ruseu-ll Rwznm, HLIlh1'l'l Sli-1-siiiuii, llzilqi- iw:-ssviigvig Virgil lilinglm' Hr-4-mul l'i'um '1'up: Mirizim 'l'i'mmiiii, Flvvlyn Wlzigiiwi-, AT?il'f.1'2ll'l"t l,m1g,', Vmma Lung, lNfkll'g'Cll't"t Sllillllllilllgll, Ruth llulflo-i', Hr-ls-ii 'l'ziylur, Mzixinv f'lllll't,'ll. Ruth l,':i1'pi-ntvr, Main-l A. l'z11'mw-:in, lVl:ii'gul'v-t liulltwvll, Altulwlli- llrnnzin, Opal llinklffy, Sz1i'z1l'me-l Klinglvr, Aliww Sininn, N-Jll lmuisi- Mm-tlinnis, lit'l'tl'llfl1' Ric-Iizirrlsuii, lszlln-ll Muttr-1'. Hwsviiluiy Muhlvr, V+-lnm Mullin-y, He-li-li lm.-rsziin, lY11lwvll ldplwy Thirel frmn 'l'np: lVlai'jm'i1e 'l'2illlH2ll1, Mary ll. Milli-ig Illildiw-ll Siniim, Yi-lvzi Ulfllizim, ldlizulwili M1-li!i'irll-, Agni-s llzllu-V, lfllwzumr llzium, 'l'lwlma All-l+lli'u3, Heli-ii llull, livin- .limiffg lmiwvtliy 4'i'il1le-y, Mnflvlilie- Irvin, Iiuvillf- Hunt, llunnil- XVili-wx, l'Ili-:imw XYlwtZlQ-r lluttmii Huw: Rivliziiwl l+1tlio-rtun, Ke-nt Klinglf-r, Ilulph Illwldvr, Mr-i'wiii lllwlixxw ll, .lzivli Guy, Russ Klingla-V, liulwrl I.:iru1-, Me-rlv llc-um, lmllus XVil4-wx, Milli 'l'lll'l1t'I', Nm-il Nlmuin XVilliam l,mx'iiiun, llniwvld l'-'te-iswii, Max Pugh, Paul l'iidvi' l '12 l 2 M, Q ...5.. JEmk.PURPLE.scuuxnfzfihxmfamm Q . 5 -.- .... -,... - 7gj?mf9:'x" -------------------- nllninlngi ,""' ' ' -ll-ll-IIC" P ' ,-"- .ill - .'f .X l1 I . 9 64QW'25VQ f-Tiwgif 5 5 U I I 71 If Jlt. 7 I -,-,,L 1 5 ,:: xv --2'-'-1-3 2 :::.. -1 " "" .' i, , .nii -P .1 l X-, f , i ' ' '-'A , , A .S u 1 , t L 1 L-1 4 1 4' t v t , . ""-L-1 L 'rt 'qf14lL"1"ExW.i9' .Y'Y'! ' H1 A . A-+' F 8 3 " GHTH GRAD , E1 , K . 4 ' . f m U JV1 : Ln r ' x ' f" 'n y I 1111 ,L,,,,k,-I Y 7 f 5 ':-- ......... V fix ? ' '-Tggw Q E ,,-,-11 iiilf L, 5 H ' . M ' " A' 'A . ' 1 N " U """ 1 .A-""'. "M", A A i J lfflffiifiiflfllll 5 I P 7. H J D l J D I 9 5, 1 4 ' ' , F B G31 J H C Q Q, ey Qi Q fi: 'Ea Q L A M Sf. ns M xg Q M r 3 y If Q Q 5 VF A Q. Q1 6 B. Eighth Grade Cfficers No matter how small or how large the class, there is always a presiwlent. Paul Neiswanmler has shown the makings of a fine leacler. His influence was noticed during the athletic season. He fliml much towards the selling of tickets. Rhea Gray has not hall a chance to prove her ability hut we will never fear, for We know she would make a fine class worker. Bessie 'I'ig'he has made a good start for the Eighth Grade in the financial interest of this school. Most any time one coulil hear the call for llues. And they came in, too. I H I Eighth Grade History In writing this class history so many things flit through my mind, but space allows only a few so in these few wo1'ds I will make everything demand attention. Eighteen of our present class started in the first grade in Ada. How we enjoyed making and furnishing the doll house! And in the second grade we were happy over a successful performance of t'Dolls on Dress Parade," and our joy knew no bounds when we were asked to present it at the College in Franklin Hall. The Third and Fourth Grades recall the unpleasantness of double grades, but it did not keep us from enjoying the Eskimo project. Then in the fifth and sixth grades we began to hear of a new building. This year our dream came true and we knew that in a very short time we would enjoy a new Junior-Senior High School Building. In the seventh grade we could see the building growing, brick by brick. And now as Eighth Graders we are thrilled with the building, and so much has happened. First, we were seated in home rooms and then we had to find our classes, which was some job. We were overjoyed by the new Gym, and then the dedication, chapel, clubs, pep meetings and all such things. Believe me, any high school will have to step on it if they keep up with Ada High. MAR'ri1A H. Com, Eighth Grade Library Lovers Lane Funny Face Pecks Bad Boy Freckles - Oh Such a Girl Ichabod Crane - - A Man Without a Country Lady Elizabeth - - Paint or Nature One of Many The Dark Star Known By All A Boy Scout - - A Boy of the Upper Class Lion and the Mouse - Lost or Found - A Boy Printer - Lady of the Lake The Vagabond - Ornery As Can Be E451 - Upper Hall Robert Burnett Paul Neiswander Gerald Benge Martha H. Cole Robert Goble - D. O. Betz Elizabeth Tighe Pauline Gant Glendole Rambo John Doling Harold Huber Eugene Kerr Robert Shanks Brame and Smull Carl Gardner Robert Lindsley Opal Taylor Robert Gillespie Marvin Whetzler i 1 ' i The Eighth Grade ""11a-"f5,iL:f".g:r',..f..'.2',..'n H f , ',,, Efifefffwi-'fwwlf 2 'H i whim, fr '-slixaailf 'xgfglgff -W-mm , . ,J , ff, ,X P fs ,maximum ' m... ummm... 'Imp Row: Rulwrl Riinswr, l:Pl'l1ill'fl lilple-y, flrvillw Jordan, Vhilhert Matliewsun, Igllgvllv K+-rr, Rohm-rt Shanks, Ruhr-rt fhihlv, Robertl'!ur11+-tt,Ilulpl1 llaugliinzm, XXV-llingtun Cunning- ham, Hnruld Huh:-r, Paul Ne-iswanflvr, Ruin-rt Linclsli-y, Charli-s Burriss, Elini,-r Binlili-y, Vinton Braine-, l.+2lz-1nd Smull S11-confl frnni Twp: Stanli-y Fendi-r, Ilurfilli- Firestimf-, Maxine- Jarvis, Mary l,. Sautti-r, Mildrcd Yun Atta, Martha H. C1111-, Ve,-lmu Rmnifg-k, 1l+irtrufl4- lifvclgviw, lilfrc-du Ruslu-r, lotta. Epluy, Kathryn llruwn, Kathryn Purcell, Ge-rtrude Orr, .l1,lSE'DhlIlt" Buutwull, Ethel l21l1'I'E'l'f: Third frmn Twp: lr, U. ll:-tz, Opal 'l'aylur, .Xnnuhvl l'rif-f-, l'uulin4,- Hunt, Mrlith lmtiivz, .Xvalun Danna,-r, Rhvzi Gray, Mildrf-rl Cuttcm, Uurzl ll. Hmldurd, llucillfi Cornish, Marin- Huw-r, Harrivt Suuslm-y, Lucille Shilling, Ruth Mcllrirli-, liossiv Tighc, Eunicc- Uuttmi lmttmn Row: Anclrvw Yuunt, Curl Garflm-r, .luhn lmling, Allie-rt ll, Garclne-r, liulnnil lflulman, flarulfl llc-nge, Cll:irlQs I"i-rrzill, .lim Curvy, XVillizun XYf'lw1', Ge-ilrlulv Ranilm, Marvin XVlll'tZlf'l', XVarr4-n lmnffs, Ruhr-rt Gillm-spin-, .lack Trippls-lmrn I-itll K 111792----: -'Ig'---2K'3?: ,. J 5':-"""'.:-"" 5 J -1-E52 K 1 1 1 ,," ' EVENTH GRAD - , l.. ....... 1 "T""7-QI" iiii 1 -QU -8111111 i W -I-,1i1lS8l'lil2.!-Hllill 2 I -gnnu1nvun.uuuuanvn4-van-1nn1.nu1ol ,,,, ,,g.?W:5'X'- fs' 1 1 - .ff ' AV-Q' :fx D lix' 'es "'V' ,U . ' ' ll, ' 1 -Zi:..,..:Q.'..f-.-.-f.i. ..,. .Q M '-1 " 79 lx ll - !:...:':L4,fQ..1.--f'..! Z g... V iv,-.f' 4f if .fl ','WQf i E A 1 '1 A L, 1 J' r 1 'fi 7- I s ' , Y ' f f an rf S ' - ! . ' :Iii x C I X I i 1 " ' ' 1 f' f E ' 'Ylmtn ' 'V I "1 'l K l I ' 1 j i f - Z I ' 5 I ' W ' ' Y x i. I 4 , A T lT5 - A , , rlfi , 4 A , l ffffffi ff fff f YI ., ' 1 J aff' 1 .- -1 ,J7 f . ,, X K f"1 ' ' -X-1, ,few ' 1 , 4 .J i X K . ,. -., .., ,rf N, ,, 1'a':g1'u w u ml 11 Q'-N ia- ML ' Seventh Grade Ufficers Gene, our quiet, unassuming, efficient President, has done his work faithfully and Well. The seventh graders are always proud to have him represent and lead them. Mary Lou, ever cheerful and ready, did her best to help our president. She had to leave us, but Wilma Binkley has filled her place Well. Paul Peterson, with his smile and "gimme", made L1 very efficient banker for our nickels. Colors-Red and Green Flower-Red Tulip ' I-ISII .N-Y, ..i.r, A., ,fr ,w -ev. f s" Pvt ' Vg'i"'f-""'L17., ,Tux xgef ,fufrvgigff Seventh Grade History A school ship steamed out of port of Ada to land as yet unexplored. Our captain was Mrs. Kessler, as fine a captain as ever sailed the seven seas. She first ordered all hands on deck to begin work. We first started tracing ovals which caused a dis- turbing talk of mutinying. One day our great Naval Commander, Mr. Crawford, came on board with the startling news that we were to have a new captain. The new captain was Miss Nederfelt. She taught us to read and to add small sums. We steamed back into port and left our ship sorrowfully to begin the summer's vacation. After three months of play we trooped back to board the ship for another nine months of toil. Things ran very smoothly this year, with Miss Ewing ag captain. We took up more adding, some subtracting and multiplication. On this sail many amusing events occurred on deck, but Captain Ewing kept us busy with various books such as a reader, and a speller. Soon Commander Crawford came around and after checking all work put out by the crew told us to report three months later. When we again reunited Mrs. Tallman was our captain and how she could teach that geography, that took us to far off lands not known of before. Commander Crawford's arrival was getting to be a habit by now so we merely ,gave up the ship and left for shore for another vacation. Our next voyage started with little excitement because as fourth graders we felt able to man the ropes fairly well. This year Miss Hutchinson filled the position as captain. History was our main study, which was as much or more valuable than geography. Soon the nine months were gone and we happily disbanded for our various homes, Miss Hutchinson again took charge the following year so events taking place were of similar sort to the preceding year, However, our next year, now being sixth graders, was different. Mrs. Irey manned the crew and once in a while would tell us of our new ship to be used the following year. It was now in the state of being built so we worked on clouds thinking of the great time to be had the next year. Believe it or not, but the ship really sailed, and not lop-sided either. This new ship as you have guessed is our new building and it surely does work fine. Mr. Crawford is as yet commander of all. Miss Beam, one of his helpers, is the chief of our crew at present, but they change as we go along so we will now study on and one year later we will be a wiser crew. . BILLY CONNER. l 49 J i The Seventh Grade ,rf 'V f I v A V' ' Y V ' if ' ' 4 Imp lluw: I'1:i1'l Hoyt, llwiglit Immv, t'lmrI+-s i"iSil+-l', I'alil S'tl'elillll, Ludwf-ll Hinkley lustiii Slizuilvy, Iiilly 4'1mm-i',4'uiw-y ihillltillii, l':ii1l I'a-te-mmm, XYiIIis l'wvlimg,, Mi1'ian1'l'1'e-niain liit-Imiwl Slim-ts, Iiussi-ll Iii-1-si-, 1,15-2-wtf-i' llinlilvy -1-um! Iimii Twp: l'!wlwi't Plant, .tmilvvi-ll 'i'l'4E'l1HiiI1, Isnh:-1 'l'1'i-main, H:-I+-n Vugh, fll'1lC1 JIl'Sill'. Many itilts, XVilm:i Ilinklvy, I"i'zim-4-s Hubs-r, Mary lmu Fkll'Dt'Ht4'l', Virginia H1-ad Maury 1111111-y, Dick Il11tl1'rig,'1', lflurl NVvlty lliiiwl Iiwiin Twp: ilrmzi .li-:un iAil1gVVHl'liI, INI:,u'1-it-l Emile-, llmwvtliy Hemphill, :uillifIHl'9t l'l'l'lllflH, iNikil'l,l1lI't't Aliunw-, Yirgiiiiu Fuss, Nurnizi iilily. .lanvt Hare, i:4'l'll'llfll' Mcllride liiitli M1'lGI1'4ry, l'lllIliI'l' Idllis, Imrzi lil, l.ul't, Mildiwwl XVl'ip:,iht Iiittum Huw: lit-nm-th 'l'1'+-ssvll, XVillis Mutte-i', XYiIlzu'fl Yun Atta, 1'h:ii'le-s Ellwin, t'111'l still, XYilIiz1m Iliw-wi-V, livin-i't M4-lflllmy, .lm-li Nl'i'liY. Xvilillll' XVilvux, Vaughn Cmits, .lc-an l'liliH'l', XX'iIlium Iii-uni, Nm'm:1n Iii-1-sv, NYilli:1n1 'l':ilim:m, llulwrt Smith I MD I L-,H -It Q tif ,lf it 5 if l' l, T5 I-E QL i 1- E , lv N 1 f... SCHOOL LIFE In the school of today is an ever- growing concern for the wider implication of formal education. For this reason many different organizations Within our student body are encouraged. These are varied enough that every pupil may be connected with some activity outside his regular cur- ricular work. Whether musically, dramatic- ally or athletically inclined he may find a place to develop his particular talent. If special activity is desired our twelve clubs furnish that opportunity to all classes. Through these organizations and social activities resulting from them comes a wholesome school life and school spirit. l51l 7 X 1 , , N f' K "X 1 f' 'Q 5 ff' ' x .T 1 '-I u ,-5 l 1 isrrs, - f n-, '. fx' ,, , ,X A Y -f. 1 j 1 ,f 7.7 9 v,.l X , .. 4,.,j ' ,iQ PURPLE Kr GOLD 'X .- cg Q . . - Q9 C5 5 K9 55 ?' ' -0 Q9 'H i C, 0 .U A. 4 I . A , , ,YW-if-N.. .....,....- , ..,. -.- .... -. ... ,li A, -..........----....--- fb .f:-f-....--:-..-.:-.:.- . "" 11, ' -.L-:ai"g"5-Ax ,fffh-,Av-rJ4"'2 . if 4 - - -.Jem..A, .,,,.-- .,.,. --,-.--,A .... . M A: in f -5 - 2 'iQ' ,,., 4 :.-f'Q:J,v4 21 fwaf Q 4 i . ,v A ' Q- ' ll: 1 Af "QL-xi 1c'lf"ii1 in -iw! M 1?-4- ' 1 Q- 1 4 H , A ,- - ' - " ORGANIZATIO -.-..: I all x -- j i Elf' 1 1 - ' - , r Y 1 y 1 l L.. I . , ' - Q iii . iilnn 1 '1 1' 1 A ' x i . 'Q' ff 1 'ff ff:fff iffffflff? A " ' ,' , ? - 'I ll 'IMI' IWI YII F 'f i 4 "Q Q , in L 1 L Frecliiari, Fry, l'. liililiiige-r, Ifindle-y, ,Xi'nold, l,ong, lluvis C. Kililinger, lluln-r XVilson, Danner, i'l:irIt, Nainpbf-ll, Reese, Uinliley Hi-Y Club As we come to the close of another successful year of study and progress the Hi-Y Club collects its records together and takes an invoice. The first asset is the club's selling of candy at the football and basketball games during the season and the printing of score cards for basketball games. The next asset is the sponsoring of four church services in local and neighboring churches. This is only one of the many things we do in our yearly program for the betterment of the school and community. This asset was accomplished as a result of the efforts put forth by all members of the club. In carrying out our purpose, "To create, maintain and extend throughout the school and community high standards of Christian character," Mr. Findley has been our guide and we wish to say that with his ever valuable advice we have been and will continue to be a successful club. The platform of our club is: Clean Livingg Clean Speechg Clean Athleticsg Clean Scholarship. Our Dynamic, which means the spreading of school spirit in the school and elsewhere is, "Contagious Christian Character." If you would call this a disease it would be a good one to catch. All of the Hi-Y members have been under its influence. Officers for the year were: John Fry, Presidentg Theodore Arnold, Vice Presidentg Carl Kiblinger, Secretaryg James Long, Treasurer. PAUL KIBLINGER. l5ll T. ' ls? " ,, W, 1 Top Row: Uarey, Freeman, lYiIlllllH'l'g,', 'l'hompson, Fi-ri-zill, I"if-Liwsoii Center Row: lie-nge, Marshall, Hatfield, Uornisli, lmersnin, Milli-spit-, Miss lroty, Smnll, NeiSWziHdel', l't'l1'l'Slrll, lb'll'Pli1'l', lflislivr Bottom Row: Johnson, Rei-se, lilllvkill Book Lovers Club The Book Lovers Club was organized for the 1929-30 school year with a member- ship of twenty-three. Each of its members has cooperated to the greatest extent of his ability toy contribute to the success of the club. The purpose of the club is to afford opportunity for its members to widen their knowledge of best books and biographies of the best authorsg to create and promote further interest in good literature. We have succeeded in this purpose. Miriam Smull as chairman of the program committee has advanced the study of various books by noted authors and poems, some of which were written by members of the club. Our W01'k was a general study of literature. The location of the room in which our club met made it impossible to have musical numbers but our programs were inter- esting without this added attraction. Officers chosen for the year were: Margaret Petersen, Presidentg Alice Neiswander, Vice Presidentg Lowell Reese, Secretary-Treasurer. The treasury of thef club has financed the purchasing of many necessities which makes our work somewhat more interesting. The club has been a complete success by the efforts put forth by our efficient sponsor, Miss Doty. A great part of the interest has been maintained through her willing efforts. ALICE NEISWANDER. l55l Q ' 1, Im wie cgwf Lanny- . ff, M 33 Ya. sw asf 1:4-fe - , 4 314.2 - . Lp , 2-sf .4 5 he " U :QQ :amz A . 4 1, 1 has an 1 -is xv. A . .X ,mg vue 45 :mmm fn ' , s hm rmace Q., .f nu' .g ai. B , mia. Q v '3 new quam: 'Imp How: Alle-n, 1':1mpln-ll, lilmf'-r, Shively, Mr. Fimllra-y, M4-lrllroy, Anspach, Stn-ahm, Hinkley lll'lli1'l' How: lwc, Iicrger, llzumf-, Sll'l'Sl1l?lll, lflllis, M1-ye-r, Howe-rs, Ilutln-dge, Hemphill, llotlwm Flow: Iviclmsoii, Atha, Roy Moore, lie-csc, lVilll1'lt'l', llzimmer Science Club The purpose of the Science Club is to f'Acquaint themselves with the scientific facts of the day and to know and understand some of the great inventions and dis- coveries that come to the minds of American people." We have had at various times very interesting reports and demonstrations along' scientific lines. These reports have meant much to the club. We aim to arouse the club's curiosity sufficiently to make each member think and read further into the subjects or experiments which we have performed. Thus we put into practice the old adage, "An ounce of self drill is worth a pound of instruction." In other words, "What a per- son gets himself, he is more apt to remember than what someone tells him." We can say the club has been interestin,g', but we can not say it has been attractive for there is one thing' lacking' and that is "girls." However, we have not let that mar our programs. William Campbell led' this crew as President, while Oren Dickason was ready to take his place. We called him Vice President, Charles Allen pulled in the dues with the skill of a tax collector. His name was Secretary-Treasurer. All clubs have sponsors, but we had lVIr. Findley, a man who is always ready to help a person in need. We thank him for the efforts put forth for the betterment of the club. "BILL" CAMPBELL. lwzj Q52 51 ti :wma ,fs an 1' sian 31 an was 6 5 eww Top Row: llureun, McKinley, Allen, Henry, Miss l'rawfo1'd, XYilsun, Mclit-ziii, NY1'llY. f'I'4llllHlllgll, lilllis lluttoin Row: XN'olI'r1nn, Loy, Hilty, l"t'l'l'2lll, Hunt, VV1'l'l+'l', liilllglllllilll, K+-lly, Uri' Latin Club The Circulus Romanus has enrolled nineteen members this year and has aimed to make the first year in the new building' a success. The following' were elected officers for the year: Edna Burean, President tConsul Primuslg Virginia Wilson, Vice President tConsul Secundusjg Dorothy Hilty, Secretary- Treasurer iScriba et Quaestorlg Dick Wolfrom, Sergeant-at-Arms. There are two sections in our club this year. Senatores, Juniors and Seniorsg and the Equites, Sophomores. The Constitution, which was made last year by several of the memberg has been re-adopted with slight changes. Ninth year students are not permitted to join the club and anyone who has two or more years of Latin may join if he desires. A permanent program committee, consisting of Ruth Loy, Imogene Gant and Catherine Povenmire was appointed for the year and by the faithful work of these members of this committee we have enjoyed very interesting programs, dealing' with "Roman Life and Customs." With the willing' help of our sponsor, Miss Crawford, we have spent a very enjoy- able year. lloRoTuY HILTY, Scfrilm. E571 . , c ,,,.. M V. ,- .. 'L '- V, K. Vw , cu uw 2 i r- u, we I u Nay sf ur 52, 1 as ,, na r 1 sv. 'Pop How: ldlzay, lflllhh--ll, XVclilv, XY. lmling, Huhcr, Urihlcy, l"lappcr, H:-tricla Ilotlonl Row: fllmnw-, Furry, Slllllll, Mi-P14-z1i'y, 'l':li'l', liioluiioltc, Miss liarnes, Mitchell, Tzrlllnan, Sl:-esinan, Sliadley, V. lllillQJ,'l'l'S, l.iiwnian French Club Le Cercle Francais with a membership of twenty-two has proven a very popular club, At the first meeting of' this organization the following officers were chosen: Rowena Smila, President, Billy Doling, Vice Presidentg Carolyn Sleesinan, Secretary- Treasurer. The aim of our club was to promote the knowledge of the French language, life and traditions, to improve the facility of speaking' the French lzinguage, and to sing' the French songs, all of which gave the club a French atmosphere. Our programs have consisted of French stories and plays, French songs and reports on French life. We attribute the success of this club to the never-tiring' efforts of our sponsor, Miss Barnes. It is certain that a club sponsor never gets too much credit, and it is very seldom they receive enough. Gotm. MoC1.nAnY. lfml P92554 rw l Top Row: liindsley, t"i'onln:ullgli, NfVilcox, Morris, lflple-y, Sousley Center Now: I'urcelI, Youni, Muxlpiii, Rauhe, Smith, Welty, Jolinson, Hetz, Itnnisey liottom How: Tliompson, Hinkley, ,Xnspuclr llnwes, Strulim, .lolinson Music Lovers Club The Music Lovers Club is one of the new clubs this year and has proven a very interesting and beneficial club. we believe that we have spent a very profitable year in the study of the history of music, composers and the music of different countries. The purpose of our club is to create and promote greater interest in the best music and to learn to appreciate music to a fuller extent, It is also the purpose of our club to help as much as possible toward the fund for the new piano. In our programs we have attempted to present reports that were interestingg and the things our members really wanted to know. We used music at each meeting' in the form of vocal and instrumental selections. We owe much of our success to our most efficient sponsor, Miss Smith. The club elected officers for the year as follows: Betty Morris, Presidentg Louella Welty, Vice Presidentg Hazel Cronbaugh, Secretaryg and Georganna Lindsley, Treasu rer. BETTY Moimls. i591 -ll I Top How: Miss Duncan, Baum, T. Muxlpin, Tarr, Morrison. Xvmmd Venter Row: Ti,2,Alie' Main, R1-ml, Mohler, Arbogast, NVoodri4-li, Ash, Rose, Mc-Uloud, Morrison ltottimi Row: li2ll1lll'l', Ularli. XYilson, Spar, fV'lltlll"l', Fry, ,Xi-nolrl, H. XVilsfin Dramatic Club The Dramatic Club held its first meeting' in the High School auditorium and was organized as follows: Theodore Arnold, Presidentg Joe Cotner, Vice Presidentg Mildred Main, Secretary-Treasurerg John Fry, chairman of the program committee. The club has one main purpose and that is to develop thought in drama and play. Our prog'rams follow the study of stage settings, plays, history of drama and how to be an actor. Under the direction of Miss Duncan we have been able to do this and have really accomplished more than was planned at the first of the year, The club has been fortunate in having' the auditorium for our meetings. This has given all 1119111- bers a chance to show their ability as an actor, for the stage is at our service. As a club, we have had a great time watching members try to forget the so-called "Stage Fright." Although the club consists of only twenty-four members some speakers have a hard time in overcoming' the fault. Even the smallness of the audience has no effect as to forgetting' "Stage Fright." We feel that our club is and will continue to be an important one in the High School due to the fact that we always have something to do and also that we have excellent coaching and direction in our worthy sponsor, Miss Jeannette Duncan. LOINE Asn. l 601 3 Top Row: Hull, Sautter, Sousley, Hover, Danner. Cotnf-r, VVagner. Tallman, llaum Center Row: Miller, L. flant, Jones, Irvin, Miss Ilossert, Ui-iblm-y, Richardson, lloutwell, Halter llottmn Row: llockwi-ll, W1-bi-r, Turni-r, A. 'Furnc-r, lTnderwmu,l See America First Club Broadening interest by giving an opportunity for study about the customs, people, traditions, institutions, buildings and scenery, to teach appreciation, to give practice in planning a trip to places of interest in America. "See America First" is certainly an appropriate title for our club. This is a new club introduced into the High School and has purposely been formed for pupils in the Junior High. We have several eighth and ninth graders but no seventh. The first meeting was no doubt the same as any other club, election of officers. Those elected for our club were: Dorothy Cribley, Presidentg Paul Underwood, Vice President, Merwin Rockwell, Secretary-Treasurer. The club as a whole! did their part in carrying out the purpose of the club. We began our year's program by having reports on interesting places of Ohio. Any mem- bers of the club in later years wishing to travel, will find the material studied in this club valuable to them. Our sponsor, Miss Bossert, has given her services at every opportunity and deserves much credit for our success. RUTH CARPENTER. 5 in 1 Top How: Iilingli-r, Poling, H:1rdnf-r, Ref-sc, Fislif-r. Runser, XVilf,-ox, Peterson V1-ntr-1' llow: 'l'rcm:iin, Sl4'1'Sll1ilIl, llurriss, Hurdm-r, ldpley, Mr. Iligby, lvloori-, H1-ani. Lindsls-y, liklllfilllllklll Bottom llow: I.on4-s, lmnn,-, We-lty. .lord:m, ldlhin, Smith. lffprrall, Yan Atta. N, R--use, Mulnir-1', hfslill Craft Club The Craft Club is a new club in the Ada High School, consisting' of Junior High boys interested in mechanics of all kinds. The club is divided into six different groups, each having' a definite purpose. Group one studies model airplanes, ships, radios, telling what each part is and what it is for. Group two and three a1'e similar to group one. Group five studies metal work in cast iron, copper, gold. Group four and six study the overhauling and making of home furniture, also the carving of wooden figures. Throughout the year our programs were given by these groups. Each group enter- tained the remaining' club and these programs proved beneficial and very interesting to all. Officers elected for the year are as follows: Billy Conner, President, Dale Gardner, Vice Presidentg Robert Runser, Secretary-Treasurer. As to the work of these officers we have no complaint. The club has been successful as a result of the efforts put forth by our most efficient sponsor, Mr. Digby. GENE HUBER. 54:21 . rw 'Sf Z Q, gvift iii Top Row: lADllg'VV4ll'tll, Simon, Mutter, Mulili-r, 'l'z1ylm', Rfiillxvc-ll, l!ruwn, Gobli- Center Row: Mcliride, Ii. Mf'l3rid+-, Taylor, l'ricr-, Mrs. Hawk, 'l'ig'lie, Ililts, Gray Bottom How: Peterson, Klinggli-r, 12+-nga-, Shanks, .l. Imling, XVili-ox, Uzindlu-r, liiw-w'1'1' Masquers Club The aims of the Masquers are to make a study of plays. To become familiar with the stage and language used by directors, such as: cycloroma, proscenium, scenery, front stage, back stage, etc. Our programs consist of the study of plays so as to appre- ciate the best in drama and to receive greater pleasure from giving as well as watching the production. One-act plays formed the basis of our study. Our first play was Constance D'Arcy Mackay's "Three Wishes." The selection of these different plays which we studied was made by members of the club. Officers chosen for the year were: Isabel Motter, Presidentg Bessie Tighe, Vice Presidentg Albert Dale Gardner, Secretary-Treasurer. Under the sponsorship of Mrs. Hawk the club has developed some very valuable ideas of plays which have proven beneficial as well as interesting to the club. ROSEMARY MOPILER. Lauri Top Row: Tlrame, Pugh, Kerr, Coach Theisr-n, Guy, Huber, Moore l'1'l1t1"l' Row: Burnett, hlvans. Ash, llasil, XVallick, Mr-ssengf-r, Mcldlroy, Matln-wson, Smull Uottmn Row: XYll4'l.Zl1'l', Hindall, Coats, 'l':illman, Gillespie, Human, Hinkley, lietz, Neiswande-1' Sportsmanship Club As the name of the club signifies this is a club to further the betterment of sports- manship. Under the direction of Coach Theisen we have been able to reach that goal. As members of this club we agree not to razz the referee in his decision. Not to play dirty, but to play fair and square. Not to boast about our success and be able to take a defeat. To play a game for fun and not necessarily just to win. Each week a new program committee is appointed by the President and this com- mittee decides the procedure of our next meeting: Our programs consist of Wrestling, boxing, learning of track rules and the study of some great athletes. During the winter we play basketball and, of course, study the rules. Volley ball and baseball are two more of our favorite sports. Sometimes we play games that various members might want. Officers for this club were: Jack Guy, Presidentg Kennard Wallick, Vice Presidentg Paul Neiswander, Secretary-Treasurer. PAUL NEISWANDER. 5 1:4 1 Top Row: Oldham, Carmf-an, Iilinger, Stearns, Epley, Munkwy, Mclili-oy Center Row: WVhf-tzlcr, Shanibaugh, Long, ll3l'l'21l't", Miss Iii-uni, Goddard, liuft, Hemphill, till,-1 sniun ljottoin Row: ljinkley, lilingcr, Shadley, lfltlicrton, Slicets, Mcldlroy, Plant junior Readers Club With much zeal and pep the Junior Readers Club opened a successful year at the new High School Building. At our first meeting we elected the following officers: Margaret Long, President, Margaret Shambaugh, Vice Presidentg Velva Oldham, Secretary-Treasurer. The programs of the club have contained readings, playlets and musical numbers, to say nothing of talks and how to care for, how to mend and make backs for books. We enjoyed finding the three joys of reading which are: first, the privileges to take part in the experiences of great men living years ago and men living today. Second, to partake of the pleasures and hardships of men who built our land, and lastly to have our eyes opened by poets and artists to the beauties of nature about us. We found, too, that books had the power to improve the mind and character. The members selected some books which they thought proper to read. This reading is developing a love to read among those who have not yet found the joy of reading. Then too, we may develop some authors in our club. Owing to the efforts put forth by Miss Beam we have been able to have a successful year in our work. There is no frigate like a book, To take us lands away, Nor any cause like a page Of prancing poetry. This traverse may the poorest take Without a pause of toil, How frugal is the chariot, That bears the human soul. MARGARET SHAMBAUGI1. L 55 J , ,lggjiii D HE? 5 Top Row: Trcniain, Firestone, Cornish, Epley, XVright, Simon, Ellis, Huber, Binkley, Harshe Center Row: Jarvis, l'urccIl,. Hieshi,-r, Mcflinnis, Miss Gratz, Mathewson, Orr, Reed, A. Trvniain ljottow ltow: Sliilling, Voss liurc, Mcldlroy, Mcilridi-, Engle, l,ongsWo1'th Household Arts Club The Household Arts Club, a Junior High organization, met on December 5, 1929, to organize for the year. This club is made up of girls interested in girls' work in the home. We have carried on some very interesting programs throughout the year. Our first meeting found us making candy and salad dressing. Next came needle work, in other words sewing. The third meeting was spent in studying the art of painting vases or making a vase out of a bottle. This, so far has proved the most interesting. Our next meeting was spent in arranging a chapel program. Many of the members were able to take part and as far as we know the program was a success. Our next meeting was a laboratory demonstration on foods, the right kind to eat and the right time to eat it. The club found out many things never known before and so for this reason the meeting was beneficial to all. As a result of our year's work we have many things to remember. Vases, sewing, and the taste of the candy our sponsor has made at various times. We give all the credit to Miss Gratz for the success of our club. Officers chosen for the year were: Wilma Binkley, Presidentg Frances Huber, Vice Presidentg Lucille Firestone, Secretary-Treasurer. IGGI ., V r s i 1 ,Xx r ff., jk W .t ly, ., 1 'wr,,,Q.f Top Row: Hindzill, Arnold, Mr. Findloy, Webb, Hulu-r llottoni Row: Mr. Crawford, Long, Miss Ijossvrt, Miss lmty, Mrs. Hawk, Morris, l.owni:in, Coach 'I'hc-isvn Student Council Since 1789 people have found it necessary to have some form of government to eliminate crime and to further progress. George Washington started it and the idea has developed until Ada High has found it necessary for this institution. The Student Council is composed of representatives of both faculty and the student body. Superintendent Crawford and Principal Findley hold permanent positions. Three other faculty members are chosen with two seniors and a member from each of the lower classes. These workers have performed their task satisfactorily to all and are due much credit from the student body. The members of this organization some years ago thought it necessary to have some sort of law that would be effective to all in the high school. As a result of this proposal a constitution was framed and given the name "Standards of Conduct." The student body adopted this and have been abiding by it since. The Student Council has not had any serious offenses to correct this year so that means we have a law abiding school. This is the fifth year of the council's existence and it is believed that it will assume a more vital part. in the school ,government and will become known as the "power" in the Ada High School in years to come. 1671 '. I .,,'-.A , . X..- ..f,. 1 ., 4 f fc 'Y 'f' fn -- f- I'I'l3l'l 1' I noi ii e'f-,f-We-+ rafts-'Q Y, - K of a ig ' r A' .. . . , .1 - ,, , ff . ' ' ' ' V254 Y "' Yi ' f C' .ty gg - fr -lf ,352 Mem, ' an -1 2 on cv' ivh ' 7 We ---.nazi . Agni! 4. Aw ,Mmm if 1 malaga n Qs ev! ,ME . 122.453 mgaga W -'say - mega M V .gf .M 6. 'M 53351 ' '-3? HI W? ., may ,W fa-was 14 Kitty 425 ' "Mg 4, mln? A , fwfiimfa vm!! 'T -' as esemg 4 .ffl mm 1 1 Y 1' SM' ' ,Q Top Huw: XVnlI'e, Sta-zirns, ltrcslmi, Iiurczuii, Hull, Simon, Sousloy Itoltoni How: Dc-iigc, R14'k'lx1'l', Wagni-r, Miss llralz, Rose. Mc1'loud, Ibm-rsuiii Foods Department We can live without learning, We can live without books, But the civilized men Cannot live without cooks. So thought twelve shy maids when they registered for a course ill foods. They never realized that it would be so interesting, instructive and entertaining. The work this year began in the text book and was taken up by various units. Breakfast, Lunch- eon, Dinner, Modern Housewifery, Health and Hospitality. For the first six weeks we studied from our text books awaiting until all equipment for the kitchen would arrive. At last it did and then the fun began. We feel sure that the cafeteria has been appreciated as we have served almost one hundred at a time. We continued until the middle of April, at which time our serving was cut down to short luncheons for practice only. Just another way to become familiar with different ways of serving and preparing foods. We feel that the success of the class has been due to the kind and amiable help- fulness of our instructor, Miss Gratz, which has disclosed itself in all her work with us. We. also wish to thank Mrs. Ash for her help and splendid service and for her cheery cooperation with the girls. EDNA BUREAN. fum f, , be V' " ff . ,.- ix ' sv , , 42' -,V x ,N -,IV Lp- if 1 .i ,,f' 'wa M. i- J. 1 ' . I' L' il E' I, if ww. iw 1 Reed, Gant, Mc-Gimiis Ash, M. Mcixlpin, K4-lly, H+'-nrv, Tremaiu Ada High Telephone Exchange Hello! Hello! Yes, this is the Ada High School. WVho'? Mr. Gray? Yes, I'll tell him Come right home after school, you say? All right. Yes mam, you are welcome. Hello! Mr. Crawford? Yes, I'1l call him. Be it Mr. Crawford, Miss Crawford, Mr. Theisen, or the most insignificant freshman in the building, we, the telephone girls are always ready to serve. Our business is also, to get any one to the office at any time when past misdemeanors make it necessary for Mr. Crawford to administer justice. We are expected to tell Mr. Digby when his wife can't come after him, to tell Coach Theisen to hurry home right after schoolg to tell Mr. Findley his wife wants him to bring home a loaf of bread for supper, or any other of the numerous things a wife can find for her husband to do. Furthermore, we are to so cultivate our voices, that if some irate parent should call and demand that an insulted pupil be given his right justice, that a C in English be raised to at least a B, our smiling voices may soothe that parent. At another time we may be asked to inform all whom it may concern that the highway north, south, east or west of town will be impassable for a given time and that certain people will have to change their course towards home. All in all, it is our place to do anything or everything that will help anybody in any way at any time. We have tried our best to do this, and we know, as good servants do that our work has been at least partially satisfactory. BERNICE REED. l I 4 N191 V 'K K 'C ' ' , - '11 Lf' -1--Q1 V: - . . 1 I .Y . - s. . 9. , , f 1 ' X' X rssfyis- TQ- ' 1' V ff f-- i H 1: , ' fr X- i - ,fs -- 1 fs . f ' - Q-, -5-- . ' VJ., ,,5.' - i 1 ,- Rx! ., Ji' Q-,XJ -X-IQ . :fn . 11- tits- 'gi - - X Librarians Do you remember that story about the little boy who was continually asking questions which no one knew how to answer? If you do, you will remember how exas- perated hisparents became in trying to answer them. There is no doubt but that you had some sympathy for that father and mother and surely if you had any sympathy whatever for them you could not help sympathizing with the librarians of Ada High. They do not have to find the answers for the numerous questions of only one person but for three hundred. The work of the librarians is not only that of a discoverer, finding answers to unheard of questions, but also that of a detective. Their duty is to see that no one takes books off the shelves, chews gum, talks or writes notes in the library. However, these librarians have passed a very succesful year under their capable director, Miss Craw- ford. They have done their best in complying with the laws of courteousness while they were going through many embarrassing moments trying to find the answer to a question they had never heard of before. Many new books were purchased to adorn the shelves of our new library, making the number of volumes nearly seven hundred. Great care has been taken in keeping the library in the best of condition for those who will use it in years to come and it is our most ardent hope that as time rolls on the library of Ada High will be one of the best equipped in the state. MARY IRMA TIGHE. L 'Ill n ' I , a.':'f '. M M153 Bossefn Mr,F1nd3fgy Sevggrvffsnoyg ss. Staff mms r Hggford NU A 1 i Baum firm id i M -s ' f- as w Nm .zn L ii m ss ,ai 1 483 .9 A KA as ,. ,aw Q5-as 3 Q. i- HM f' wt we -was iz- m is! 1 ,zz 'f H5833 STM 46.15 9 U -new-and " . W Z 151.5 WE .ASEE H ' LIZ 5,5 W assi ,will 2 'v',wg.z C W :i GEMM! W Sff-4375. . as Mwmnie M ' f,fD?a l BKLQZTQHX , 'sd 25: Quill , H- ie Q Q 5 f f 369: ' :HWBII www. me MJUQTWWI -., iyf MW3' f ma. .mmm Wag 0334 ZW' 515301261 WW ff IQMHE' V, Q72 214-QW' V62 ,.Mh'GB?,fXQw ' 2952, rel 'ff' f - an Top How: Mr. Fimllcy, l,on"o, Uaiiipln-II, Mi: l'l'ziwI'ol'cl liottoni Row: Fry, ,Xll:iIHIl'll, Miss Stfiplf-ton, lilllvilll, Arnold, Pozwli 'Flieisen Athletic Board The Ada High Athletic Board is one of those organizations whose presence is made known by their efficient work, rather than by the noise they make about it. They are really the ruling' power when it comes to taking care of our athletic affairs. It is through the cooperation of the coaches, members of the faculty, the captains, and members of the Senior Class of which it is composed, that our athletic life in the school is able to flow so smoothly. Ada High appreciates very much the work done by this modest group who have made every dollar, which was caged by Ada High athletics, count. Through their efforts we have been able to keep up the high standards of clean athletics around Ada High. IT!! 'Y --?-I-"I I EE25uUTDOORSPOR,5:sn .'F1'l W---,M l 'L"'l' lm ' 1 X 'I 1 I . iiiii K . 1 1 MA- 7 , Al fy-A -12' , f- gf r , 1 ,V, , ' . , " ' M .Q . A 'AJ , ' - - ....,.....,......-,.- -.- .,..-.......x ' le, N' f............. ....i.,i.i..j. -:Q.f4ff.-if,f """ " 'gV ii' 4 'I' - l5:.,4:ii5?r..:.-g.:.! . 452. 7 , L I -'- A ' I , Z , . 4. -1 ' a . 1 wg' ' -L1 2: f ' L1 ' A Y I "He gf r ' r ' V I T I 1 x I ' Ui f ' . 1 I 1 ' ' 'LL1 ' t , K S X 1 VJ, K K 1 .N 'y V xl , - - ' Y 5 '17 J F ' - N I 3 I X ,. ' . ' H : Q W ' l l I ' I 1 - S . ' 5 Q ' 'r I I K I x 1 E Y K I K 4 g Q 2 2 n r -l . , ,. .M , , , ,, , ,, , A,,, ,- ,,,.., . ,, , ,. it ' 'i!irrli1Ii1 i l praise as the best coach Ada High has ever known M." is-, "J M" ..- Faculty Manager ln this picture ycu see a person, Theoretically, he is a little boy but financially he is none other than Mr. Gray, our Faculty Manager. In spite of a two hun- dred dollar debt at the first of the year Mr. Gray completed the year with all debts paid and three hun- dred dollars to start on next year. We have heard that Mr. Gray's favorite song' is, "Sweeter Than Sweet." We do not know what the sweet is, but we do know that the sweeter is the sound of nickels, dimes, quarters and other pieces of money. Mr. Gray has accomplished something' never done before and for such deqerxcs much credit from the student body in general. l7'll Coach Thelsen The task of opeiating Ada High School Athletlcs has been an extra big, Job this year Howevei Coach "Dill" Theiscn has mane '1 complete success of the sit uation. He has been the coach and instructor in all around, clean, high-spulted fithle 1cs Coach Theisen 1 a gmdu ite of Wltt6Hb6l0 and is one of the best representatives of that college It IS said that if a certain thing is proven it becomes a fact As a result or cuccequsful teams throughout the yeai we can safely :ery it is a fact that Coach Theisen deseix es much l Cheer Leaders This little group is one of the most deserving in High School, yet they never draw a pay check. But Ada High certainly feels proud of t'Babe," "Jinx," and Frank, who have so efficiently accomplished their mission in A, H. S. this year. Com' on gang! How about a big yell? Doesn't that sound familiar? Who could forget those words and the picture of one or the other of this trio shaking his fist in your face, until you felt like you had to yell and yell hard, too. Everyone will have to agree that we have had some wonderful yelling this year. Remember the Kenton game? Such yelling as that should go down in history, and it's the opinion of the high school that we owe a great deal to "Babe," "Jinx" and Frank for the public contortions which they so artfully gave us-to make us yell. With a brand new gymnasium in which to hold our pep meetings and games, it was no wonder everyone was willing to yell at the top of his voice. But besides the new gym everyone had a chance to feast his eyes on our trio of Cheer Leaders. So let's ,give them a big hand! These kids who have twisted and writhed in their efforts to get pep out of the High School and have succeeded in a big way. Y Twp Huw: l':umphell. Stumm, 'l'l1un1psun, l'wlSllF'l' ljotlmii Row: lmnnn-r, H1-1-se, F1-en-inan, XYulfrmn, -Xnspacli Review of Players CAMPBELL. Just watch a line-up and you can tell who is captain. And does he hit that line? STUMM. Could he carry that "pig skin"'? Just try to stop him. THOMPSON. Only a substitute, but he could not be put out of the way. FISHER. He was too fast for our team. DANNER. If you didn't see him play in the Kenton game a great sight was missed. REESE. The team will follow this lad next year and he is deserving' of the position as captain. FREEMAN. Played the game for A. H. S. WOLFROM. He is in football as he is with women. Use your own judgment. ANSPACH. He was just two steps behind his brother and that is saying' a lot. Q76l 51. 5-,fx " :. W it . c . . -vrf.,fff-,ef 2 l lt! l ll X, 'tif Top Row: Rinklf-y, Arnold, l'llll'lC'l', Elmer Bottom Row: l"ctc-rson, Anspau.-Ii, Mzirslinll, McElroy, Fry, Mgr. Review of Players BINKLEY. Good as a half-back, as an end and could he intercept passes? ARNOLD. We call him "Chub', but it should be "Dash." All teams knew "Chub" and put their best man on him. HUBER. Played a shifty end despite a weak ankle. EBNER. A new man from South, who won his place at tackle. PETERSON. He is a chubby lad but that weight took him every place on the field. ANSPACH. His motto and specialty was "Kill 'Em." MARSHALL. A new man at the game but no one would ever know it. MCELROY. This lad won the Kenton game. He hates the opposing team as no one else can. MANAGER FRY. The best water boy Ada High has ever known. I 77 l .lf 11. 2 'H T ' Elilasllai . smmvww I esrlilrm fhilili Blivilli lkikltdlih iwliamllli "" ' Illnwl H BUIYE ew 1, gf-' W augjlwi mf full- Mvfgl.. L-new ,. . . rs ., - Top How: Fry, Mgr.: Hr-triclc, XVallif-lc, Coach Theisi-n, XYilson, A. Reese, Strahm H. IR-tc-rson, Ularlq, Assistant Manager Cf-ntcr Row: Arnold, Stllllllll, Calnpbell, Pant.: Tlionipson, l'. Anspach, Marshall, Hinkley, Xllolfroin Bottom llow: Fisher. l.. Rf-1-sc, R. Peterson, Mcldlroy, U. Anspacli, Danner, ldbner, l'wl'f'l'lll2l.l'l Football Coach Theisen arrived in Ada on September first and started football practice at once. The number of boys responding was remarkable and at the beginning of the year we had prospects of a winning team. After three weeks of hard training and sore muscles the team journeyed to Forest with a large backin,e,'. The team surely was running' wild and as a result brought back a 33-0 score. The next Saturday found the boys at Carey. After three quarters of chasing' the ball the boys started something that ended up a 14-0 score in our favor. Those last seven minutes showed real football. Our century old rival, Kenton, was now doomed. With two victories to our credit we were ready for Kenton. We won 9-7, and then came Celina, marking up another victory for Ada. Van Wert also lost to the tune of 33 to 6. Bluffton was the first team to make us take defeat, Although 14 to 7 is not a bad loss it seemed to turn the table. The final game at St. Marys marked a loss for Ada thereby giving the championship to St. Marys. We had one more game and we were determined to close the season with a victory, so now we had Wapak going home with a defeat on their part, 19 to 0. A review shows that Ada won six games and lost two which is something' of which to be proud. As to points Ada had 1511 to the opponents 59. That is also sweet music. Though we did not win a cup, we played clean football and we look back upon our season with great pride and admiration. l7P5l Ada High 1930 Track Interest in track and field sports has been increasing steadily for the last six or eight years until today they are considered major sports in many leagues and con- ferences. School authorities are realizing that individual and team natures of the events appeal strongly to the average boy. The coach's call for candidates is quickly an- swered because there is a thrill and satisfaction in track competition that can be experienced in no other field. In the past Ada High has limited its track to intramural, county and district meets. This year, however, we are expanding our track activities to meet. the rising demand. The Mid-Western League is sponsoring two triangular meets and a final meet to determine the league championship. The western division will consist of teams representing Celina, St. Marys and Van Wert. The eastern division will consist of teams representing Ada, Kenton and Wapakoneta. The boys finishing in first and second places will represent their schools in the championship meet to be held in Ada on May 10. Ada High will also compete in the county and state district meet some time later. The intramural track meet held every year by Ada High also arouses much interest in the school in general. We believe that Ada High is making a new mark in athletics and we hope that the spirit of progress will continue in years to come. Future of Athletics What is the future of athletics? This is the question we have asked the wise man, Solomon, and this was his reply: "I see in the Mighty Crystal a small city of Ada. This has a new school building and around this school are sturdy boys and girls who seem to represent the athletics of the school. The school has been known for its athletics in the past and will be still better known in the future. I see eleven men walking all over the opponents, then there is another group of boys playing basketball and they have the upper hand. Now the crystal turns green and I see the boys and girls in track suits racing to do honor for their high school. The crystal becomes clear and the new High School Building appears with a line of cups covering the front." MADAME FUTURE. f75lj Wearers of the HA Paul Anspach ......... Charles Anspach ...... Theodore Arnold ,.,... Wendell Binkley ...... Glen McElroy ....... Paul Ebner ....... Dick Peterson ,...... Lowell Reese ...., Brice Danner . ......... , Bernard Freeman ...... William Campbell Robert Stumm ....,.. Ralph Fisher ...... Max Huber ,,,,,,,. Bert Marshall ,...... John Fry ...,...,,..,, Charles Allen ..,..., James Long ,,,..,..... Evelyn McGinnis Mary McAlpin ..... Wilhelmina Arbogast ,..... Lois Mitchell ................... Sarah Yount ........,.. Virginia Wilson ...... Alice Neiswander ....... "Babe" Smila ...,.. .. Honorable mention shoulc FOOTBALL Dick Wolfrom Kennard Wallick Charles Gant Justin Carey Howard Ferrall Harold Peterson Football Football Football Football Football Football Football Football Football Football Football Football .....,...Football Football Football Football l be given: 7 Capt. 79 Basketball, Capt Basketball Basketball Basketball Basketball Basketball Mgr. Basketball Basketball, Mgr. Basketball, Capt Basketball Basketball Basketball Basketball Basketball Basketball Cheerleader BASKETBALL Charles Bamberg Glen McElroy Paul Ebner Robert Wilson Dick Wolfrom Kennard Wallick Captains-elect for next year are: Football, Lowell Reeseg Boys' Basketball, Bernard Freemang Girls' Basketball, Virginia Wilson. 1801 i i s l F ..l-1, , , ,- . . .' - wr! ' , Sa- n V V4 V A ,...-.W... ,,.., .5 ....-.....--.-...,.--- -I l A .,-'-" -:J jnlninhl' m - I PQ ,"" T . ,N . 2 , I -. ,.,- V Y 7 of nl- . f -. . 'Q 'Q - 5 . Q 9 .4--197 x Zu ,.-' " -Q, ' uuinil z Jain. lg I., , W Av., 1. J n:L'i' . W 1 DOORSPORTS UGS 3 a 2' :pg 23: ah I - I I. I xl ,ll I. tif xl-. , :'-- QP" in is N? I I l f :.1:r.::'.:.'..-':."iI."'-..:-:.'-E'.'.':.':...-...----...- - ........,.. ,.,. -..-.-...-...M-. .......,-.,,. --,.. I I Im - . F I E I in - . , 1 ' .- I.. fl' - ' . I .V I E I Q J , . " ' 1 1 nl .- an 7 -1- , . ' .r , I . , 4' Y 4- .. 4 A I ls 4' 1 ' ' 1 4 ' X 1, .. Q , T W . XM V .1 N ' 4 I ' - , , X A 1. - -9 ' ' 1 ,- '- N ' 3 , ' ' . Q-13 V ' +- 54 U 4-4 , A 4 Q A I' 4 'lgq JG.. . Y , - "4 " 'L A 1- V' -. x W .' .1 . W ' 4 , N f- - :N i . !4l I ...' . . 1 X . ' A ' 1 .' 5 ' A f '15 ' if fb ' " 33 F . 14 , 4" , 4 vg W 1 "" " 2 . . 3 1 . , , 1 , . 1 ,, , A A N v,.K f 3 -,,, ,,, . ,. , liillililflflfflfl lllf l Wl,if aw -.f ii. ag . ...,.,..- -av ff' W an an ff M lim iss 1 2.sf.z,. I 155211 ' 'fklllhyik 1 Q.,AMiQfi2 ' S' W NEHPFXWI W H..'n,431HQi-Fl 4181213 B lW'Rl V . 450312 H W4-4iH l XUMUQW-1 4GK3WZQ l f1 .. H25- l rvf'-IWW!!! 2 -. .Questa Q Q i'U?5Wl lmng, l':-ninplwll, Allen, l7l'+'l'l1lill1, Umufli Tlieisen lim-sf-, XYUlI'l'Hlll, Arnold, Marshall, Huber Boys, Basketball The year of 1929-30 marks the close of the most successful athletic year Ada High has ever known. The season was opened by a defeat to Upper Sandusky. This sort of scoring only lasted a very short time. The team defeated the Alumni in a very fast game, resulting in a 16-14 score. The next victory was over Van Wert 22-18 and this game gave the team more confidence for the many hard games in the future. Kenton surprised Ada by a victory over the team, which might be called flirting with death, because Ada surely gave it back to them in the return game. Bexley High of Columbus met our fine team and had a hard time getting their final score 23-16. We hope they will come back some time. Ada next defeated Celina 21-17 in a good, clean game. Bluffton would have to turn the table now with a score of 22-12. It was not a league game so never fear. It was just a game anyway, because Ada led Van Wert astray and over-scored them one point, 15-16. This return game ended in a similar fashion. Ada defeating them 18-28. Now comes the game mentioned above with Kenton. Ada just naturally walloped them and quit at 34-14. Of course Kenton lost as a result of playing on a small floor and sickness. They should know better. Perhaps they will next time. The remaining victories were over Rawson, 31-12. St. Marys, 23-16. This last vic- tory gave Ada High the Mid-Western cup, which was presented by the Lima News. Ada High has had a most successful year in athletics and as is expected, our teams will continue the good work next year. lN3l M H ' ' AJAX . Mr'Alpin, Raabo, Cuzivli Stn-plvtun, Loy, Main Baum, Neiswander, Mitchell, xXl'llHgllSl, Mi,-Hinnis, NVilson, Younl, Allen, McAlpin Girls' Basketball It looked as if Old Man Luck was against our girls' team at Upper Sandusky, our first game, on at common ordinary day, Friday. With five of last year's team on the squad, we lost! But that was the first game so we did not take it so hard. The girls had had three weeks of hard training and were capable of better work. They next met the old enemy, Kenton, on their own floor, but that didn't matter, as our girls took them right down the trail for a victory in favor of Ada. Wapak and Alger defeated Ada on the local floor which was not so easy to take, but what can you do about it? Losing games by one point seemed to be a specialty of the Ada girls for they were defeated by St. Marys 16-17. However, we took our revenge when the Saints came here some time later. And here we have Kenton back for another defeat. Well, they got it and plenty, too. The Ada girls showed their best at basketball during this game, holding the other team to a final 15-26 score. Ada again lost to Wapak, but in the same week defeated llola 35-24. McGinnis and McAlpin were high scorers in this game. St. Marys met defeat the next game, giving the Ada girls another victory to put on record. The tournament held nothing in store for us. Alger came out on top with a 20-18 score. Much to our grief, our basketball season ended in defeat, but you know the world has not come to an end yet, so next year we will hope for better results. A banquet was given at which we were guests of honor and this will never be forgotten, especially by those of us leaving this year. H331 A - X ' L4 7 ' 2 ' V i E N , .-f '1 ' '- A ,""f'a'.f ?A'i""f5'f3i "f?5?53F-3'34'W'5-'fffffffl 'Q S - ?Yf, '??f?:f'?3Tv f 'I L 'G 9 x 1 5 g Boys' Basketball Review ARNOLD. Ted led the team through a season ending in a championship. REESE. The midget of the team but that didn't matter. He was our Hchampeeni' basket man. FREEMAN. The squad made him next year's captain. We will hear more from him next year, MARSHALL. "Dutch" always played as he looks on the floor. CAMPBELL. His specialty was, grab the ball and run. He would bounce the ball once in a while. ALLEN. That man could play center as well as forward and he was made both of them sometimes. HUBER. If you want to laugh watch this man get the ball. He surely could fool the other man. WOLFROM. He has two more years to go so we will also hear from him next year. The Mid-Western League To accomplish anything worth while it is first necessary to have an ambition, a goal to work toward. This is as characteristic in the realm of athletic pursuits as in any other phase of life. Ada High was one of the first schools in this section to take up athletics and for this reason, by getting the jump on the other schools and keeping ahead of them, she held the upper hand for many years. Ada High claimed the state championship several years ago. They won the District Basketball Championship so often that it seemed to be a habit. Ten years ago they were as famous as the llayton Stivers are now. In fact, ten years ago Ada High beat the Dayton Stivers in a foot- ball game. But science came into the game and better players instead of roughness was the essential in all athletics. A. H. S. did not hold their same position, but never- theless they came out on top many a time. The Mid-Western League rescued Ada from the fast-coming fate. There were five other schools in the same situation and so by conferences on the part of officials the league was soon organized and the year's program started at football. The Lima News officials, always ready to sponsor clean athletics, offered to present a trophy to the winning team in the various sports of the year. When Ada High found herself facing a goal that could be reached, she rushed in and won first place in the league athletics for the year. Ada High placed second in foot- ball and first in basketball. We were honored by having our faculty manager, Mr. C. E. Gray, elected as secretary of the Mid-Western League. We are sure that he will serve well and we wish him success. We appreciate what the league has done for us and we hope that it will continue to sponsor clean, hard athletics. E351 Intramural Athletics Until the present year, athletic competition within the school has been confined to class basketball and track. Consequently, only thirty or thirty-five boys other than varsity athletes received the valuable experience and athletic spirit. This year it has been possible to change this condition. Under the present plan each boy and girl, physically able, is given the opportunity for athletic competition. To stimulate competition and to have a basis for making awards, points are given for entering teams, for games won, and for the three places in tournaments or league championships. Under this system practically seven-eighths of the pupils re- ceive benefit of well supervised athletics. The games spoken of above are held at noon hours and after school. As a rule the students need not be asked twice to play some game. We are very glad that they like the system adopted. During the past year we have conducted four basketball tournaments with consola- tion tournaments supplementing them, four playground ball leagues, an intramural track meet, a horseshoe tournament, and girls' volley ball league. We hope next year to add a fall playground ball league, speed ball league, and a volley ball league for boys. Believe us, the pupils go for it! Physical Education The fall of 1929 marks the establishment of the department of physical education in Ada High. In conducting the department we have striven to inculcate into the Students, the best health habits, ideals of sportsmanship, worthy use of leisure time, and ideals of good citizenship. In addition we have attempted to make the class procedure inter- esting, instructive and pleasant. The pupils have received instruction and practice in the following athletic funda- mentals: tumbling, marchingg ,game rules, health habits, and the playing of games. Each class was divided into two sections for competitive purposes and in a short time they were giving and taking in great style. During the early fall all boys were given a physical examination and those with malformations were instructed in the use of activities that would tend to remedy the condition. It is hoped that in the future it will be possible to give more attention to this most important phase of work. Examinations, written and oral, and demonstra- tions were given at the close of the first semester and will be given again this spring. The tenth ,grade was chosen as the best gym class. The eighth, twelfth, ninth, seventh and eleventh grades followed in order named. The pupils have been very enthusiastic over the course and we believe that they have had, and will continue to have much pleasure and benefit from the Physical Education Course in Ada Junior-Senior High. i301 d gv--'1 "o-f - -- "F-':".:'rE'g'xx 5 . . -'v'm'f'N-. - .....,........-. .....x- ...- -.-- .------'-A F., - A ------------ ---------H WMA - C - ,'f' mm 23, V. R . :L 4 "" " '. .fr 2 - " - !::,-.:':3:fL.:..zj ' ' 'al - - I 'XVQ ' ' 7 il " ' g - -V 3.-. QW? 5 4 - 'lv 1 3, I y- Q ,1 5: 1.:,Kn':nf1f",'::1rf: f'vx1:tf E f - v + v 1 w L1 1 I m y 1 1 - K I -LL :I Q Q K 6- 5 5 3 l l ' s . n 1 I W 1 1 ' K i l I f L X I 1 ' I I 1 I y ' 1 ' A y g i E I i W y li: -i , - . - - 1i- 11 X il 11 ' V , V , ,K Li - h , I MY' , Y i V V i t . I V V W-'V -'I'-I'- -,g l-5-' I A ND DR A M A -,a-6.11.-.- ' Ziill TID Ill!-if ll ' iii " 'W W 7 1 I Y 7' f I f 1 - ' .. ' sau ln! 5 1111 A 1g1 p:1f 'flfrk ' Af 1: i 111111111151 ,, : , M ,,., ' A - 9 - . ...-,. M .. , ,..,.f,.... Wm: -....-..,,.,,.... Q- Q., ......-.. . V- AY - Y , Y, ..,. 4. .-,., ..,. ...T,...., ..,.. .... .A....,.,,,- r . V V V N tl I I I I I I 1 I I if, x ning. ' '. Boys' Glee Club For the first time in Ada High School a Boys' Glee Club has been successfully conducted. It has held weekly meetings on Monday during the last period. Professor Mark Evans has proven a popular and extraordinary leader. The members of the department gave a very creditable performance in chapel and since then have been much in demand, Practically the entire time of the organi- zation was spent in preparation for the numbers in the Eisteddfod, held at Ada on April 25. As officers of the club, Theodore Arnold, tenor, was chosen President: Bennie Gilmore, baritone, Vice Presidentg John Fry, bass, Secretary-Treasurer. Although the duties were not hard the boys served in their respective positions. While the first year was a success, Mr. Evans and the boys look into the future with hopes. Nearly three-fourths of the boys remain for at least one year and so will leave a good basis for the continuation of Mr. Evans' fine work. HAROLD XVILSON. I RH I Girls, Glee Club Our choruses this year were organized under a plan differing from that of any previous year for we have a new building, a new system of classes and a new director, Professor Mark Evans. The number of both boys and girls' choruses were larger this year as chorus was ,given in a regular class period. The number of each chorus was large enough to make it inconvenient for them to meet three times a week. Therefore the boys were given Monday, the girls Wed- nesday and both choruses met on Friday. On all days the groups worked on their respective eisteddfod numbers. i Quite a few times, though, our director took a less serious turn and taught us some humorous "rounds" and a few parodies, which we sang to our opponents at basketball games. I believe we have all enjoyed our work in chorus the past year and appreciate the sincere effort of our director, Mr. Evans. The musical abilities of Ada High are just beginning to be shown and soon Ada will rank with the best school in this art. Officers of the club were: Billie Arbogast, Presidentg Edna Burean, Secretary- Treasurerg Thirza McAlpin, Librarian. MARY MCALPIN. I 89 1 1, 1 - e f-, K If . li,l, .1ll,lP. eg-c I 4 1 -,ff . Q ' . The Mixed Chorus What were those great discords that came from the A. H. S. auditorium on the sunny Fridays of fall in 1929? You may be skeptical, but nevertheless, that, kind read- ers was the,Mixed Chorus. We had music outside so we stayed inside. Birds outside and the A. H. S, Mixed Chorus inside. As time went on, under the direction of Mark Evans, those discords changed to harmonies. And as a result of this we were soon deep in study on the Ada Eisteddfod contest numbers. In years gone by Ada High has been represented in various musical contests throughout this district. The choruses have always taken their share of the honors and we intend to keep up the good work. There are about fifty in the Mixed Chorus this year, making it the largest chorus Ada High has ever known. We have the quantity and are doing our best to develop quality that will stand among the best. This year we have had many great advantages. In the first place we have the best director in this district, Prof. Mark Evans. Second, we have a fine auditorium in which to work. And last, we have the school spirit which every organization must have to be a success. Tmcooonn ARNOLD. L 90 1 9 I M i 7 Ada High Crchestra The walls and corridors of the new Ada High school building echoed unceasing melodies and harmonies from Ada High School Orchestra. The orchestra this year was somewhat larger than those of previous years and consisted of more than forty mem- bers. Under the commendable and faithful leadership of Mr. Willihnganz we were guided through the musical fields of Bizet, Rosas, Schubert and Sidney Boyd. We have made a complete study of musical effects and tactics. The orchestra has been honored by being asked to play at several special public and school activities: the dedication of the new Junior-Senior High School, Parent- Teachers' meetings, play given by the High School Players, High School chapel, Public Speaking plays, Interclass Contest, joint concert with High School Glee Club, and Senior Class commencement. In due respect to all who leave the orchestra this year we hope they can look back on past appearances without pain. Music is a magical art, which plants deep feeling in the heart. YVENDELL BINKLEY. I 91 1 Interclass Contest The first Interclass in our new building-who wouldn't be thrilled with the idea of winning the cup for the first time. This was done by the Junior Class of 1930. In 1931 as a graduating class they can look back with great joy, thinking what that year had been for them. But there were three other classes that had gone through the same thing and had experienced all except victory. Hut, what is victory when the contest is so close? Another element of Interclass this year, having a purpose to arouse interest only, was the stunts given by each class. This proved very interesting and humorous. The classes were awarded prizes as follows: Ninth grade, five dollars, tenth grade, three dollars, twelfth grade, two dollars, eleventh grade, one dollar. The representatives from each class for the contest were as follows: twelfth grade, reading, Mary lVIcAlpin and debate, Harold Wilson, Wilhelmina Arbogast and Rowena Smilag eleventh grade, short story, Catherine Gillespie and the debate, Wendell Binkley, Mary Irma Tighe and Bernard Freemang tenth grade, oration, Roy Moore and reading, Helen Mcliinkleyg ninth grade, oration, Paul Underwood and short story, Margaret Long. This was the first lnterclass in our new building and what a grand one it was. 'NW SHIRT' was a perfect living room adorned with flowers. No one could help but do mai -fini ii' .ii I. 4 , 1 l their best, so the first Interclass in the Junior-Senior High was a success. This, the twenty-second Interclass Banquet of Ada High School, was hcld on April fifth, nineteen thirty, in the new Junior-Senior High School building. Since nineteen hundred eight a banquet has followed every Interclass Contest for the purpose of drawing a suitable conclusion to one of the school's greatest yearly events. Every year they are bigger and better and we know that they will continue to be such, for with the spirit that is aroused in the school we could not expect any different result. By reading the following paragraph you will see that various people attended the banquet for one special reason. May the coming year hold in store a banquet that will arouse as much interest as this one has. Interclass Banquet Again we have the thrill of something happening for the first time in our new building. There is no need to say it was the best banquet we have ever had for without doubt it was, but on the other hand just how much better '? Most everyone there was prepared with an empty stomach, for no good reason at all. Nothing much was said until everyone had finished eating and then such a noise! The faculty ought to be ashamed of themselves because they started it all, but the remaining two hundred surely did their part in keeping the commotion alive. Those people surely knew the art of yelling. Finally, Mr. J. F. Stambaugh, toastmaster, began the program which was as follows: An Interclass Retrospect, by Dr. C. H. Freeman. Mr. W. W. Willihnganz next entertained with a violin solo. Interests of the Sophisticated, by Howard Shively, followed. Alice Neiswander then told us "The Needs of the Pessimistf' which was followed by "Tunes of the Optimist," sung by Betty Morris and Helen McAlpin. Dorothy Cribley gave a delightful reading entitled, "Echoes from the Ostentatiousf' and then we all went corneting with William Campbell. How that boy can play. Then Catherine Gillespie said, "Long Live Ada High." Last in reality but not in mind was the "Appreciation," given by Isabel Motter. The banquet closed a project of Ada High which has developed and become better every year, and more entertaining. Poor Mr. Gray was always at the end of a joke but he seemed to like it. As the High School song died away this banquet changed from a reality to a memory. fsisl Top Row: XVilson, Hinkley. llurnctt, Clark, Kiblinger, Cotner ltottom Row: Long, Hliillllllilllgll, Arhogust, Miss Duncan, Smilai, Rose Fixing It for Father This play was givcn in December in the High School Auditorium under the direc- tion of Miss Duncan. It was the first play to be given on the new stage and it was a great success. Tha professor, John Risdon, was a very staid professor in a very staid college. He had been receiving letters under his name for his brother-in-law from a matri- monial agency widow. The professor's daughters, Beatrice and Elinor, found the letters and not knowing their purpose or their real owner just supposed they were their father's and at once prepared to t'Fix Father." In most all plays there is some romance so we find Beatrice and Elinor hunting their would be husbands, Harry Chalmers and Jack Denton. As the play goes on Harry becomes Mr. Risdon in disguise and Jack becomes a second matrimonial agency widow. Some of the real people meet but it is usually the real professor and the fake widow or the real widow and the fake professor. But the real fun begins when the two fakes meet. Harry gets the break by placing the widow where she belongs and soon the two couples, Harry and Beatrice and Jack and Elinor are preparing to live happily ever after. The cast for this play was as follows: John Risdon, Glen Clarkg Richard Cunard, Lowell Binkleyg Harry Chalmers, Carl Kiblingerg Jack Denton, Harold Wilsong Beatrice and Elinor Risdon, Margaret Long and Rowena Smilag Emma Blanchard, Lucille Rose: William Merton, Robert Burnettg Harold Merton, Joe Cotnerg Aunt Lize, Billie Arbogast. GLEN CLARK. L :oi 1 Top IIUXYI lilll'+'Elll, .XI'lllllfl, M:ursh:nll, Miss Ivuncnn, .X1'lmgast, Kilvlingcr, Sniilzi lloltuni l-low: 'l'. Mc-Alpin, Slrziluni, llosi-, XX'ilson, IP, Marslizlll, Spar Mary Made Some Marmalade Yes, Mary made some marmalade and what that stuff didn't do isn't worth talking about. Will Ridling, Bert Marshall, was supposed to be a rancher, but let his mind run towards a patent he was trying to sell. This invention of his would make flying a safety for the people. Charlotte, his wife, was a home loving woman and no matter what happened said that she would stay on the ranch. And she did. Carter Boatright and his sister, Marjorie, happened to meet Helen, the daughter of Ridling in New York and now they were here, way out in California, and it was a great surprise to Helen but this is the point. Carter bought the patent and Will is now a rich man. Well, it goes to his head and he wants to go to the city, and he does, but Mrs. Ridling stays on the ranch, so they separate, much to the satisfaction of Helen, but to the disgust of George, a son. Mary, George and Nita, wife of George, stay and help mother. Ernest Hadley, fiance of Helen, is an engineer by trade but Helen becomes so stuck up that she forgets him and he of course is sad at heart. Helen goes to Europe and while there meets with an accident, making her blind. From now on she is a different girl. Ernest finally wins her heart and through the efforts of George and Nita, Will and Charlotte come together again and everybody lives happily ever after. All except Jasper and Martina Beekman. These two furnish the humor throughout the play. Jasper has a hard time teaching Martina to be a lady. The cast is as follows: Will Ridling, Bert Marshall, Charlotte Ridling, Billie Arbogastg Helen Ridling, a daughter, Rowena Smilag George, a son, Theodore Arnold, Nita, his wife, Edna Bureang Mary, a daughter of Ridling, Donna Marshall, Jimmy Anderson, in business with Mary, Floyd Spar, Jasper and Martina Beekman, Claire Strahm and Thirza McAlping Ernest Hadley, an engineer and fiance of Helen, Carl Kiblingerg Carter and Marjorie Boatwright, friends of Helen, Harold Wilson and Lucille Rose. IDBI Ada Eisteddfod As Mr. Crawford said, in the musical contests of the last few years Ada has been looked upon as merely filling a place on the program, but in the Tenth Annual Eis- teddfod this year, those musically inclined members of the student body surely proved their talent. This contest was held in Ada in the Lehr Auditorium, April 17, and strange as it may seem, as much interest and excitement was shown in this test of vocal skill as there has ever been shown in a test of athletic skill. The other schools competing were Delphos, Gomer and Elida. Ada High made an excellent showing in both the afternoon and evening sessions, placing either first or second in each contest, except the piano solo, for which we had no entry. The final scoring was Ada 148 points to Gomer and Elida, combined, 84 points. Delphos made a mark of 24 points. As a reward for our victory we were presented with a beautiful loving cup which has taken its place in our already well-filled trophy case. 0ur ratings in the various numbers were as follows: First place, Girls' Duet, con- sisting of Loine Ash and Mary Preston, Boys' Quartette, consisting of Theodore Arnold, Robert Strahrn, John Fry and Homer Hawes, Boys' Glee, Girls' Glee, Mixed Chorus. Second place, Girls' Trio, Billie Arbogast, Betty Morris and Helen McAlping Boys' solo, John Fryg Violin Solo, Lowell Binkleyg Mixed Quartette, Arnold, Preston, Ash and Hawes, Alto Solo, Loine Ash, Tenor Solo, Theodore Arnold, Soprano Solo, Mary Preston. Some people may think we owe our overwhelming success to the fact that the Eisteddfod was held in our home town, but we, the members of the Glee Clubs, know to whom the praise is due. This is no other than our music director, Mark Evans of O. N. U., whose excellent conducting and training brought us the success for which we have long hoped. On behalf of the entire student body and especially those with whom he has patiently worked this past school year, we wish to thank Mr. Evans, not only for bringing- us this victory but also for instilling in the school an interest in music such as has never been felt in Ada High, Ada High is a school which possesses that element, progress. As in the other departments of the school we have those who will carry on the musical activities of the school. We know that those remaining will do so and to the best of their ability make it their aim to win another cup for Ada High next year. BILLIE ARBOGAST. l Wi I Broken Vessels In a hasty, fast moving progress, such as has been enjoyed in America, there are always omitted details. Somebody has not realized his responsibility or if he has real- ized it, he has failed to meet it successfully. Charles A. Tuttle, United States Attorney, voiced the true and much discussed conditions in America when he said, "These outbreaks of murderous despair, coming in quick succession as they have, are convincing public opinion that America's system of penology is falling behind." These "Broken Vessels", incarcerated within prison walls, are the victims of institutional inertia and inefficiency. The Department of Justice coupled with the half stride cooperation of the United States Senate, and State Assemblies, are all too con- servative in making appropriations for the benefit of prison conditions. In the administration of the Federal civil prisons, the Department of Justice is responsible for prosecution and also charged with the custody of those convicted. Under the present organization also, the Attorney General is required to sign a large number of routine papers and make decisions which in any efficient organiza- tion, are left to subordinate officials. There seems to be no good reason why so high an official should be required to pass judgment on such trivial matters. The superintendent and warden of Federal prisons usually change with each ad- ministration. This continual shifting has offered little opportunity for the development of a general policy of prison management. There have been periods of inefficient administration, and at times serious scandals have marred and disgraced our system of penology. No very profound study of these institutions is needed to produce the conviction that the whole prison' system calls for investigation and reorganization. Overcrowding, idleness and improper food are at the root of the trouble. Too many men for the size of the institution were in the Federal prison at Leav- enworth, Kansas, at the time of the riot last August. Its walls and cells were bursting with men. It was equipped for 1,560 men but contained 3,700 Cells built to accommodate 920 men contained 1,694. Four-man cells supposed to accommodate 480 men, contained 947. Everything was crowded in proportion. These grave defects are found in state as well as Federal prisons. In reference to the state penitentiary at Columbus, Ohio, we find that overcrowding gave rise to idleness and viciousness on the part of the convicts. The institution, built to house 1,300 men contained 4,300. The fire, believed to be of incendiary origin, took place in an old cell block, erected in 1876. It was recognized as unsafe, utterly inadequate, and unsanitary. With a congested prison population the condition became intolerable and culminated in the greatest prison catastrophe of history. An over-crowded prison filled with idle men is like a tight boiler filled with steam and without a safety valve. Idleness breeds contempt, treachery, and unrest such as has been shown in prison riots throughout the country. The industrial situation at Sing-Sing is tragic. Only a small percentage of the inmates are employed on productive work. There is practically no vocational training E971 for the men. Consequently idleness prevails. Forced idleness, inhuman treatment, and repulsive environment are enough to drive any person to desperation. One of the .greatest tangents to the true course of American outlook in prison welfare is improper food. Improper food is not an unusual thing in any of the penal institutions. Prisoners may endure overcrowding, idleness, or unreliable guards, but riots will inevitably follow a constant diet of "sour hash". This prison dish is composed of diverse ingredients which ferment quickly. The making of hash is invariably an afternoon job in most prisons, which means that this product is left open to the conditions of fermentation in its storage in jars. If a prison kitchen is not provided with refrigeration, plenty of receptacles, and a competent cook, "sour hash" is the result. Low cost should not be the only factor determining prison diet. The prison system in the United States, however, is not wholly reprehensible. It is a fact that over fl9100,000,000 will be spent in 1930, improving' our prisons physically. But how we are to improve the quality of man power that operates our prisons is a question that money alone can answer. Physical improvements will not of themselves accomplish a prison reformation. It is true that physical improvements will eliminate overcrowding and poor sanitary condi- tions, but our entire prison system demands a complete reconstruction. In the correction of the executive administration of prisons the following should be done: First, the administration should be taken out of the Department of Justice. This change will allow the functions of prosecution and custodial care to be com- pletely separated. Second, the institution should be wholly under the authority of the Department of Interior, provided with an ample staff of associates, and delegated sufficient power to deal with the problem effectively. Prisoners should be housed comfortably, provided work, and made to pay their way. California is showing the efficiency of such a plan. ' The highway department of California pays three dollars a day to the prison department for the labor of trustworthy prisoners. The prisoners then pay all the expenses of the road camp plus their own personal expenses such as food, clothing' and medicine. When this self-realizing, self-supporting' plan is adopted, the days of gruesome prison life will be ended. Paid work gives hope, and imprisonment without hope is worse than death. In former days the severe stigma of the branded man was lost respect among his fellows. When ostracized from the group, hope was banished forever, A poor prison like a hot iron, can leave a permanent scar. No prison has a right to exist if inmates discharged therefrom are not released better than when they entered. These "broken vessels" may be restored to usefulness and reclaimed for society if prison environment and practices appeal to the noble rather than the sordid impulses of life. They may be made a beneficial asset rather than a dangerous liability. This may be done through their being given a fair education, taught a trade, paid a reasonable remuneration for labor Well performed, and given a genuine training' in the responsibilities of citizenship. JOHN M. FRY IQSI Chapel Programs for 1930 This year Ada High has had, through the efforts of the faculty, extraordinary quality in chapel programs. It is the purpose of the chapel procedure to acquaint and insert into the student life the different environments a school should have. It is the aim of the faculty to get studies off the minds of the students once a. week for a given time, namely, one period. Every organization and division of the school have taken part in the chapel pro- grams throughout the year. As well as having a different group each chapel, we were also given a variety of programs. No one group gave a similar program to that of another. We have also been honored by having many noted men of the community speak to us on most every subject of the present day. These talks were beneficial as well as entertaining. FIRST HALF YEAR SECOND HALF YEAR OCTOBER- JAN UARY- 2-12th Grade, Miss Barnes. 9-llth Grade, Miss Gratz. 1G-Ninth Grade, Miss Crawford. 23-Eighth Grade, Mrs. Hawk. 30-10th Grade, Mr. Gray. NOVEMBER- 6-Seventh Grade, Miss Beam. 13-llth Grade, Miss Stepleton. 20-Eighth Grade, Miss Smith. 27-9th Grade, Miss Duncan. DECEMBER- 4-10th Grade, Miss Bossert. 11-7th Grade, Miss Doty. 15-Alumni. -wo ---Rev. Plant, Music by Orchestra 29-Science Club, Mr. Findley. FEBRUARY- 5-French Club, Miss Barnes. 12-Washington-Lincoln Day. 19-See America First Club, Miss Bossert. 26-Book Lovers Club, Miss Doty. MARCH' A 5---Household Arts Club, Miss Gratz lil-Music Lovers Club, Miss Smith. ISD-Dr. Williams, O. N. U. qv ..o-Dramatic Club, Miss Duncan. F FRIL- 2--Latin Club, Miss Crawford. U-Sportmanship Club. Coach Theisen. V6--Junior Readers, Miss Beam. 23-Masquers Club, Mrs. Hawk. n UO- Hi-Y Club, Mr. Findley. MAY- 7 - Craft Club, Mr. Digby. ll-Senior Class Program. Lfmj T1 x .5 ' w, 1 T, TT' " 'Y 'Sox mi, fi M g.-- ' N X '71 ,I fi Q pkilf, .W-'ji-7 'fu . txt-jk-J ,rn tus' .vxlut-grf, LJ.: Xtpybjf , A ., A ., -.., . .I ,K D , - .,.A, A ' L 'L .fi-fi. l' R" li 5' l, I-I JL: fill I, IW -ik-y5ff1"?3'if-ff., fmlz Dedication of Ada Junior-Senior High School In the year of 1929 a great event took place never to be forgotten by those pres- ent. In the eyes of the people of Ada, education is the one element never to be over- looked. It has held the highest place in the past and it is evident that such an attitude will continue. As a result of this progressive outlook by the people of Ada and community we now have a new Junior-Senior High School. For years to come it will stand as a corner stone in the building, called Life, which has been made the best for the com- ing generation. On October eleventh, nineteen hundred twenty-nine, this Junior-Senior High School was presented to Mr. J. F. Stambaugh, President of the Board of Education, by Mr. G. W. Bulford, Architect. Rowena Smila was chosen to represent the entire high school in the appreciation for the new building. Words cannot express the real value of this High School to students of Ada and community. Miss Smila gave, in a fine talk, the true effect of the dedication of the New High School. Time only will tell its real worth to the community. The boy and girl ever ready to grasp opportunity will realize the value of education and make the most of it. Why should we not realize it if the former generation is so willing and eager for us? We know they are,-for this High School stands as a token of their judgment and desires. Dr. Robert Williams, President of Ohio Northern University, advanced the thought of "Progress," which is already an element of Ada schools. John L. Clifton, State Director of Education, gave us the value and result of education. As students we have nothing to lose and everything to gain. The dedication of the Junior-Senior High, on the eleventh of October, was ended leaving a new environment for students attending Ada High. Wlzcn the walls of om' castle shrill slz.uddm', And we ufrv 'randy to be 'ret1tfrncrI, Lei IIS flzink once again of cftclz other And the place zvlzcw we all have Ierzfrned. What does if moron fo you and me, When ri Imilrlirzg so fine, wc dl'fI'iCll'fI.'? It memzs, there is rl. 'memory That we crm rilwziys relate. I 11101 ff" H- if. TY ff.-. rw Xiu. +.4v,'f5:4f. .13-'7wvf'ifrf. Bb' if-J W6 l I: N? iff ffl -.Ji L4 fic , . Q s w N57 f.Y Ffh .U f L- 711. 4. lv' 5 5 W .31 ts "Ji ...JI L: 54 ff x 5.- ? ,. f. N rr. qi L1 'w li lil v' 1 FRN A VJ 'xi . I .T i L . i bv- lx ,K xp Xl V1 fps Tl .af K 'ml fa? l . N . .X lr ,x rs 'ji .Ji x. ,V ifig l'. tx fx! V "Tx K9-A iff, I s 4 ' ' , A ' JW- 1-xi ..,..,..... -.... -.- .... .......... , ..............-.. -..--,,,.,..-, 'limi-un-ni , -Q ' mann:-Quai' 1 - ff -4 ill D nl .1 - - yi ai , li ' - ii 1 .X -on Ap I -f., 1 -' 5 1' HJ L I C :S-""L:..'f"-" FEATURES .-:"E'.'.. 'Elll .L....L. .l"..i: puns: F " ' ' 1 u 1 5 Q' WVU 'Li L 5-T: I ,IL-E1 fr I . Af J! fWfiPJtV' g 'U R ,-1 7 I ' , n Q ' 'lu' - 1 1 f . N 1 Lf 1 f 'iw i v 3'1 1 ' + '1 1 o I l . i . ' ' - V i 1 1 , , X 4 1 1' . l 3 ' i': -' 3g m gE i 1f , I I I I I I 7l1 i If'l' F I I I1 GRAD - TIME "x gwffe fQwfxi 9w f I 2, dfgeg fffix sw sf 15 30 5 Q W ff Qf 176 :iff W ag? E Q Qefflggq, C' ' QE, FA f 'rmfnflgj GMA!! A,- -,W, ,l l I QW CM fffffw W giidwgifc' 'ML 111 ' qibv X QM 0. C, '55, !, 9' Rx .., 22' f 3, f . 7 5 YH is :xg ey ' 3 4 w 5- E Q ,X ! Ada High Politics Kathlyn Mohler going with "Timer" Long. The poor girl must have a loose cog in the upper story. The only thing that guy is good for is "good for nothing." Mr. Crawford goes to Washington. "Resolved, That the children should act the same as when he is here." If I remember rightly the negative side won. Mr. Findley was the judge. The great job of leveling off the campus has caused much trouble. Many stu- dents Want to go in the back way-for no good reason at all. Miss Duncan is invited to a banquet. She asks John Fry to ask someone to go with her. Did John do it or did he take her? Fry and Arnold have been in a daze for over a month. Someone ought to check this continual route to Findlay or those boys will lose their minds. Rowena Smila engaged! ! They must have let a fellow out of the penitentiary. No one everthought of it around here, Paul Anspach loses his first love when she moves away. P'er little fellar, he was bitted by a "Bee". Charles Anspach in the spring track meet, threw the shot away. The Athletic Board is still debating as to whether he should buy a new one. Truant officer tried to put Harold Wilson in the first grade. The man thought that was where he belonged. He'll grow up some day. Seniors start to college before they are out of high school. On May 2, they attended a chapel at O. N. U. Wonder how it feels to be smart? Ask Fry, he knows. Campbell can't get a date for the Hi-Y banquet. Someone must have got on to his old tricks. CAVE MAN. It was reported that in the state penitentiary fire ruins there were many Ada High honorary society pins found. Who ever is responsible for this page ought to be shot, hung and scalped, and then buried alive. Don't you think so? I 1031 The High School Alumni FRANK ALLEN, Pfresiflcnt Miss FREDA BEUCIIERT, Secwfmfry Miss FRANKIE SMITH, Tfreasurefr Scarcely a class has ever graduated from Ada High School that has not organ- ized for the purpose of conducting reunions and other events that help to recall the happy days spent in the High School halls. These organizations were too small, how- ever, to really show their appreciation for the old school by an act of very great sig- nificance. Because of this condition a permanent organization of all the Alumni of Ada High was perfected in the spring of 1929. The Ada High School Alumni Association, as it is called, is showing Strong possibilities of becoming a real factor in fostering a wholesome attitude among the present members of the A. H. S. When we consider that some eleven hundred boys and girls-now men and women-have graduated from our school in the last fifty years, it can readily be seen that great undeveloped resources lie in this field. The task of the Alumni Association is to get this ever growing group connected into one great organization pulling for the dear old school. The growth of this new Association during its one year of existence is particularly gratifying to all of us who want to see our High School reach greater and better achievements. Nearly every graduate has re- sponded with the specified requirements and as a result has given in the fifty cents for yearly dues and the treasury has become quite plump. Some time ago the Association decided to put an evidence in the new building as a token of their appreciation for what the old school did for them. This evidence is to appear in the form of a statue of "The Thinker," that is to be placed in the hall, opposite the main entrance, It is a deep set opinion of the Alumni Association that scholarship is an invaluable asset to the young man and woman of the present. There- fore, they chose this particular statue hoping that it would ever serve as an ideal for the students of the Ada High School throughout all time. In order to further the organization of our High School Alumni, the officers and committees are having a banquet this year to be held at the new building on May 23, 1930. The yearly meeting of the Association will in time become a fixed celebration on the school calendar. As we grow we hope to accomplish more for the High School. The High School may look forward to great things from the ex-members. May the graduating class of 1930 carry the spirit of the new school into the Alumni Association as they become new members after May 22. If the new members are enthusiastic about the growth of the school the same desires will be transferred to the old grads in our annual meetings. We know that with all the grads boosting the school the good name of Ada High will be spread over the country. From now on you may find the complete history of the Ada High Alumni in the "Purple and Gold", which is published every year by the senior class. llllel I Reminiscence of Ada High The Senior goes on like a wolf so bold Ada Hi is gleaming in Purple and Gold And the sheen of its luster fills us with glee While the air holds promises of things to be. Like grass in the valley when spring is green The students, all smiles at school were seen And like the leaves of the orchard when winter has come The Seniors in sorrow have graduated and gone. For the Angel of Time has spread his wings o'er the past And breathed in the face of them as he passed Lo! the eyes of the seniors wax wet and still As their hearts call to memory the days in the "mill," There stands Ada High with its doors flung wide Through it, there has passed many a, pride And the token of their passing, lay carved in wood As lasting as days or nights darkening hood. There, is the old school distorted and frail Without glass in the window and rust on the nail The rooms are now silent, the students all gone The doors are unopenedg the bell unrung. Thus, we as old-timers, sit aroun' an' recall The glorious times we had in the Assembly Hall. But the might of Ada High, tho time on it has scored, Hath stood like a pillar in the light of our Lord. PAUL ANSPACH. Commenting upon Lindy's marriage, we merely remark: "Here today, gone to Morrow." Arnold: "You have a new suit-it looks black-it even feels black!" Fry: "Dumber than average. Don't you know colors can't be felt?" Arnold: "You are wrong. Didn't you ever feel blue? Y! "Is Mrs. Morton in?" "Yes, but she isn't receiving today. "I am. I'm the rent collector." 91 "What was that big animal we saw in that cage?" "That was a dotted lion." "Boy, ain't I glad I didn't try to sign my name on that dotted line ?" llH5j l Popularity Contest Perhaps the people of the world get a thrill out of big time politics, but the students of Ada High get just as much of a thrill out of our annual popularity contest. Ada High is chuck full of interesting events throughout the year and this is one that creates more interest and pep than any other. Everyone has his own choice and in this way the final results are the actual choice of the entire school, This year several of the results of this contest showed very great majorities. Theodore Arnold caged 170 votes for the most athletic person. If there is a record greater than that, it has never been put on file. John Fry made a new record also. One hundred and fifty-five votes said that John Malory did most for A. H. S. Shively came through with 63 votes for the biggest bluffer. Howard won that honor last year so it seems as though he really must be the biggest bluffer. We quite agree with the results anyway. As you can see below Rowena Smila is his partner. DID MOST FOR ADA HIGH John Fry Theodore Arnold William Campbell John Fry William Campbell Howard Shively Bert Marshall Charles Allen Howard Shively BIGGEST WISECRACKER Carl Kiblinger John Fry Floyd Spar John Fry Carl Kiblinger Floyd Spar Paul Anspach John Fry Carl Kiblingei MOST POPULAR BEST LOOKING MOST ENERGETIC MOST ORIGINAL lllrlij Rowena Smila Edna Burean Miriam Smull Rowena Smila Wilhelmina Arbogast Evelyn McGinnis Evelyn McGinnis Margaret Petersen Jean Burkett Thirza McAlpin Rowena Smila Wilhelmina Arbogast Rowena Smila Wilhelmina Arbogast Miriam Smull Cathrine Gillespie Rowena Smila Mary McAlpin Theodore Arnold Lowell Reese William Campbell Bernard Freeman Floyd Spar Clair Strahm Howard Shively Bill Doling Homer Hawes MOST ATHLETIC Evelyn McGinnis Mary McAlpin Virginia Wilson BEST STUDENT Rowena Smila Loine Ash Edna Burean BIGGEST BLUFFER Rowena Smila Mildred Main Mary McAlpin MOST DEVOTED COUPLE Paul Ebner Bert Marshall Lowell Binkley John Fry William Campbell Carl Kiblinpger MOST Bill Lowman Lake Messenger Merwin Rockwell Leroy Thompson Wilbur Johnson Paul Ebner A Lucille Rose Margaret Petersen Mildred l-lover JOLLIEST Thirza McAlpin Rowena Smila Wilhelmina Arbopgast POPULAR FRESHMAN Mar,g'aret Long Lucille Gant Margaret Shambaugh MOST ANTIQUE Virginia Rodgers Anna Rambo Rowena Smila BIGGEST KNOCKER Howard Shively Charles Allen James Long WOMAN HATER Howard Shively Alex Webb Wendell Binkley DUDIEST DUDE Howard Shively Paul Kiblinger Bert Marshall Evelyn McGinnis Mary Raabe Wilhelmina Arbogast and Rowena Smila MAN HATER Cleo Tarr Virginia Rodgers Avon Klingler FLAPPIEST FLAPPER Cleo Tarr Rowena Smila Helen McKinley I 107 'I "i 3"'W 'wi lv pU'3 .fb to i 1. f . 1, 1 i , fy- rf' -' V, jf.. M Calendar SEPTEMBER Oh my! New experiences finding our places in the new building for the first day. Books purchased and we are given the once over by the new and old teachers. New hours do not fit perfectly. Imagine going to school at 8:45 and not going home till 4:15. Girls get a break. Several new fellows for group discussion. We find A. H. S. looking quite fine. New buses all ready to return the children to their happy homes. Everything in the early stages of being organized, at any rate, the teachers are laying down the law, Can J. F. be embarrassed? He attends an out-of-town party with 40c and upon arriving there finds it has been planned to be a theatre party. He will grow up some day. Common occurrence for bricks to fall. The building is nearing its finish. Beginning of school romance. Binkley has a girl. Organization of Telephone Operators. Margaret Petersen does her part for A. H. S. by bringing her cousin with her. Football season started with a victory over Forest 33-0. "Chub" makes an 85-yard dash. Mr. Gray stays true to his wife. He won't even let a person look pretty in his class. Not so much as powder on a nose. Chapel program sponsored by "Him," Mr. Gray. The. ruling, "You must be in your seat before the bell rings," surely is hard on Jack Rutledge. Late four times in two days. Another football game and a victory. 14-0 over Carey. A good laugh. Miss Barnes trying to reach the telephones. Some Senior gets her a box to stand on. "Babe's" daily exercise going to waste basket to dispose of gum. Senior class election. You would think it was big time politics. Dedication of new building and we meet our old rival, Kenton. And a vic- tory, too, 9-7. First meeting of the Athletic Board. Football ticket sale started. Stand back please, don't rush, there are plenty. Election of Annual Staff. Carl Kiblinger elected as Editor-in-Chief. Another victory over Celina here. Report of ticket sale. Big success. Big pep meeting as we have a big game with Van Wert. We are looking for a victory. Clever play given in chapel by Eighth Grade. Timer Long is beginning to "Say it With Flowers." NOVI MBER 1 Rain, rain, rain! Anything worse than rain is more rain. 3 Let's hope no one takes Coach Bill for a Grecian Monk. He has some little night cap. I 108 J . "rg gx. ' , ,ry . - .. S.. --,W 1' er. -s ' o.. .-v. 'ff S 'Ji LW pf . if 1 f.' ,mi C 11 V .1 Q. ri Q 771 y A W2 Cf L. AJ .xy TT. X .f' is- .fr , C- . .4 ., VI .M X.. 9. .ill I .ll .fy .lim K. M. .lx .gy .,. 1 .jj Q. ...N I if ., I. if "1 f.. 4. . .li - .Vx 'DX L4 f .gf . --, ,- -q C. C, , .J iii TQX I M if FW Y 5. is il J . :fix n fl .w l '1 "WN -.. - i -sgllil A29 Q.. .fr'."k- -.X lg A ' ' w p Y' . - . ..- , .X fit- ll1.l 1.1. .1 1.11111 L -J -- -, ., .. .. . G 7 8 9 11 13 14 15 18 19 20 21 22 29 Chapel. Plans for Migration Day. Ah! The initiation of the new Cafeteria. Some meal. No deaths reported yet. Teachers go visiting. Another day of vacation. Too bad, there goes the Mid-Western cup to St. Marys. A win over Ada by twenty points. Teachers return with new ideas. Perhaps it does them good to go visiting. Chapel. Rewards for magazine drive presented. Too bad for Seniors if they don't know their ancestors. The always wel- come State Intelligence Test. Our last football game with Wapak. Our win-19-0. Just another blue Monday. Gray has his History class scared. All of them leave their gum at home now. Part of "Fixing It for Father" play .given in chapel. Big turnout for girls' basketball practice. Senior girls banquet boys' football team. All were there, including the manager. Too bad Thanksgiving comes only once a year. Two more days of vacation for us children. DECEMBER 2. For the first time we view from our class room window a landscape covered with six inches of snow. 4. Joe Cotner proposes to Rowena Smila in "Fixing It for Father." 5. It has been solved why some do not get a square meal at the cafeteria. Mr. Findley nearly broke his neck carrying his tray. 6. One of our big nights. "Fixing It for Father" went over big. Gate receipts were 35117. 7 Attempts made to fatten porkers on front yard, Some one brought their pet 12 13 18 20 30 pig to school. First game of basketball approaching so all players are getting ready. It is all over now and we lost. Boys 20 to 9, Girls 22 to 19. First home game with Alumni. Girls lose by eight points, but folks, the boys win 16-12. Varsity and Reserves win over Van Wert. Looks good for Ada so far! End of school year of '29, Tal Ta! JANUARY 3. Hurrah! We start the new year out right by beating our old rival, Kenton. That is, the ,girls did, 22-16. Boys lost by a score of 21-18. 4. Bexley High of Columbus comes to Ada and puts on the lower end. They will probably want to come again. Score 23-16. 8. Chapel gives us a break by running over time fifteen minutes. 10. Wapak gets short end of score. Boys 23-21. Girls lose 37-18. 17. Ada High sure is coming through in basketball. A victory over Celina, 21-17. l109l 15. fT',' ,"" .-f' 'X-., fl" .17 --M - ,X -Lf . WF' :fl :rs-f 13. qi , 18 22 23 24 28 29 How do they grow them so big 'I Bluffton wallops Ada. Believe me they are getting good when such things happen. Alumni give a very interesting chapel program. Another senior boy. Our class will grow in time. Ada goes to St. Marys this time and the boys come out on top, 22-20, Ada repeats, another victory. Poor Van Wert, 28-18. Oren surely looks bad. Who wouldn't after having such an embarrassing moment and before the whole school, too. However, he is still able to lead us in a good cheer. 31 It can be done. Ada beats Kenton 34-14. FEBRUARY 1 Book Lovers hunt negro babies at party. Quite exciting. 5 7 8 10 12 13 19 21 26 28 APRIL 1 2 6 8 11 12 17 18 P. T. A. holds its first chicken dinner. Many town people as well as students had a fine time. Boys lose hard ,game to Wapak. Score, 20-19. A real thrill to see our faculty catch a victory over the bus drivers. Coach Stepleton quite bruised up. Thirza fell on her in gym. Maybe she sat on her, we're not sure. Lincoln's birthday honored in chapel. Wendell Binkley trims his sideburns, What a break for his ears. Chapel, Longfellow's birthday honored by Book Lovers Club. Friday. Both boys and girls are victorious over St. Marys, making the boys winners of the Mid-Western League. French Club has chapel and they try to make us believe that Napoleon is still alive, but we know he isn't. Friday again and a big Pep Meeting to send girls into tournament with plenty of fight. No school today April fool. Our general deserts us. General Crawford goes to Washington, D. C. Mr. Findley shows his administrative powers. Bert Marshall wears his knee pants to school. What league are you playing in Bert? Faculty baseball team led by our one and only Mr. Gray, dominates our local champions. General panic. Interclass is drawing nigh. Fry and Arnold off to Findlay. Arbogast, Burean and Arnold go swimming. And there was no chaperone, either. Eisteddfod here. Ada walks away with all honors. Mr. Crawford was seen drinking a milk shake after the performance. Arbogast was seen driving Hindall's new car down the main thoroughfare. Hold 'er Nute! limi Parent-Teachers' Association Do you not think that our Parent-Teachers' Association has been a partial factor for perfecting the high degree of cooperation among the several factors responsible for the education of our children? Remembering that a school superintendent, principal, and teachers, to be successful, must be thoroughly trained, and the Golden Rule exemplified, our school board has functioned well. The behavior and training of our children, guid- ing their lines of thinking and action, in both institutions where they belong-thc home and the school-must have the cooperation of parents and teachers. We must know each other and both cultivate cha1'ity in our action, in order to receive the highest benefits from moral and school discipline. At all meetings this year our programs were ordered to this standard. With the completion of the new High School this past year and the large stage in its auditorium, the chance for public expression has been realized. Our efforts to finance the purchasing of the necessary equipment for the teaching of domestic science, and the grade and high school cafeterias materialized. Both have served hot lunches at a nominal cost, to the teachers and children of this school this year. A dinner served to the public and an evening meal to the Kiwanians on February fifth reimbursed our treasury 514160, The Interclass banquet served on April 12 cleared 51480. The Alumni banquet will be served by a different section on May 23. The mothers and patrons of our school enter this work cheerfully and many new friendships are formed. It is the intention of this association to assist in the purchasing of the auditorium grand piano. The members of the finance committee are: Mesdames J. L. Ferrall, J. D. Judkins, D. Kerr, Mark Ramsey, N. Ash, J. V. McAlpin, J. Weir, W. B. Wilson, and E, Huber. The Association officers are: Mrs. Charles Moore, president, Mrs. J. A. Needy, vice president, Mrs. C. R. Pease, secretary, and Mrs. A. R. Brewer, treasurer. COMPLIMENTS OF THE LIMA RITZ THEATRES 5 l OPERATING THE Sigma - State - Faurot Theatres LIMA, OHIO Pfrescnfing the Bcsf of QUALITY ALL-TALKING PICTURES 18 22 23 24 28 29 How do they grow them so big? Bluffton wallops Ada. Believe me they are getting good when such things happen. Alumni give a very interesting chapel program. Another senior boy. Our class will grow in time. Ada goes to St. Marys this time and the boys come out on top, 22-20. Ada repeats, another victory. Poor Van Wert, 28-18. Oren surely looks bad. Who wouldn't after having such an embarrassing moment and before the whole school, too. However, he is still able to lead us in a good cheer. 31 It can be done. Ada beats Kenton 34-14. FEBRUARY 1 Book Lovers hunt negro babies at party. Quite exciting. 5 7 8 10 12 13 19 21 26 28 APRIL 1 2 6 8 11 12 17 18 P. T. A. holds its first chicken dinner. Many town people as well as students had a fine time. Boys lose hard ,game to Wapak. Score, 20-19. A real thrill to see our faculty catch a victory over the bus drivers. Coach Stepleton quite bruised up. Thirza fell on her in gym. Maybe she sat on her, we're not sure. Lincoln's birthday honored in chapel. Wendell Binkley trims his sideburns. What a break for his ears. Chapel, Longfellow's birthday honored by Book Lovers Club. Friday. Both boys and girls are victorious over St. Marys, making the boys winners of the Mid-Western League. French Club has chapel and they try to make us believe that Napoleon is still alive, but we know he isn't. Friday again and a big Pep Meeting to send girls into tournament with plenty of fight. No school today April fool. Our general deserts us. General Crawford goes to Washington, D. C. Mr. Findley shows his administrative powers. Bert Marshall wears his knee pants to school. What league are you playing in Bert? Faculty baseball team led by our one and only Mr. Gray, dominates our local champions. General panic. lnterclass is drawing nigh. Fry and Arnold off to Findlay. Arbogast, Burean and Arnold go swimming. And there was no chaperone, either. Eisteddfod here. Ada walks away with all honors. Mr. Crawford was seen drinking a milk shake after the performance. Arbogast was seen driving Hindall's new car down the main thoroughfare. Hold 'er Nute! limi Parent-Teachers' Association Do you not think that our Parent-Teachers' Association has been a partial factor for perfecting the high degree of cooperation among the several factors responsible for the education of our children? Remembering that a. school superintendent, principal, and teachers, to be successful, must be thoroughly trained, and the Golden Rule exemplified, our school board has functioned well. The behavior and training of our children, guid- ing their lines of thinking and action, in both institutions where they belong-the home and the school-must have the cooperation of parents and teachers. We must know each other and both cultivate charity in our action, in order to receive the highest benefits from moral and school discipline. At all meetings this year our programs were ordered to this standard. With the completion of the new High School this past year and the large stage in its auditorium, the chance for public expression has been realized. Our efforts to finance the purchasing of the necessary equipment for the teaching of domestic science, and the grade and high school cafeterias materialized. Both have served hot lunches at a nominal cost, to the teachers and children of this school this year. A dinner served to the public and an evening meal to the Kiwanians on February fifth reimbursed our treasury 514160. The Interclass banquet served on April I2 cleared 3280. The Alumni banquet will be served by a different section on May 23. The mothers and patrons of our school enter this work cheerfully and many new friendships are formed. It is the intention of this association to assist in the purchasing of the auditorium grand piano. The members of the finance committee are: Mesdames J. L. Ferrall, J. D. Judkins, D. Kerr, Mark Ramsey, N. Ash, J. V. McAlpin, J. Weir, W. B. Wilson, and E, Huber. The Association officers are: Mrs. Charles Moore, presidentg Mrs. J. A. Needy, vice president, Mrs. C. R. Pease, secretary, and Mrs. A. R. Brewer, treasurer. COMPLIMEN TS OF THE LIMA RITZ THEATR1-3s I I I OPERATING THE Sigma - State - Faurot Theatres LIMA, OHIO I7'I'CSCIllLff'I1fj the Best of QUALITY ALL-TALKING PICTURES Q-AE :Q Q ge t Q4 L fi . if will I Y T2 if? . A . R if ' . g',' s are-iigijv 2 ix A12A,,Qf, THE BANK OF SERVICE CAPITAL AND SURPLUS 95105,000.00 There was an old sculptor named Phidious, Whose talent of art was fastidious, He carved aphrodite without any nighty And made him look quite hideous. There was a young Trojan queen Who was so exceedingly lean And fat and compressed that her back touched her chest, And sideways, she couldn't be seen. Then there was her attendant Lin, Who was exceedingly thin When she essayed to drink lemonade She slipped through the straw and fell in. Visitor: "What does this painting' represent?" Artist: "The Daueghters of Satan." Visitor: "Oh! Hell's Bells!" Mr. Digby: "I'll take that suit of underwear." Mr. Detrick: "I can't sell them to you, that money is no good." Mr. Herman: "Why can't you sell them to him, Frank '?" Mr. Detrick: "He wants to give me Confederate money for a union suit. MIDWAY RESTAURANT IN BUSINESS TO SERVE YOU GOOD EATS or years we have satisfied the most particular with well cooked meals We give you the right kind of service. FRANK IRWIN, Prop. THE SUBURBAN POWER CO. BETTER LIGHTING FOR THE SCHOOL AND HOME CALL US 218 North Main Street Phone 208 BEST WISHES FOR THE CLASS OF 19330 K R O G E R VEGETABLES ADA, OHIO GROCERIES FRY-KIBBI'-EVANS J. L. STAIR, Mgr. A LIFETIME GIFT ELGIN ANI? BULOVA WRIST ANI! POCKET WATCHES A. C. CHURCH FOR GIFTS THAT LAST .I4'w4'lr'f1' and Opflrirlxn Poor Pig One day Howard Shively was walking along' and fell in the mud. A little pig' stopped to share the mud. Along' came Golda McCleary and was heard to say: "Oh, I see a person can be judged by the company he keeps." The humiliated pig' got up and left Howard alone. Arnold died and went to heaven Qstrange as it may seeml. He found they had no chorus there so he spoke to St. Peter about it. St, Peter: "Well, perhaps you can or,Q'anize one for us." Angel A: t'Well, can you let me have 50,000 soprano voices '?" St. Peter: "Oh yes, we have that many." Angel A: "Now have you 50,000 alto voices?" St. Peter: "We have a lot of them." Angel A: "Now have you 50,000 bass voices?" St. Peter: "Yes, I can give you all the bass you care to use." Angel A: "That's fine, CThey assemble in a large placel. "Now let's sing." Some voice spoke up fbelieved to have been Fry although he is at the other place nowl: cc ' I, ' , ,' , 1 l 9 vv Who is going to sing tcnoi. Angel A: "I,--am going' to sine' tenor." One more glass, boys, then we'll go home,-said the dishwasher. When you hand a street car conductor an old five dollar bill and he asks you it you haven't anything' smaller. be nonchalant and hand him a new five dollar bill. COMPLIMENTS OF HOTEL YOUNG Phone 67 W. C. A'I'll!I.ljfliST COIVIPLIMENTS OF The Varsity Book 86 Drug Store Sellers of TEXT BOOKS and ATHLETIC SUPPLIES C. R. WILSON, Prop. I K w' -I 1. ' . .- A ' f-nw 'I' ""' i X X S ,, ,KN Iwdff 4 ,ff I N l.l -. l:lIl.lI ',i"'t?. .T""w,' McCLEARY'S MEAT MARKET OUR MOTTO QUALITY 1 SERVICE 1 SATISFACTION Phone 22 115 South Main Street THE BEST BRANDS OF ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT THE B. F. REPP CO. LIMA, OHIO PHONE MAIN 8133 Miss Doty: "I am tempted to send you to Mr. Findleyf' B. Freeman: "Yield not to temptation." "My Rose," he whispered tenderly as he touched her velvet cheek. "My cactus," she said as she touched his face. Speaking- of perfume, what a whale of a difference a few scents make! Now is the time to laugh. Tomorrow you may have a cracked lip.-Cicero. C. Allen: "No, I can't play football. I have an athletic heart." D, Wolfrom: "'l'hat's nothing. I have athletic underwear." Mr. Gray: "And the Britains wear the same things their ancestors did." R. Smila: "Oh! ! ! The dirty things!" Again we resort to our favorite optimism: Today is the tomorrow you were worry- ing about yesterday. To the dismay of the history students when they entered the room the other day, the map was pulled down-a bad omen. After roll had been taken, however, Mr. Gray rolled up the map and disclosed the test. "Begin at once. I will not answer any questions on this test," he announced. "Shake, neither will I," replied J. Fry. THE PAESZLER STUDIO PORTRAITS OF EXCELLENCE SPECIAL EQUIPMENT OF THE HIGHEST ORIIER COVERING ALL BRANCHES OF THE SCIENCE Plzotogfrnplzers for "PURPLE AND GOLD" nfnrl Other Arnmuzls 11512 South Main Street Ada, Ohio .rg fx., -I .v',I'.,' +..f. 1 r v v '--' ' v n 'sv-" 'n 'I W"-"' F EV " I ' gcffffgg ff-'fc cl' I' ll u ' 1, ll 14 o n, ni ffizg gffoigi ff? fffi ' . Office Hours, 1 to 4 P. M. Office, Tressel Block L. C. NEISWANDER, M. D. Phones, Office 218, Residence 180 Ada, Ohio Hubby: "Where were you this afternoon '?" Wife: "Looking at some dresses." Hubby: "What! Are they coming' back into style ?" In a Bad Way J. Long: "I'n1 trying hard to get ahead." J. Meyers: "You certainly do need one." lnsinuating Mr.-: "Can you support a family?" B. Marshall: "But I only asked for the girl." Son: "Paw what's the difference between capital and labor?" Paw: "Well, the money lent represents capital and getting it back is labor." E. McGinnis: "But you will have to admit that I have a pretty face H. Shively: "Even a barn looks good when it is painted." WALTER CTTO 86 LLOYD SMALLMAN Doing Business as THE DAVIS CHAIR CO. Make Most Awfully Good School Furniture Ask Supt. C. C. Crawford frp ,1n,f""Nu.1',-'exe ,ff 6" -, ,f 51, ff L , . I, ff . , . , ,. X r,,ix .. , A ., r, fx ,.,. , W? X- xx4,,'L,nj1 -:fav-I fi' xxxajty, ,ji -Zig wx AJ, I, -Q? ,:.' 1-5. , .tx.,',3,1 1 T' :, , .if ,L-, N, ,H --535 'ja - I l XJ a v LE! v . L, X v ,. 1 5 o . Q , .- .. 45 ' - ' ' ' V"w:'v --Vw V7-1. Vw . . . ,-V . ' Swain V. 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V V ,fx V E . :A - ,H - V A ' . - 'V 'f 'VV6:"-'LV V: f . , VV V V92 VV QV -V . - . " V ,V ' ' V A:,,n,,, y..V,,.,V V , -W 7, ,V. , ,V . 75. ,4f5f4Zg,,3SfQ,fV,., , ' . V ., V , M 35.27, V VV VW, V .Li . af ' ' + V ,Q - l P, . ul. , I , if ' V- V V- V V "" - ' g 5 " ' V,,, ' L I 5 ' B.. ' ' Mmm, 1-juigyffw V- - , 2 , ,-'MV' Q , g, ' . ,jw 'X Q-Q Q75 1 5, V fx- .V ' W Ss.: V 4.,VV:,g, -, gg., lx ' V ' ., . ,Z N , AM, N .X ... W. L , . xv A 4 A, 'X 1 V ' - j1r,' vi. , . Ag VV 5, 9-'gf' ' 'f W, -' , , ' M, 'QV V624 .: -V '.1"' VVV-' V 4 -' V V ,Q ' . ,. VVVV V V, . V f , V V.f.V i :VV , .,, V wz??'.f-,,f,, 4 W Vw . V ,t .. " ZWMMV. -I V x 3 f Vi V VJWM ,fifi T V : ' H, ff, 1 K V yn' V L13 'f ---x X 6 ' x 2Vg'4..:'f7w -, jfivf' ' J 'LV' V V A ' ' N' w " X ll" Q' nw. f "vw V , A 4 2 1 ' X vff..f'zVV,fz V 'QW V 3' 'ak X V ' ' 4, x ,'1. ' .,' .7 V W 'G Sm Q4 ' V., 5 I X f X I 1 . ' A 1:59 'V w - f' f .,.- Q ' A 5 .I M..,,M Mk ' Vlflxfip V ' , , wen. .. ' -.ffaf VN V B E, V QA.. ll A , V Q. E.. g'-g I' 1 .VV . A . . ,. , '3 . ..,,. . V ,xl ,V -,VI-Raw 1 1 57' A .,.fT:x ' H if J' ff?" V "2 L Z . f9FE' b" Q3 0 , I l 3. Q. Sf , V, 11. M, V, EV' Af ps fw MX fy . V V ,W X V J V A1 H Q. .iff V ,yy 'Nj ' .f f B if fx Q1 ' Q? 7 N N ip f Q, . ff-5 V-L15 1 V J W2 Syn R 1 , 1 :L gs . V V . 4 , f gw Q ii w A ' "' I Mx , K' W E T ov 'T l ,rr ,Y 1 4,5 GQ V at N f 1 'I , Cx 1 j i V-- K. L ,A , Q. .QI m y: ' K i .. I ' 3 it x 1V ' A i VM E ff' ' V E 1' Vw-V: . . f , V , V I '12 V 1 H , ' , 'V V 2 W 0 ' A' " 445 Jil: s '33 V vp L U T011 ' , v 'Q' 0459 f '41 .. ' 2 V0 f q V -V V o V , 19 " .V ,. 3 C' . Qi, 6- 1' ch Aggjyxxv g . V: x 3 0 Q' ' ll, M W . lx D ll, , v 1 1872 - - 57' YEARS IN ADA - - 1929 Best Wishes for the Class of 1930 J. T. CUNNINGHAM co. IIRY GOODS, CLOAKS, RUNS, IIRAPERIES, AND FOOTWEAR North Main Street Ada, Ohio Best Wishes for the Class of 1930 Crates 86 Son 126 South Main Street When the rain fell on the dust it spoke: 'Tin on to you, and that settles it: your name is mud." Shively: "I can't understand why Babe shook me." Campbell: "What was that you wrote her the last time Y" Shively: "All I said was: My Dear Babe: The dog I promised you just died. Hoping' these few lines will find you the same. Yours, Howard." I wonder if it hurts to crack a joke? A convict, no matter how poor he is, can always have a watch and chain. Arnold: "What I want to know is, ani I a half back or am I a quarter back?" Coach: "No, you are not." Pete: "You don't look like you did last winter. When I saw you then you looked like a dudef, Ike: "Times are different, I ani married nowf, Pete: "What has married life to do with it?" Ike: "Why, I'm sub-dude now." SCI-ICOL SUPPLIES . Books, Trllalvfs, Loosf' Lcflf Noir' Books lWoor4', Conlflin and lhmfolrl Fountain Pens El'l"l'Sllfl'?'1I Pencils . DANA E. WELSH Drugs Arla, Ohio Books It!x l , E. V . .-. , . I , ,- .f .V '-5. Fif , . 4 1 1 I ll lyll ..ll,ll X..'.x4V-L.. fx BALISH CON FECTIONERY UP-TO-DATE FOUNTAIN SERVICE ICE CREAM CANDY J. Meyers: "I have a terrible breakin1.:' out all over my face." C. liiblinger: "What is it, rash 7" J. Meyers: "Naw, just whiskers." Visitor: "I hear you have an up-to-date police force '?" Somebody: "Yeh, the officers have caddies to carry their clubs " Queen: "Charles, this baby has the stomach ache." King: "Summon the Secretary of the Interior." Findley: "Does any one in the class know how they discovered iron '?" Gilmore: "I heard dad say they smelt it." Prof. Gray: "William, what do you know about Elizabeth '?" Arnold lsleepingy: "She'll be seventeen in three weeks." Judge: "Ten dollars or ten days, take your choice." B. Marshall: "I'll take the money." Glen Clark: "When Virginia hit me last night I fell against the piano." Joe Davis: "Well, did it hurt you?" Glen Clark: "No, luckily I fell against the soft pedal." When High School Days are Over and you must make your own living, go into the Poultry Business and equip your poultry farm with y at is T V MQCURDY FEEDEIYS , .... QW A 7 7j,,.j3"7il ,. ,4 H N A ' .,...' ? ll ND FOUNTAIN S ' 1 ''gs ''g-,g+5'1f7:vP.2f-13,5351 M l'C1l. rdy Adj ustrzlrle C11 if-lc Fccrlcr '- 3' - UQ ': 'T".f2' 'Writ " 'Yu-l is fm- Bum, cfm-1.-S Supplzes for 841.17 jf C IIZCIFS mul thc Lmfiuq H ousc ....... ...,. ...U . ., f 1z.Lr,,L ,N . 1 THE MQCURDY MANUFACTURING CO ADA, OHIO N X I 7 l l V I . I ' I ' -'fri A Vi "l'l' lil' il .nl' " ' 1' 'I ,X I i ,l .1 . A. W. REAM HARDWARE Electric Wiring, Plumbing and Sheet Metal Work 231 North Main Street Ada, Ohio WE ARE READY TO SERVE YOU J. o. TYsoN TnxiI0'riII!l, CI6fl,'7l'i'Ilg, Pressing cmd Repuwifrirzy High f1'I'II,4Il' Shoes First Door North of Postoffice "I thought that boy of yours didn't play 'f'o0tball?,' "He doesn'tg he just happened to get into the wrong cheering section Joe Davis: "Did you just get a hair cut?" Bob Wilson: "No, I just had my ears moved down half' an inch." Learning' to run an airplane is like i'allin,g' off a log- -only farther. A fellow will tell the Bureau of Motor Vehicles that he is buying' a car for ple isuie only. And then he takes his family a ride. Teacher: "Give me a sentence using' 'Inventorf " G. Clark: "Inventor I wear flannelsf' And now we have the absent-minded professor who stepped on his wife, kissed the starter, patted his car on the head and drove his children to school. 'tGilmore wasn't drunk last night." "Don't try to tell me he shaves his hair brush when he's sober." "THE YARD WITH THE STOCK" Telephone 77 THE SLAGLE LUMBER CO. LUMBER AND MILLWORK 119 West Buckeye Avenue Ada, Ohio . .T X- ,gl V TW' I"-. 1 il : . gf f-V 1 'J J' w r 2 mnq wa THE COVER on this book is the product of an organization of specialists whose sole work is the creation of unusual covers for School Annuals, Set Boolcs,l'listories, Catalogues, Sales Manuals and other Commercial Publications H-i-,ilk THE DAVlD MOLLOY CO 1857 North 'Qjexrem Avenue CHICAGO THE STAFF of the PURPLE Sz GOLD of 19.30 wish to fhmzlf the Ill'Il.'6"l'f2'SC'7'S who limit' helper! fo mnlfc this bool: pos- sible by tlzciir generous support. J. Meyers: "I am going to get married and settle down." L. Thompson: "You better stay single and settle up." Campbell: "How much are you worth?" Rutledge: "One thousand dollars in Mexico." Campbell: "How come Y" Rutledge: "That is what the sheriff offers for my return." Here's a bright saying: When you catch a pick-pocket in the act of extracting your watch, tell him you have no time to spare. Miriam Smull: "I've just finished reading the book, "The Man Without a Country Could you think of anything worse?" E. McGinnis: "A country without a man." When Lucille Rose went to have her picture taken for the annual, the photographer said: "Do you want a large picture or a small one 7" "Small one," replied Lucille. "Then shut your mouth," said the photographer. A girl often speaks without thinking, but never thinks without speaking. Mr. Findley: "What are the games and sports of Mexico?" F. Spar: "Bull fights and golf." Mr. Findley: "Dear me, golf isn't a Mexican game." F. Spar: "Why, haven't you ever heard of the golf of Mexico ?" REFINE cenic Studio? TIFFI N. OHIO x i 4 ' f'5iA1Y11 A HWW3' 1 ai M50 x 9' -1,. , ' J, . , Q X' 2 ' 3 5 Wifi Q bl R, ' 4 x xiii? , " ' ' A ' 1? 'f ' J I 'K ' f on 'css rou wifi 1, , 2 ,...... A V, .. 1 A X U K4 M S M 11MwS?Qf .51 91095 fu ff THOSE aooo onli Y Q h Q 4-f EAS egg, ' 91 . 1 U 5,4 -wg'-wgrf 1 X L QS' 'fs , ' 5 , UH2-Ef UIZ ........,,m.. , 5 1 A ,T F" Q?"-JZ , , W f , iw E -1 ' 21 2 f JZ ' 'A ?".'4h s 2. K :' f' ., .if . . 247 0 x', , ' 3 , fn- Q f , . , V qw, .AXQ Hu. WE 'r ? Y 1, i V Qnm ?7v4'15i3Eff'i'i?7W A ri- r, SO N WH E5 1.-..... , . 'A ,, F wh H -Y M -W D V Mla gw - Q-V- Q 'f ,Lf , 12 Q-W, fu Q fk Zi i i fiii -V fbb' EF V T A? "" ' 1 1 ' I , N ' ' X' 'W' A ' E , Q fl , ' V 5 4 wa 'f 5, 12 H' CRE Eicfqfiidff PflE'4'FE5T0 'rHE rnnoaev Gammon marfou Q ' M h NQQ, , .' , ,JW - I y I S fi . 5 , J . , Q fu. ,ifmky N A, f Yi N Q, ff' A192 5? + , , N I . . A I g fi L , I1 i. af Q X ' N L w .' '14 w wf , I, -4 - b gf. ., V ' 9 ' H S. 39" f gf 'G' is " ' .Ha :. 'T I-'IV - 9 ' :A "1 W f M, fs W , V W .,.,, . ....,, ...., , " ' xy L. - ' 'Q 51 f' f ? ' 2 f 2 054' "rg X. .V HS m y , 37, ' I , X , Wh L, Qai. , V' W ' f pf 00" NT 'f V, ,HOMEQ JHMW pw: -I Q ' 1 ,.lSQ7I?12- '. , 4 Y. :Q 'W " ' vvfi 'Sf' " "'lF. 1'1" A w Jnvrs PRESS SHoP PHONE 97 ADA, OHIO L. C. POVENMIRE FANCY AND STAPLE GROCERIES PHONE 43 ADA, OHIO Wives Watch This Mrs. Brown: "So your husband was lost at sea?" Mrs. Green: "Yes, a bathing beauty got him." No Hurry P. Anspach: "Bee, darling, every time I kiss you it makes me a better man." Bee Mc: "Well you don't have to try to get to heaven in one night." Too Much Training The man was trying to sell his dog. "You see, he said, I bought the dog and trained him myself. I taught him to bark if a person came into the yard, and I thought I was safe from burglars. Then my son wanted me to train him to carry bundles and I did. If I put a package in his mouth he would keep it there until someone took it out. Well, one night I woke up and heard movements in the next room. I got up and grabbed my revolver. Two men were there and my dog." "Didn't he bark ?" I interrupted. "No, he was holding the lantern for the burglars." Hard Luck So beautiful she seemed to me, I wished that we might wed. Her neck was like Ivory But alas, so was her head. Evolution Hinkley: "I don't like those pictures, they make me look like an ape." Huber: "You should have thought of that before you had them taken." Your patronage has been greatly appreciated and we Want you to feel at home in our Store GRATZ 86 ALTHAUS, INC. ADA THE STYLE SHOP OHIO l A ' e I ' Q ' l'IilLl'l,.lQ xliltlf RN., -. . A , - -- DODGE 86 ASCHER, INC. MANUFACTURING JEWELERS 706 NORTH TOWNSENIJ STREET CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Medals Trophies Cups Plaques Class Rings Pins Fraternity Jewelry SPECIAL ORDER WORK OF EVERY DESCRIPTION Dapper Wits "A brown silk tie to match my eye," To the clerk the bright one said "We are out of those, but here we have, Soft hats to match your head." What Ho! What kind of a plant is the Virginia Creeper?" "It's not a vine. It is a train on the Baltimore SL Ohio Railroad." KK What Music Soph: "Oh Mr. Findley, the coach just gave us an organ recital." Findley: 1In great surprise! "Why I didn't know he played the organ." Soph: Oh, he doesn'tg he just gave us a lecture on the heart in biology class. She's thc Last Word Fry: HI move we make Smila the last speaker in this debate." Class: "Why?" Fry: "Because when we have our little argument she always gets in the last and she is good at it." To the Knights in the Daze of Old "Dost thou hear, my good friend?" asked Sir Guan Said Sir Hubert: "No I hear not your friend but I hear you." word Earl H. Dome V. E. Templeton To the Class of 1930 We Extend Greetings and Best Wishes DOME gl TEMPLETON AGENCY Brewer Block Ada. Ohio 2' f,W', ,Z ' 'I' ,K . Ffh, 151' I X.. I V, I k . .', ,Vi rx n l't?"'Qfi'? VS:"l ioivff " ff 8' I I ' 'Y f 'A P. W. Turner, President F. L. Kinsman, lst V. P. and Gen'l Mgr. M. H. Turner, Sec'y.-Treas. T. J. Smull, Consulting Engineer A. C. Earl, Sales Manager C , A Cjlfzvzandiecf U x can X. , ..., w.7'u Q ' j Y-.. l"a1,c'lm'y mul llflmfrz Office, Alla, Ohio OFFICE S Cleveland Pittsburgh New Orleans Philadelphia Baltimore San Francisco Charleston Seattle London, England Any character of Roof Recovered Without Removal of Original Roof and Made Absolutely Waterproof Our syslwu of CIIHIVIN mul puhzl 1'c"1m'nI 'is living 'usual f'l'07ll, ilu' Allllfllll-6' In flu! Pf1,z'ific mul llrrozlglmzlf Europe. Plll'I'Hlt"l'SZ Try our special puini for silos. OLD ROOFS MADE NEW Insulating Material for Confining Heat or Cold Om' C0lIl1lOS'2-llllll 'is u. l'O'IIl11lt'll' 'inszllrzfoz' mul espre- irlllgf Il,IlI1,11l1'fl to Ury Kilns, Colfl Sltflflljlt' 1,lfIHlS, vfv. FIREPROOF WATER PROOF FUME PROOF X 1 V , nf., 5-nun-wFn8S PPQWT ? UA H .c....-Q mofuiin www E ,, . ,, 544' ax 3 2 A ,' 24 , x 1 fx' ' ri nip' 'ii ,Q m VI 1 '4 gr fill! " J .f.,1. -Ii, 2 HARRY PRATTE AUTHORIZED FORD SALES AND SERVICE ADA, OHIO CARS TRUCKS Phone 299 120 East Buckeye Maybe it Was a Horse Teacher: "Try this sentence. Take the cow out of the lot. What mood?' C. Allen: "The Cow." Poetical or No? Prof. Gray: "Mary, can you make a rhyme using' Kelly ?" M. McAlpin: "Sure, just listen to this: Mary went clown to the creek. Now her last name was Kelly: She stepped Into the tide And wet her little feet." Prof. Gray: "That doesn't rhyme with Kelly." M. ML-Alpin: "I know it: the water went down all ot a sudden." Evidently It Was an Engineer A consulting engineer, consulting an engineer near an engine, near an engineer, con- sulting a consulting engineer, near an engine. Or maybe it was a couple other fellows Poor Little Feller C. C. C.: "Married or single?" Mr. Gray: "Married." C. C. C.: "Where were you married ?" Mr. Gray: "I don't know." C. C. C.: "What! you clon't know where you were niarriecl'?" Mr. Gray: "Pardon me, I thought you asked why I married." EUGENE R. HUBER'S PHARMACY Phone 68 "II" THIRSTY, VISIT OUR FOUNTAIN" ADA 221 North Main Street OHIO f x ' f' ! U V 1 1 E. E. MCALPIN ALL KINDS OF INSURANCE Phone '73 Building' KL Loan Office Ada, Ohio ALLEN iS BARBER SHOP BEAUTY PARLOR Phone 256 116 South Main Street The Dumb Bell "1 must be off," the young' man said, As he rose to go away. "That's no news," the maid replied, "I've known it for many a day." Man Sufferage Doctor: "Your husband must have absolute quiet. Here is a sleeping' draught." Wife: "When do I give it to him?" Doctor: "You don't, you take it yourself." Weather Report R. Smila: "Why John, haven't I always been fair to you 7" Fry: "Yes, but I want you fair and warmer." Thanks for the Buggy Ride It is said that one time long' ago Howard Shively and Rowena Smila took a l3IlQ,',Q,'X ride. In the course of their journey the horse dropped dead. Well! it was a lonely road and we all know that Howard is an alert young man and always ready to make the best of any situation. His arm stole around Babe and he said. "B-B-Babe Dar- ling, may I kiss you?" Babe blushed beautifully and said: "No, Howard, I don't feel well." "But Darling," cried Shively, "One kiss from me would inspire you to new life." 'lOh Yeah! X" says Babe, "Well then, please kiss the horse and let's go home." IJON'T THINK FOR HOURS ..... "JUST SAY IT WITH FLOWERS" . . . . . MOHLER'S FLORAL SHOP WALTER SOUSLEY DEALER IN HAY AND COAL 13110119 96 Ada, Ohio COMPLIMENTS Of RICHARDS, McCARTY 86 BULFORD Architects THE JUNIOR- SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL BUILDING Ada, Uhio l .1 HUBER FURNITURE COMPANY FGR UP - TO - DATE FURNISHINGS Phone No. 1 1 North Main Street HARIIIN COUNTY'S LARGEST FURNITURE STORE Another on Fry Fry QOrating in Public Speakingj "Ol Let the eagle soar higher, and Higher and HIGHER! !" Spar lBack in the cornerj "Let that one go, Fry, and send up another." Something Wrong Someplace A lady lived on the boundary line of the United States and Canada. She didn't know which country she lived in and there was quite a dispute over the question. Finally the two countries got together and had their surveyors run a boundary line. It was found that she lived in the United States. "Oh," she said, when they told her, "I'm so glad, they say the winters are terrible in Canada." Un the Folks He: "Let's get married and live with your f'olks.'i She: "Why not live with your folks '?" He: "They're still living' with their folks." lt's Hard to Believe Speaking of Scotchmen, we saw Mr. Gray kiss a boy that had just finished eating an ice cream cone. Naturally Dumb Smila: "What makes the days longer in summer?" Spar: "The heat expands them." Smila: "Oh." THE ADA HIGH SCHOOL .ff-, 'CPURPLE sz GOLD" 1930 lf. PRINTED BY THE ADA HERALD Quality Pfrinting Since 1885 6'DOLING'S ALWAYS" FOR UP-TO-DATE FOUNTAIN SERVICE AND QUALITY CONFECTIONS Dumb Doris Doris Tarr writing a letter: "Dear lVIr. Colliers: I like your stories so well that I buy two of your magazines every week so I can read the stories twice." Another Man Gone Bad Campbell: UI think the coach kicked the bucket." Arbogast: "What makes you think that?" Campbell: "I saw Mrs. Theisen in the flower shop ordering a bunch of flowers to be sent to the cemetery and she said: "Put this on my bill." Track Man Long: "Can't you ,go any faster than this?" Arnold: "Sure, but I have to stay in the car and drive." Believe it or Not R. Olson: "Does your dog chase cows '?" J. Hurean: "No, he's a bull dog." Here and There Two women were arguing as to whether Jonah was really swallowed and lived for a given time. Finally one said: "Well, anyway, I will ask him when I get to heaven." "How do you know he will be in heaven ?" "Well, if he isn't, you can ask him." PALMER CHIROPRACTOR J. T. JOHN, uc., Pac. NEUROCALOMETER ANI? X-RAY SERVICE Phones: Office 114, Residence 125 Upstairs in Crotinger Building , ,Q N,-V ii' ,i . fr ' I l'1a'f'i: Aww 1 l "SAVE WITH SAFETY" A AT A YOUR REXALL DRUG STORE BURKE GARDNER SCHOOL BOOKS DRUGGIST ATHLETIC SUPPLIES Bug House Squeeze out a Lear for this little girl, Her fate would make one sickg Her given name was Luna And she married Mr. Tick. Arnold-and How? Eyes like a cannon ball. Ears like a muleg Tail like a cotton ball, And runs like a fool. Times Have Changed Many years ago in days of woodland clear, A man with powder in his gun Went out to catch a deer. But now it seems that things have changed, A clear with powder on her nose Goes out to catch a man. DR. A. L. TIPPLE UENTIST X-RAY SERVICE THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK S? ADA, OHIO U Tiff. I 1 v 1 u 1 1 I I X ENT STUDY ' , -- f xiii nun ,A 4 una .1 r u 1 . ., . 9 u-p, , ,, f,"g,.,,L.,. Eiih. S! Ms.. ,, ., 1 , A .-Ma. ' 1 ,V b ,,,.,.A.,,.,, I "' 'f ruawz - fm f . . . em, w BEE ' ' a ,.x, Ki -plug! lu ws 1 BETTY , A 15 , . 5 ' ' 1 fl LHKE f, 'xero e 'N 1' 'S fox Q H, N Ns , X . gt Q, K- KIBLING ents V THE BRKSA fx uncowsczoas ' H , UKVF T BE-bXq 0' Y COR -1100 , 5 If lv 1 w h C 5 -1, 'di ifr ' V I TH HTGOOO OLD KSC? Q s 39" Hit 3 w V f ,,1 , L ff-W ' ,gsm f k A THE CENTRAL MARKET STAPLE GROCERIES AND FRESH HOME-KILLED MEATS W. A. CLUM Phone 29 123 South Main Street Such a Girl J. Long: "1 hear they have found a lamb in Africa that can run forty miles an hour C. liiblinger: "That's the only kind of a lamb that could keep up with Mary nowadays Wrong Girl Bob Mickens: "1 had a date with a girl last night and l think it was your daughter Mr. SO and SO: "Did you kiss her good night?" Bob: "Sure" Mr. SO and SO: t'Did she like it Y" Bob: "Why of course." Mr. SO and SO: "Then it wasn'l, my daughter." Numher 1162498736 "Do you stiffer' with 1'l1!i'llI112llZlSl11?M "Certainly, what else could l do with it?" Soprano or Tenor Landlady: "Why do you always ming' when you take a hath?" Somebody: "Because the lock on the door doesn't work?" DR. G. S. WILCOX Phones: Office 258, Residence 315 Ada, Ohio KAHLER C. PFEIFFER INSURANCE - ALL KINIJS Rr'1n'c'sen1"i11g H10 World's Leading Stock Companies ADA, OHIO '1 f' Good to Sce Tlwoztglz. - Good to Look at H A Y D E N JEWELER - oPToMETn1sT if C 0 m e Our fVltl.flL'-t0-Mt'1l..9llVC Glasses . go, 5 - V f 1 r, A Good Job Subscription Agent: "Would you like to subscribe to the local newspaper'?" Miss Bossert: "No, we have newspapers all over the house." Sub. Agent: "How about some good books?" Miss Bossert: "We,ve got books in every corner." Sub. Agent: "How about a magazine or two that--, Miss Bossert: "Sorry, but we have all kinds of magazines." Sub. Agent: "Well then, how about a good paper baler'?" His arm about her waist did place, And on her lips he placed a kiss. Quoth Ebner: "I've sipped from many a cup But never from a mug' like this." Give Him a Quarter Doctor: "Lucille, your temperature is O. K." L. Rose: "Oh! doctor, is my tongue coated A?" Doctor: "Hardly, one very seldom finds moss growing' on a race track." Edna Ilureun in cooking' class fCOIlSl1lt1l'lQ,' cook bookjz "Oh, my cake is burning ind I can't take it out for five minutes yet." 2 THE MAIN GARAGE COMPANY IVILLYS-OVIJRLANII FINE MOTOR CARS PHONE G31 114-116 EAST BUCKEYE Dr. C. W. BRECK DENTIST GENERAL AND X-RAY WORK Head Work Sign on the back of a ten ton truck: "If you bump me, use your head." It Wouldn't Take Long Nervous Passenger: "I say, Old Top, it is quite a distance to the earth is it not '?" riold Aviator: runly a stone's throw, my boy." NOTICE! Kind Readers, there are some of you to whom I owe an apology. But remember it's only a joke .... Very good thank you, I knew you would. Most of my jokes are so old that if they had whiskers they would be as long as the Smith Brothers. If you can't laugh at the joke laugh at the age. Cheer up, kind readers, soar high on the wings of optimism, for when this book is as old as these jokes you will probably find yourself bouncing a grandchild on your knee, telling him what a. great person your picture represented way back in A. H. S. Yes, I am sure that in the days to come things will prove humorous that never did before. Must Be Some Reason Dickason: f'Wlhy do they bury Scotchmen on sides of hills?" P. Kiblinger: 'Tm sure I don't know." Dickason: "Because they are dead." FRANK DETRICK C L O T H I E R EXCLUSIVE BUT Nor EXPENSIVE X H 1. -, ,T , '- r . T X.. -,, ' A ' : V' l-:,I at 1' 'i L- , , may "5 ,,:Q - !,. ' A 'i'f IN AFTER YEARS WHEN You RE-TURN THE A PAGES OF THE ANNUAL WHICH PERPETDATES Youn PRE- if? ,E GRADUATE JoYs AND soRRoWs, A q you will praise 619 wisdom of are 'VTEAEE,E' staff that selectecl goocl engra9ings VV rather than just "cuts." 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Ada High School - We Yearbook (Ada, OH) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1


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Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.