Ada High School - We Yearbook (Ada, OH) - Class of 1945 Page 1 of 102
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Show Hide text for 1945 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 102 of the 1945 volume: “ ADA BOARD OF EDUCATION
Mr. C. C. Roberson, Superintendent
Mr. Sari Dome, Clerk
Dr. C. H. Freeman, Vice President Mr. Earl Huber
Mr. Austin Philpott
Mr. Mason TaborCharles Borger '39 Lewis El wood. '40 Robert Irwin 42 Howard Elliott '43
"It is rather for us to be here dedicated to the great task remaining before us—that from these honored dead we take increased devotion to that cause for which they gave the last full measure of devotion; that we here highly resolve that these dead shall not have died in vain;"DEDICATION
To Lt. (j.g.) Wilson LeVan, talented and rospcctod music instructor in Ada High School from September, 1940 to March, 1943, now on loavo of absonce while serving in tho U. S. Navy, wo are also proud to dedicate this "We" of 1945.
Not only in tho field of instrumental music but in all phases of our school life, Mr. LeVan was a loyal booster for Ada High. Ho is now in the South Pacific and wo aro proud to have his name still on our faculty roster.
Wo hope to welcome him back to Ada at the conclusion of his term of service and in the mcantimo we wish him tho best of luck»
To Pvt. Lowell Reese, our capable and honored coach from September of 1943 to December of 1944, now on leave of absence while serving his country in the U. S. Army, we are proud to dedicate this edition of "We."
"Recsie" led Ada High School to many a victory on the athletic field and contributed much to a greater victory on the field of battle for his country. He was wounded October 11, 1944, at Alsace Lorainc in Prance, We are wishing for him a speedy recovery and will be proud to have him back with us again to take an active part in community and school affairs."We"--what is the significance of this word, to you? Without seeming too sentimental, let me venture to say, that to some of us it means much more than it does to others. Perhaps its real import to each of us can he measured by the extent to which we have projected ourselves into the life of our school.
May the 1945 "We" serve as a pleasant reminder of your associations in Ada High School.
■T t.To the Students of Ada High School:
Education should he such as to guarantee the child an opportunity to develop and maintain a healthy body and a balanced personality, to acquire the skills needed as tools of learning, to get a good start in understanding and appreciating the natural and social world, to participate in home and community life, to work and play with others, to enjoy and use music, art, litera.ture and handicraft.
This education should assure the youth continued progress in general, physical, social, civic and cultural development.
It is my hope that you as students of Ada High School and future citizens of our great democracy may follow these suggestions and con-tinuo to grow in those developments that contribute to a well-rounded life.
1 .tM t
Mr. C. C. Roberson, Superintendent
0?ikl£nd City College, Indiana, B, S., Ohio State University, M. A.
Mr. I. T. Warthman, Principal Ohio University, B. S.
Ohio State University, M. A.
Miss Mabel Crawford, Ass't Principal, Librarian, Latin, and English Denison University, Ph, B., Columbia University, M. A,
Mrs. Izora Anspach, English
Ohio Northern University, B, S., Ohio State University, B. S. University of Michigan
Miss Marian Archibald, Social Science and Social Problems
Bowling Green State University, B. S», Ohio State University
Mis A. B. Augsburger, Agriculture Ohio State University, B. S.
Miss Margaret Benroth, Physical Education and Mathematics Bowling Green Stato Univrsity, B. S.
Miss Edna Buehler, Mathematics and English Literature
Ohio Northern University, A. B., Ohio Stato University,
Bowling Green gtate University
Mr. Kelly Danford, Instrumental Music and Speech Ohio Wesleyan University, B. M, in Music
Miss Betty Fravel, Vocal Music Capital University, B, S. M.
Miss Ruth Alice Huber, Home Economics and Chemistry Ohio State University, B. S. in Home Economics
Mr. Clyde Lamb, Physical Educa.tion and Biology
Qoc College, B. S., Columbia University, M. S.
Mr. D. R. Lowman, Industrial Arts, Mechanical Drawing, Printing and Ohio State Univorsity, B. S. C., M. A, Physics
Miss Evelyn Smith, Business Educa.tion
Ofiio Northorn Univrrsity, A. B., Ohio State University,
Office Training School, Cincinnati Conservatory of Music
Mrs. Hazel Tallman, English and General Science Ohio Northern University, B. S That our Ada High School G ilding was erected in 1929 at a cost of
T hat there are thirteen members on the faculty?
That the Interclass Contest is a tradition existing for over a quarter of a century?
That there are 152 girls and 150 hoys enrolled in our high school totaling 302 pupil3?
That the number of lockers in 361?
That the capacity of the building is 450 pupils?
That the seating capacity of the auditorium is 746?
That the seating capacity of the study hall is 150?
That six school busses transport our country students from an area of 45 square miles in both Liberty and Orange Township?
That the seating capacity of the gymnasium is 850? •
That our library contains more than 3500 volumes?
That our library subscribes to 16 different magazines and newspapers? That there are 31 trophies in the lobby showcase?
That the total ground area is eleven acres?
That the total floor area is 62,000 scuare feet?
That snow and ice caused us to miss 14 days of school this year?
That there are 216 Ada High School graduates in the armed forces?
D. R. Lowman
Gerald LamaleSesti iA,
Ruth GrubaughRandall Roberson, Gerald Lamale, Myron Nelson Carolyn Snyder, Esther Ellen Dobbins, Mary Alice Spar
Organized in Ada High School in 1928
CLASS MOTTO — Ad Astra per Aspera CLASS FLOWER — White Rose
CLASS COLORS — Blue and whitememories
From within the halls of Ada High,
The senior class departs,
We’ve always held our standards high,
And memories fill our hearts.
Day in, day out, from morn till night,
The senior spirit rules,
Each day we strive to do the right, Collected, calm, and cool.
From the first grade on, we've really done The things that make for worth,
While all along we've had our fun,
To equalize our work.
We oft recall our grade school days,
All the pranks that we could do,
Snow hailing, hair pulling, childhood frays, Operettas and parties, too.
And, oh, the days of Junior High,
When young love flourished there,
To lockers down the halls we'd fly,
Our noses in the air.
Our football team won every game,
When we were sophomores,
As seniors now, we did the same,
We wish we could once more.
In interclass we won the cup,
As sophs and seniors too.
We're setting higher standards up,
To challenge all of you.
Do you remember "Valley of Ghosts"?
The biggest hit of all,
"Beyond the Horizon's", now our boast,
We're really on the ball.
As back across the years we view,
The happy days gone by.
For everything we've learned from you,
We thank you, Ada High.
The future holds great things, we know,
So nobly do we strive,
And onward into life we go.
The class of Forty-five.
Barbara Kerr Jane TurnerSTUDENT COUNCIL
The Student Council is the duly elected representative of the student body for the purpose of fostering better relations between the administration and the students. The Student Council is to the students what the Congress is to the people of the United States. All of the measures of the Student Council which require a two-thirds majority approval of the members, are subject to the veto power of the principal and superintendent. It consists of a faculty adviser and twelve students—one from each class of the seventh, eighth;and ninth grades, two from the tenth grade, three from the eleventh, and four from the twelfth grade. All assembly urograms, social events, and hall discipline problems are disoensed through the assembly, social, and monitor committees resoectively. Temporary committees are appointed for the takin care of those branches of student welfare not covered by the above committees. The officers of the Student Council for the year 1944-45 are as follows:
President! ,rice-president: Secretary: Treasurer: Adviser:
Gerald Lamale, Senior Nary Alice Spar, Senior John Elliott, Junior Niles Amey, Junior Kiss Mabel Crawford
The additional members of the Council are as follows: Gregg Pugh, and Roger McElroy, Seniors; Agnes LaRue, Junior; Phyllis Watts and James Hooper, Sophomores; Paul Van Atta, Freshman; Evonda McMillan, Eighth Grade; and Esther Stager, Seventh Grade.
TEE PERMANENT COMMITTEES OF THE STUDENT COUNCIL
Social: Mary Alice Spar-Chairman, Myron Nelson, Joe Ernsberger,
Barbara Kerr, Chester Neff, Jean Main, John Elliott, Ina Hae Fender, Jim Gob in, Jackie Lamb, Barbara Hays, and Jane Turner.
Assembly; Gerald Lamale-Chairman, Roger HcElroy, Helen Snare, James Banks, Robert Dilts, Jackie Lamb, and Russell Moore.
Monitors: Gregg Pugh-Chairman, Lloyd Van Atta., James Green, Louis
Good, Jack Gordon, Bob Gobin, Randall Roberson, Chester Neff, Warren Fisher, Paul Volck ning, Clyde Conley,Charles rood, Charles Shadlcy, and George Deringer.H a-LL MonitorsSLOGAN: To Face Life Squarely
PURPOSE: To Find And Give The Best
President: Carolyn Snyder
Vice-President: Miriam Dearth
Secretary: Agnes Larue
Treasurer: Barbara Kerr
Program chairman: Mary Alice Spar
Sponsors: Miss Crawford
The Girl Reserve Organization, a division of the Young Women's Christian Association founded in 1931, is one o'j the most active and interesting groups in our high school. Thirty-five Junior and Senior girls are enrolled this year. The Sophomore girls join each April at a special candle lighting service.
The weekly meetings consist of quiz contests, guest speakers, committee programs, music numbers camp experiences, and. discussions on various topics.
This year, during the National Girl Reserve Week, the club sponsored a bake sale, with all of the proceeds going to the Red Cross and also ha£ a mother and daughter party. By its support and contribution to school projects the club has lived up to its high tradition of service
PURPOSE: To create, maintain, and extend
throughout the community high standards of Christian Character.
PLATFORM: Clean speech, clean sports, clean scholarship and clean living.
The Ki-Y organization, a division of the Young Men's Christian Association, is composed of boys willing to live up to the high standards of the Hi-Y purpose and platform. It is an organization which is active in its support of school functions.
The meetings held for forty-five minutes each week offer something to the bovs bovond the routins curricula of school. Tho programs offer outside speakers, many intoresting movies and local high school entertainment. Among tho activities are playnights, pot-luck dinners, and parties. It joins with Girl Reserves in holding devotional services each d.ay of Easter Week.
Officers: President: Gregg Pugh
Vice-President: Randall Roberson Program chairman: Charles Wood
Treasurer: Richard Dcringcr
Sponsor: Mr. Kelly DanfordTHE PURPLE Ai© GOLD
"Monthly News Voice of Ada High School"
Last minute nows service on ball game scores and unexpected events made the 1944-45 edition of "The Purple and Gold" an outstanding paper and one to which the students looked forward. Under the supervision of Miss Edna Buchler, adviser, and Carolyn Snyder, oditor-in-chicf, nine editions were printed.
Special pictures of school loaders in various ovonts wore printed as a spocial feature in nearly every issue. The front page cars cai -riod appropriate cuts and slogans.
Expenses were paid by advertisements from local businessmen and by subscriptions from the activity ticket.
Issues were printed by the printing class supervised by Mr. D. R. Lovwnan. Student advisers were Hcrbort Clum and Jim Green. Other members of the cla.ss are Goorgc Hcsscr, Jack Dally, Jack Gordon, and Roger Murray.
A six weeks scholarship roll and "Who’s Who in Ada. High" wore regular features of "The Purple -and Gold."
Editor-in-Chicf . Assistant Editor. Advertising Manager Circulation Manager Nows Editor . .
Foaturo Editors . Exchange Editor . Sports Editors Inquiring Roporter Faculty Advisers.
Myron Nelson Esther Campboll Lucrotia Johnson
Mary Spar John Elliott Patty Bico
Kiss Edna Buchler D. R. Lowman
Other st'-'ff members include Joan Snyder, Janice Howbort, Ruth Ann McMillcn, Gloria Welsh, Phyllis Watts, Peggy Main, Neil Davis, and Jim Banks.Volume XIV
purple 8 (3olfc
ADA, OHIO, JANUARY 26, 1945
Stager, Beach and SSorrk Taking Bids for 1945 Kimble tnlist in Navy "Wc” ioj e Delivered in May
Ision w ? Lessoi
Bud Kimble, John aid Beach, all s for Cincinnati fo Don and John day. They hr of February Bud return will be here u: physical, h has been will be sent
in£ . ,
Bud, Johr their diplom and will be q because the Bud will 1 Don will b and John the last of
The boy tivities. J
Ada higj , .
on tlu Wfcball the
season .944. Bud s d in the backfield on the first string varsity and received two letters for his good playing.
All three fellows were members of Hi-Y. John acted as pr man and will be replac Wood, senior class pres
coli y Miss Wilson and “Preparing for Life” by Mr. Peters. Also on the ng program are the estra. Rev. Raymond , and
non is hat the Ip and mited. f YOU
r than TTER RES'! A enior and niors will
lment plan it now and
londay, January February 2. SO ONEY TO RE-
22, aw! closed BRING YO SERVE FROM THE STORK A 1945 “WE”!
Senior Girls In D. A. R.
‘ We never knew r et so much so Dcbbins and Carolyn reviewed American hi ‘zenship and Ohio hi A. R. tests. These tests nually by the Daughte ican Revolution, are February at the big two Ada seniors will he rated with others in the county and state. Fin d winners will be awarded prizes of cash and scholarships.
Music Department Selects Cast for Crocodile Island'
Moore will give the invocation. Miss Wilson will give “Poems the Farmers Love” and Mr. Peters will present (Continued on Page Eight)
Crocodile Island,” a musical com-70 acts, led by Miss Betty elly Danford, will be pre-ddle of March.
s place in the garden of King Bongazoola, who rb Clum. The islanders I Coco Orinoco, a wily by Myron Nelson, sacrifice of the King and lamberlain, Nitwit (Paul
is talking with his two Pearl (Mary Spar) and Stair), when Mammy Lu, royal heirloom, played by Lucretia Johnson, comes in to tell them of an American ship entering port. (Continued on Page Eight)F. H. A,
1944-45 marks an eventful year in the history of the F. H. A. Ohio,.as well as many other states, gathered together to establish a new organization which would include all high school home economics clubs. This new organization has been named "The Junior Home Economics Association." It is a branch of the American Home Economics Association, Its chief purpose is to provide a strong central organization for home ocor»mics clubs. Our club is a member of it.
A hayride, hamburger fry at Hilty's, potlucks, play nights, mootings at girl's homes, and a party for mothers helped fill the social calendar for the club.
Other activities in which the club, participated arc state and regional club meetings, serving banquets, sponsoring a war stamp drive and collecting clothing for war relief. Tho girls have addod some roforenco books to the department library.
Loaders for tho club during the past year were as follows:
President: Vice-president: Secretary: Treasurer: Historian: Advisor:
Alice Mac Knight Helen Wright Marie Long Esther Dearth Anne Michael Miss Huber
F. F. A.
"Learning to do, doing to learn, learning to live, living to servo" is the motto of the Future Farmers of America. Their purpose is to improve agriculture, to make better local communities and to improve themselves ns futuro farmer-citizens.
Tho club has four goals none of which arc easy to obtain: "Grocn
Hand," "Futuro Farmer," "State Farmer," and "American Farmer." These pertain to farming, investments, earnings and leadership. During the year the boys were busy with their projects such as chickens, experimental work with Crops end other useful things on the farm.
Those in charge of tho group for this year wore:
News Roporter: Adviser:
Lloyd Van Atta Charles Wood Louis Good George Doringcr Orlnnd Willokc Mr. AugsburgorINTERCLASS CONTEST
The Interclass Contest of Ada High School is an amicable struggle in the literary field held annually between the sophomore, junior, and senior classes. It was innovated in 1907 by Doctor C. H. Freeman as an outlet for class spirit. It originally embraced all four upper classes but in later years only the upper three have contended.
It promotes good sportsmanship, independence of thought, and extensive research on the parts of the students. One of the highlights of the year is to be found in this altercation. It is interesting to note that it ie a distinctive feature of our high school.
There aro four events of each contest—readings, orations, short stories, and essays. Each class elects four students, one from ea.ch class competing in each event. Until this year the Senior and Junior classes each took part in a debate and two other events. As a temporary measure the Student Council, the sponsor of Interclass, decided against the old arrangement which has existed for some time and substituted the above plan.
The names of the various interclass contestants for this year are as f ollows:
Joyce Moore, Sophomore; Chester Neff, Junior; Joe Ernsberger, Senior.
Ruby Baughman, Sophomore; Patty Rice, Junior; Patty Ryan, Senior.
Wilma Shadley, Sophomore; Dorothy Rodgers, Junior; Gerald Lamale, Senior.
Gloria Welsh, Sophomore; Miriam Dearth, Junior; Carolyn Snyder, Senior.
The Senior Class won the contest this year.
Two students are chosen each year to represent their classes in a general state scholarship test. The subjects included are Social Problems, Physics, Chemistry, English, Plane Geometry, Algebra, Biology, General Science and Latin. £
-401 L) 3SENIOR CLASS PLAY
Tho Senior Play cast presented. "Beyond the Horizon" on the consecutive nights of May 3 and 4. This samo play was the Pulitzer Prize Winner of 1920, and is now being produced for motion pictures. The play was well received by enthusiastic audiences.
An underlying factor of tho play's success was the capable direction givon by Mr. Danford, who spent endless hours in cutting lines, blocking the stage, and conducting rohearsals.
Tho play is conterod around throo characters—Ruth Atkins (Esther Campbell) and the two brothers, Robert and Andy Mayo (Gorald Lamalo and Randall Roberson), Both Robert and Andy are in love with Ruth, and yet arc as close as brothers can bo. Tho love that both have for Ruth causes many changes that greatly affoct thoir lives.
In tho first scone Robert is discovered sitting on a fence which surrounds thoir fields. He is a tall slcndor young man of twenty-throe. His features are delicate and a touch of tho poot in him is expressed by his high forehead and dark eyes.
Andy comes along tho road, returning from his work in the fields. He is twonty-seven years old and just tho opposite from Robert in star-turo. Ho is husky, sun—tanned, and handsome—a son of the soil, in-tolligont, but not as intellectual as his brothor is. Thoir convcrsa.-tion is largely.concerning Rob's plans to loavo the farm for his much-dreamed-of plan of journeying around tho world with his Uncle Dick (Roger McElrey). When Rob finds out it is he that Ruth loves, he decides to stay and sottle down on the farm. Bccauso of this sudden turn, Andy loaves, knowing ho can not stay because of his own lovo for Ruth. All tho offorts Mrs. Mayo (Carolyn Snyder) and Mr. Mayo (Herbert Clum) put forth to koep Andy at homo, seem to ha.vo no offcct.
In Act II, scone I, Mrs. Mayo and Mrs. Atkins (Esther Dobbins) aro soon talking in a dimly lighted room of tho Mayo house. Throo yoars havo passed. Mr. Mayo has diod, and the farm hp.s suffored greatly, duo largely to Rob's lank of ability to farm. Rob and Ruth havo grown to hato each other and are constantly fighting. When Andy returns, he finds everything in turmoil, and starts to rebuild the faim. When homo only two weeks, howovor, Andy decides to return to South America, to ongago in the grain business. During tho ensuing years tho farm slowly dies, and Rob's health slowly declines until ho can no longer farm. Andy is rocallcd because of Rob's increasing ill ness, and in an effort to savo Rob's life, brings a specialist with him. In the closing moments of tho ploy, Rob dies leaving Andy and Ruth together, to faco the future problems of lifo.
Other characters participating wore Ben, the hired hand (Jack Gordon), and Dr. Faucctt (Joe Ernsborgcr), both of whom gave a good account of themselves.BEST FOOT FORWARD
This musical comedy was presented on December 1, 1944 by the
class of "46" and again presented by popular request on December 7. This play was acclaimed as one of the most outstanding productions ever given by Ada High School students.
The cast? Jim Banks as Dutch Miller; Paul Volckening as Hunk Hoyt; Phil Bosse as Chuck Green; Warren Fisher as Satchel Mozer; Dick Irwin as Dr. Reeber; Jean Main as Minerva; Willa Creps as Ethel; Lucretia Johnson as the blind date; George Deringer as the Old Grad; Bob Gobin as Bud Hooper; Chester Neff as Professor Lloyd; Pat Bice as Gale Joy; John Elliott as Jack Haggerty, Gale's manager; Betty Stair as Helen Schlessinger; Niles Amey as Chester Billings; Miriam dearth as Miss Delaware Water Gap, and Virginia Schrauth as Miss Smith.
The story centers about the annual prom given at Winsocki Prep School. Bud Hooper, one of the students asks the movie actress Gale Joy to accompany him to the prom. Hooper, ignorant of the fact that the star might accept his offer, plans to take Helen Schlessinger, who arrive by bus the morning of the prom. Hooper's roommates are agog at the thought of seeing their girls again. Gale's manager wires Bud that the star has accepted his invitation and will arrive the afternoon of the prom. Bud feels sure that he can adequately handle the situation because Helen did not arrive on the bus bringing the other girls. Helen, however, finally arrives and learns of Bud's infidelity.
After a harrowing series of events, involving the faculty, Bud is dismissed from Winsocki. Gale, however, comes to his rescue by securing scandalous photos of Dr. Reeber and thus manages, by threatening to show the photos to the puolic, to prevent Bud's impromptu departure from Winsocki.
The news is finally broadcasted that Gale Joy had accepted an invitation from a student to a school prom. As Gale's manager had foreseen, this bit of publicity was enough to gain a contract from M. G. M. Songs, dances, and comedy, intermingled and disfused throughout the play, round out an evening of perfect entertainment.
Hit songs from Best Foot Forward
"Everytime" - solo - Betty Stair
"The Three B's" - solo and dance - Lucretia Johnson "Jenny" - solo and dance - Pat ®ice "Shady Lady Bird" - Sextet
"Buckle Down Wiribocki" - ooening and closing number by cast
Director - Kelly Danford Accompanist - Miss Betty FrayelMADISON S i. G-AROE NA LIST OP TEE ADA BULLDOGS' VICTIMS
ADA 7 UAPAK 6
ADA 19 BLUFFTON 7
ALA 6 UPPER 0
ADA 13 CAREY 0
ADA 24 DELPHOS 0
ADA 32 KENTON 13
ADA 39 N. BALTIMORE 7
ADA 34 FOREST 0
TOTAL 174 TOTAL 33
The Ada Bulldogs started again on their road to an undefeated season by corning from behind to down Wapak by a score of 7-6.
The Bulldogs continued in their winning ways by downing the Bluffton Pirates 19-7, scoring three times in the first half. The Pirates pushed over a touchdown in the closing minutes of the game.
In chalking up their third victory of the season, the Bulldogs gained vengeance over last year's defeat by downing the hard-fighting Upper Chieftains 6-0. The outstanding feature of the game was the excellent defensive opposition given by the Bulldogs.
In a ragged game marked oy fumbles, penalties end bad passes, Ada's unbeaten Bulldogs scored in the third and fourth ouarters to defeat Carey 13-0.
The rulldogs roared back after two evenly contested games, by downing a heavier Delphos eleven, ?4-0.
In the biggest game of the year, the Bulldogs playing an exceptionally good orand of footoall, humoled the Kenton ’Wildcats 32-13 before a Senior-day crowd of more than 800 at the University field.
’lorth Baltimore, proved to be no match for the Bulldogs, falling before a strong running and passing attack by the score
The Ada High School Bulldogs wound up their gridiron season with a 34-0 win over Forest, adding another undefeated season to the record of Ada High.
In the last three years the Bulldogs of Ada High have established an enviacle record bv winnin„ 21 games and losing onlyUnder the tutelage of Coach Clyde Lamb, the Ada Bulldogs fought their way through an undefeated season.
It was due to Mr. Lamb's knowledge of the game and his ability to inspire his players, that paved the way for Ada's second undefeated season in the history of the school.
Back Row: Charles Shadley, Dick Deringer, Jim Banks, John Blliott, Jack Dally Niles
Amey, Herbert Clum, Clyde Conley, Raady Roberson, Jim Carmean, Coach Lamb.
Middle Row: Bob Dilts, mgr.. Bud Kimble, Donald Beach, Gene Gilbert, Louis Good, Lloyd
VanAtta, Bob Gobin, Dick Baum, Herman Oney, Robert McMillen, Charles Conley Harold Baughman.
Front Row: Lester Kindle, Bob Allen, Jim Gobin, Wilson Keller, Dick Irwin, George Der-
inger, Bob Lamb, mascot. Jack Gordon, Bob Hawley, Dave Sousley’ Charles Elliott, Morris Klinger, mgr.Lloyd, mainstay of the undefeated Bulldogs, was chosen as captain for the year. Lloyd possesses all thos4 qualities which are essential In the making of a good leader.
It Is only proper that we give this space in honor of Lloyd Van Atta, captain.BASKETBALL
Ada 57 Alger 35 Ada 42 Lima St. Johns 27
Ada 31 Dola 35 Ada 40 Col. Grove 37
Ada 68 McGuff ey 37 Ada 51 Carey 30
Ada 47 St. Rose 25 Ada 46 N. Baltimore 22
Ada 27 Bowling Green 18 Ada 48 Bluffton 45
Ada 35 Wapak 29 Ada 34 Upper Sandusky 43
Ada 39 Bluffton 29 Ada 20 Beliefontaine 44
Ada 32 enton 38 Ada 56 St. Marys 40
Ada 49 Delphos St. John 25
Ada 21 Delphos Jefferson 33
With the return of four lettermen, Randall Roberson, Lloyd van-Atta, Louis Good, and Dick Deringer, Ada's Bulldogs posted an excellent record for the year. Including tournament play, the Bulldogs won thirteen games and lost five, amassing 743 -points to their opponent's 561.
With every member of the team contributing to the success of the season, a fine spirit was maintained throughout the year. Lloyd's "eye" for the basket was responsible for a good share of the points made. Louis Good, scrappy guard, was always fighting every minute of the game. Amey, a junior, improved with every game, and specialized in getting rebounds. Dick Doringer was a good pivot man and played a good brand oi defensive ball. Roberson's ability to control rebounds and shoot long shots also added to the team's success.
With Amey, Bosse, and Elliott, as a nucleus, Ada is hoping for another successful season next year. Others who will probably see a lot of action are Paul Thickening, Jim Banks,Jack Dally and Bob Gobin.
Along with the varsity, the reserves also compiled an enviable record, wining 11 and losing 6. The members of the first five wero Jim Banks, Paul Volckening, John Elliott,Junior Smith, .and Jack Dally. Other players were R. Gobin, Van Atta, Sousley, Klinger, Hawley, Atha, Crates, and Jt Gobin.
Coach Clyde Lamb came a long way with this year's team adding much to the development of each player, both mentally .and physically. This in itself is ample reward for the efforts put forth by the members of the squad.E - A, E - A Fight, fight, fight I
Ada High Ada High Ada fight And here Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah,
is known of old knocks 1em cold s and Ada wins is where the fight begins Rah, Rah, Ada Hi, Ada Hi Rah, Rah, Ada Hi, Ada Hi Rah, Rah, Ada Hi, Ada Hi YEA ADA i
? - 4
Team, Team, That's O.K.
see that score but we want MORE
Yea team, Yea team, Yea team Fight i
T 2-3- who are we for
tm « Soyou g0lng t0 yel1 for
Thi . i lu Way you sPe11 A-D-A xnis is the way you yell it
ADA, ADA. ADA t
fight fight .»G. A. A.
The Girls' Athletic Association has completed, another successful year. The girls this year have shown a great interest in sports and have had tournaments in soccer, volley hall, kickhall, and basketball. The seniors won the majority of these tournaments. They won the soc-cer and kickball tournaments with the sophomores and juniors tying for second place. The sonhomores won the basketball and the juniors won the volley ball.
Basketball proved to be one of the most exciting and interesting tourneys of the year. After the sophomores walked away with the honors between specific classes, everyone, from seventh to twelfth joined in a group tournament. Six teams were chosen to participate, one against the oth r. Heading these teams as captains were: Mary Alice Spar, Helen Wright, Marie Long. Patty Ryan, Betty Romick, and Jean Main. Miss Benroth says the purpose of these games is mainly for the experience the underclassmen will gain while playing with upperclassmen. Many junior high girls show great promise of being star players in their future years. The winner of this tourney was Team 1, Captain, Mary Alice Spar.
A girl may win a letter, A, upon receiving 1.000 points. To obtain these points she may participate in the tournaments, act as an official in noon games, sell refreshments at night games, hike, attend mootings and act as a team captain. This year we had fouy senior
girls who received letters. They are Mary Alice Spar, Helen Wright, Patty Ryan, and Marie Long.
The club is for freshmen, sophomores, juniors, and seniors interested in athletics. A girl usually receives her letter in her senior year, although if she has enough points in her junior year she may receive her letter in that year. Any girl is eligible to join.
■Our club has been unftcr the supervision of Mary Alice Spar, president; Willa Crops, vice president; Loretta Darnell, secretary; Jean Main, treasurer; Helen Wright, intramural managed; and Miss Benroth, adviser.
The G. A. A. girls are indeed proud of the fact that our cheerleaders, Betty Stari, Widdie Crops, and Jean Main are three of the most active members of the Junior class. They received points for each game whilo other girls received theirs by selling at the games.Rrchev f Clv br h R15 LE R
BLDG.We, the Juniors
President - Paxil Volckening Vice President - Betty Stair
Class Adviser - Miss Edna Buehler
Treasurer - Betty Stair Secretary - Chester Neff
Student Council Representatives -John Elliott, Agnes LaRue
First Row: Patty Bice, Warren Fisher, Kathleen Dearth, June Parr,
Miriam Dearth, Lucretia Johnson, Philip Bosse.
Second Row: Jean Ream, Dorothy Rodgers, Johie Creps, Eugene Gilbert,
Betty Romick, Helen Huber, Alice Clark.
Third Row: Margaret O'Brien, Virginia Schrauth, James Carmean, Cyn-
thia Wince, Lola Mae VanAtta, Herman Oney, Alice Anspach.
Fourth Row: Jack Dally, Wiibma Langenberg, George Deringer, Ruby Thompson, WiHa Creps, Charles Conley.
Fifth Row: Joyce Underwood, Robert Gobin, Jean Main, Pearl Gossard.
No Pictures: Niles Amey, Richard Irwin, Roger Murray.
J is in juniors, who play in the band U as in usefulness, we're always on hand N is for neatness which few of us lack I is for intelligence and we have enough 0 is for orchestra—we're really good—it's a fact R is for ruggedness which means wo are tough S is for shyness which greatly abounds.
Neff and GobinSOPHOMORES
First Rows President: Marjorie Scott Student Council: Phyllis W»tts
V.President: Robert Dilts James Hooper
Secretary: Clyde High Advisor: Miss Smith
Second Row; James Marshall Ina Mae Fender, Charles Elliott, Loretta Darnell, Roger Tarr, Lenore Lindahl, Urban Long, Margie Zehner, Noil Davis, and Marilyn Roinhard.
Third Row: Alice Farrar, Robert Hubbell, Ruby Baughman, Charles Kerr,
Joyco Moore, Lester Kindle, Wilma Shadley, Robert McMillen, Vera Morris, and Dwight Mason.
Fourth Row: Robert Stauffer, Dorothy Staley, Russel Kimble, Joyce
Dysert, Ray Wright, Betty Tinsler, Orland Willeke, Bonnie Huffman, Wilson Keller, and Doris Abbot.
Fifth Row: Esther Dearth, Gloria Jean Welsh, Peggy Main.
No Pictures: Robert Allen, Hilda Binkley, Jean Deringer, Raymond Gru-
baugh, Raymond Guyton, Bertha Kindle, Shirley Rayl, Roger Tarr, Frank Wince, and Miss Huber (adviser).
First Row: President: Jim Gobin Secretary: Patricia Thompson
V.President: Jackie Lamb Adviser: Mrs. Anspach
Second Row: Robert Wagner, Rosalie Conner, Leonard Wright, Janice
Howbert, Bob Hawley, JoAnn Hays, Clyde Halsey, Vera Wingate, Harold Baughman, and Miriam Snare.
Third Row: Evelyn Lay, Dean Klinger, Evelyn Gossard, Maurice Klinger,
Marilyn Neff, Lloyd Agin, Avonelle Burman, Luther Campbell, Evelyn Deringer, Charles Van Dyne.
Fourth Row: Karl Spar, Ruth McMillen, Jerry Crates, Ruth Campbell,
Buddy Botkins, Doris Clum, Carl Fender, Shirley Hindall, Junior Smith, and Marilyn Klinger.
Fifth Row: Sara Lou Dobbins, Don Evans, Patty Moore, Charles Balling-
er, Anne Michael, Scott Murray, Marilyn Leslie, David Sousley, Margaret Smith, Dick Atha.
Sixth Row: Paul Goble, Emma Jane Miller, Twilla Henry, John Neubert.
No Pictures: Robert Daft, Robert Dearth, Virginia Dodge, Mildred
Hurlburt, Robert Newland, Delores O'Brien, Jeon Snyder, Ruby Spencer, Margaret Staup, Paul Van Atta, Gene Williams, Ruth Wince, n.us— sell Zimmer, Robert Charles Baum, and Miss Benroth (adviser).EIGHTH GRADE
First Row: Advisers - Mrs. Tallman, Mr. Danford
President - Martha Riley Vice President - John Eddy Secretary - Marcia Marshall Treasurer - Evonda McMillen
Second Row: Sarah Willeke, Robert Harris, Merry McFafferty, Richard
Garver, Carol Candler, Audrey Hover, Robert Jump, Thomas Neal, Joanne Routson, Robert Messick, Robert Fisher.
Third Row: James Miller, Mary Stuber, John Merritt, Wanda Gossman,
Naomi Oney, Arthur Stuber, Donald Paugh, Edith Henry, Charles Bower,, Jane Gilbert, Norma Romick.
Fourth Row: Roy Grubaugh, Billie Klinger, Agnes Garver, Earl Collin6,
Harmon Binkley, Janet Harrod, Dee Klinger, DeLois Bower Earl Cook, Betty Smith, Lloyd Keller.
Fifth Row: Floyd Wright, Lois Neu, Wayne Reinhard, Dorothy Lay, Doro-
thy Dearth, Anna Murray, Irwin Hover, Lowell Umphress, Iva Jean Hover, Patricia Motter, Junior Bailey.
Sixth Row: Stella LaRue, Clyde Ernsberger, Lois Harris
No Pictuaes: Charles Binkley, Roger Cochrane, Doris Hoyt, Raymond
Spallinger, Haael Walters.
First Row: Advisers - Miss Fravel, Miss Archibald
President - Joanne Holycross Vice President - Russel Moore Secretary - Donald Gobin Treasurer - Esther Stager
Second Row: Jack Wood, Patty Anspach, Richard Kimble, Elmer Fletcher,
Maxine Deringer, Richard Luginbuhl, Helen Miller, Betty Collins, George Parshall, Andrew Parr, Betty Michael.
Third Row: Ned Benham, Clarabel FisheT, Betty Klinger, Leo Motter, Delores Johnson, Kathryn Leslie, Dean Dearth, Robert Cole, Blodwyn Reams, Dwight Bau iman, Mary Alice High.
Fourth Row: Betty Mae Hitchcock, Joan Wright, Clare McCurdy, Deloris
Long, Leota Wilson, Norma Reams, Neil Wolf, Barbara Miller, Paul Castle, Martin Newland, Barbara Agin.
Fifth Row: Imogens Gunn, David Hunsicker, Joseph Bishop, Maxine Hall,
Joan Long, Barclay Marling, Gordon Mob, Ralph High, Lee Tinsler, Harold Ballinger, Ilene Dearth.
No Picture: Portia Barry, Edgar Brown, Willard Davis, Allen Evick, Benny Hoyt, Helen LaRue, David Peper, Lucille Rambo, Dale Wince, Charles Wingate.INTE( OI OF THE ftAOlO C ITY vMj S I C HACV-N £ W V O IN K CITYWhenever anyone thinks of music in Ada High School, he automatically thinks of the high school orchestra. As with the band Mr. Danford has continued the tradition of giving the students high musical standards which have always been a distinctive feature of our high school.
This year tlqe orchestra again tried to live up to its standing reputation and the program for 1944-1945 was quite successful. It has played at many of the assemblios and other high school functions. Its crowning achievement was a spring concort of orchestral, solo, and ensemble numbers. Among these were Nocture from "Midsummer Night s Dream" by Kondolssohn, Russian Sailor Dance from "The Red Poppy" bby Rimsky-Korsakov, Star Dust by Hoagy Carmichael, Beautiful Lady from "The Pink Lady" by Ivan Caryll, March Slavo by Tschaikovsky, and March of the Ha.ostersingors from "The Kastersingors of Nurcmburg" by Wagner.
gold uniforms are just a few of the things which make our band one of the outstanding organizations of the school. It has not only given our school spirit a boost at the football and basketball games, but it has greatly enlivened our pep meetings this year. A number of the band members arc underclassmen and although some fine musicians will be lost this year, the younger members show much talent and enthusiasm which will aid much in making up for the loss. I
Activities this year seem to have been rather limited but the band participated in assomblies and in joint concerts which wore given and thus enriched the program.
Music is an essential clement in community life as well as school life. Although the. band is more or less taken as a stationary fixture in our school and community life, it would not be the fine organization that it is, if it were not for its fine line of comoctont directors. Wo arc extremely fortunate to have with us this year, Kcllv Danford asSENIOR CHOIR
The Senior Choir is composed of the students of the sophomore, junior and senior classes and is under the direction of Miss Betty Fravel. It is composed of two choirs, the Mixed Choir and Girls' Choin Both choirs entertained at Thanksgiving for their first appearance in the school year.
The Mixed Choir gave a very impressive Christmas Vesper service and assisted in the Farmers' Institute hy singing several selections.
However, the highlight in musical achievement for the year was the operetta, "Crocodile Island," given March 16. The leading characters in this colorful panorama of song were Mary Alice Spar, Lewis Good, Botty Stair, Boh Gobin, Herbert Clum, and John Elliott. The dances done by cighteon ballet girls added much color to this outstanding musical achievement. Due credit goes to Miss Fravcl who directed the music and to Mr. Danfcra who also helped to make this production possible.
An onscmble, called the Treble Clef Club, is made up of twelve girls, who have sung for several occasions this year.
Vice President: Secretary-Treasurer: Accompanist:
Randall Roberson Mary Spar
Niles Araey Noil Davis.
The Freshman Choir is composod of students of tho Freshman class and is also under the direction of Miss Botty Fravcl. It consists of 25 volunteer students.
It is not hard to soo the importance of tho existence of such a choral group when one considers the training necessary for good singing. The vory ouroosc of this organization is to increase tho number of fine singers'that will in the future form the Senior Choir.
Tho main event this year in the operetta, "Crocodile Island." ing of this production.
Vico President: Secretary-Treasurer: Accompanist:
which the choir has participated is They assisted in tho ci'oral sing-
Shirloy Hindall Jim Gobin
Bob Daft Shirley HindallCROCODILE ISLAND
March 16, 1945 Directed by Miss 3etty Travel CAST
THOMAS BROOKS, an American college student
JEFFERSON PENFIELD, a fellow traveler
DR. AKOS UcSNOOZSR, a gen collector
KING BONGAZOOLA, monarch of Crocodile Island
NITWIT, the royal chamberlain
COCO ORINOCO, a wily old wizard
HOPAIONG SliPSOl', a gentleman of color
PEARL, daughter of the king
PETAL, her younger sister
SARAH CRISP, a trainod nurse
ABIGAIL BREWSTER, who knows her own nind
MAIlflf LU, a royal heirloom
Louis Good Robert Gobin Chester Neff Herbert Clum Paul Volckening John Elliott James Banks Mary Alice Spar Betty Stair Esther Dobbins Loretta Darnell Ruby Baughman
John Neubert, Jerry Crates, Luther Campbell, Maurice Klingler, James Gobin, Carl Ponder, Robert Daft, Paul Goble.
Marilyn Neff, Ruth McMillan, Evelyn Gossard, Margaret Smith,Katherine Leslie, Ruby Sponcer.
Joyce Undorwood, Mary Alice Spar, Willa Crops, Betty Stair, Poggy Main, Patty Ryan, Jano Turner, Barbara Kerr, Virginia Schrauth, Bonnie Huffman, Patty Bice, Ruby Jo Crops, Barbara Hays, Gloria Welsh, Helen Wright, Marie Long,
Robert Dilts, Charles Kerr, Joe Ernsbcrgor, Richard Dcringcr, Jack Irwin, Robert Stauffor, Nilog Amoy, Jack Carey, Charles Elliott, Randall Roberson, Lester Kindlo, Myron Nelson.
Evelyn Deringnr, Jackie Lamb, Jo Ann Hays, Patty Thompson, Doris Clum, Janice Howbort, Sarah Lou Dobbins, Dorothy Rodgers, Jean Main, Joyce Dysort, Joyce Moore, Patty Bice, Helen Weight, Jean Dcringcr! Willa Crops, Ruby Jo Crops, Virginia Schrauth, Gloria Welsh, Eloiso Crawford, Esther Dearth, Jano Turner, Bonnie Huffman, Wilma Shadloy, Barbara Hays, Ina Mae Ponder, Patty Ryan, Holon Share, Esther Campbell, Marie Long, Betty Romick, Ruth Frazier, Wilma Langonberg, Joyco Undorwood, Ruth Grubaugh, Barbara Kerr.Most Popular Boy. . Most Popular Girl. Jolliest. . Wittiest.
Best Girl Dancer.
Best Boy Dancer .
Most Studious Most Talkative .
Most Intelligent Boy Most Intelligent Gir Most Handsome Boy Most Attractive Girl Friendliest Girl Biggest Eater. . Biggest Bluffer . . Peppiest Boy. . .
Peppiest Girl Most Athletic Boy. Most Athletic Girl Laziest Boy . .
Laziest Girl . .
Best Dressed Boy .
er s on
• . Jean Main Warren Fisher
Jim Carmean Gedie Schrauth . Jim Banks
•Miriam Dearth . Jean Ream
George Deringer Tinny Rodgers Paul Volckening Margaret O'Brien Lola Mae VanAtta . Widdie Creps
• . John. Elliott . Phil. Bosse t- Betty Stair
. • Niles Amey
. Betty Romick
. Roger Murray
• Jobie Creps
. . Dick Irwin
Best Dressed Girl
W' LAZE ST V I 0
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CUTEST SHAPE Rosalie Conner
I I t I I I I I I M 1 t I 1 I M I
Jo Ann Hays Paul Van Atta
Harold 3aughman Anne Michael
I I I 11 I I I I I I I I I I
Joyce Moore Lestor Kindle
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SILLIEST V} "
Urban Long (V' Cv
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" best dancer
Chuck Kerr Margo Zeller
BRAIN in the Sophomore ,« sgv.
V4V - ■
M. Marshall J. Eddy P, Hotter
B, K1ingler J, Gilbert T. Neal
C. Ernsbergcr J. Harrod
D. Paugh T. Harris L« Umphross
B. Smith T. Keller
D. Gobin P. Anspach B. Cole
D. Johnson G. Parshall
J. Holycross D. Pcpcr
K. Leslie N. Benhara
M. Dcringcr J. Wood
B. Michael R. Moore M. High
0 C3E3r n %
AMBITION FAVORITE SONG ENJOYS
Make a good wife Dreams Are Getting Better Swimming
Chemist Accentuate the Positive Fishing
Foreign Corres. Accentuate the Positive Swimming
Farming Be Honest With Me Hunting
Nurse Dreams Are Getting Better Basketball
Aviation Don't Fence Me In Basketball
Nurse Accentuate tho Positive Swimming
Farmer Don't Fence Me In Foothall
Music Teacher Stardust Reading
Nurse Dreams Are Getting Better Swimming
State Patrol Don't Ponce Me In Basketball
Aviation Beautiful Ohio Sports
Printer Don't Fence Mo In' Football
Nurse Saturday Night Singing
Farmer Don't Fence Me In Football
Teacher Don't Fence Me In Basketball
Mechanic Mairzy Boats Engines
Beauty Operator Wing and a Pra3rcr Horses
Farmer Accentuate the Positive Swimming
Secretary Buckle Down Winsocki Dancing
Veterinary Holiday for Strings Fishing
Secretary There Goos That Song Skating
Aviation John Silver Swing Kings
Clcfk Accentuate the Positive Swimming
Offico Man Don't Fence Me In Swimming
Secretary Dreams Arc Getting Better Shows
Fireman Mairzy Doats Fishing
Secretary Don't Fence Me In Swimming
Farmer Don't Fence Mo In Swimming
Secretary Dreams Are Getting Better Swimming
Lawyer Don't Fence Me In Fishing
WAVE Accentuate tho Positive Dancing
Farmer Don't Fence Me In Farming
ifursc Always Dancing
Electro- Always Electro-
i, Fars0 Don't Ponce Me In SwimmingSept. 7...School Opens Feb. 2. ..Bluffton Game
Sept. 15...Wapakoneta Game Feb. 9. ..Upper Sandusky Game
Sept. 22...Bluffton Game Feb. 12. ..Bellefontaine Game
Sept. 22...Upper Sandusky Game Feb. 16. ..St. Marys Game
Feb. 29. . .C-. Mother and
Oct. 6...Carey Game Laughter Party
Oct. 13...Delphos Jefferson Game
Oct. 20...Kenton Game
Oct. 27...North Baltimore Game March 9. ..High School Party
March 16. ..Operetta
Nov. 3...Forest Game March 23. ..Interclass Contest
F. K. A. Hayride March 24. ..Interclass Banquet
Nov. 10...Junior High Party
Nov. 17...Alger Game
Nov. 21...Dola Game April 6. ..Junior High Party
Nov. 30..,St. Rose Game April 13. ..Orchestra Concert
April 27. ..Scholarship Tests
Dec. 1...Junior Class Play April 27. ..High School Party
Dec. 8...Bowling Green Game
Dec. 11...Football Banquet
Dec. 12...Wapakoneta Game May 4. ..Senior Class Play
Dec. 15...Bluffton Game May 12. ..Junior-Senior Prom
Dec. 19...Van Wert Game May 17. ..Senior Tests
May 18. ..Senior Tests
Jan. 5...Kenton Game May 20. ..Baccalaureate
Jan. 6...Forest Game May 22. ..Class Night
Jan. 12...St. Rose Game May 24. ..Commencement
Jan. 16...Columbus Grove Game May 23. ..Grade Commencement
Jan. 19...Carey Game May 23. ..Last Day of School
Jan. 26...North Baltimore Game ADA HIGH SCHOOL
BACCALAUREATE SERVICE Methodist. Chv.rch Sunday, Kav 20, 1945 . 8:00 P. M.
Rev. Lee M. Moore, Pastor in Charge Miss Betty Fravel, Chorister
Rev. Raymond Touvell
High School Choir
Faith of Our Fathers
Scripture Reading Cherubim Song Baccalaureate Sermon
Rev. Coy L. Stager High School Choir
Rev. Marion E. Tinsler
The Lord Bless You and Keep You
High School Choir
Rev. C. W. RileyCLASS NIGHT
High School Auditorium Tuesday, May 22, 1945
8:30 p. M.
Address of Welcome • • • • . . Charles .Wood
Baritone Horn Solo • • • • . . Jack Carey
Salutatory . • • • • • Bother Ellen Dothins
Vocal Solo • • • • Mary Alice Spar
Class History . • • • • Richard Deringer Esther Ellen Dobbins
Class Poem . • • • • . . - Jane Turner Barbara Kerr
Violin Solo . • • • • • . Roger McElroy
Class Prophecy . • • • • . Gerald Lamalo Randall Roberson
Class Will . . • • • • . Mary Alice Spar Barbara Havs
Class Song • • • • . Myron Nelson Esther CampbellSIXTY-THIRD ANNUAL
COMMENCEMENT HIGH SCHOOL AUDITORIUM Thursday, May 24, 1945 8:30 P. M.
Processional High School Orchestra Batiste
Invocation Rev. Coy L. Stager
Pavanne High School Orchestra Morton Gould
Valedictory Carolyn Sfayder
Vocal Solo Myron Nelson
The Young Prince and the Young Princess High School Orchestra N. Rim8ky-Korsakoff
Presentation of Speaker
C. C. Roberson, Superintendent
Sanford F. Jameson Superintendent, Ashland Schools
The Gypsy Choral Fantasie James
The Hurdy-Gurdy Man Elliott
Senior Ensemble Mary Alice Spar, Esther Ellen bobbins, Helen Wright,
Eloise Crawford, Helen Snare, Esther Campbell,
Marie Long, Patty Ryan, Barbara Kerr
Presentation of Class
I. T. Warthman, Principal Presentation of Diplomas
Dr. F. M. Elliott President, Board of Education
Rev. Carl Clum
High School Orchestra Kelly Danford, DirectorCLASS HISTORY
On September 5, 1902, fifty-four snail, slightlv bewildered, and very excited children filed into the first grade classrooms to begin their school adventures. That was twelve years ago and now wc sit before you, the sane individuals—still excited and definitely bewildered.
In those davs, there were two classes—one at the North building and one at the South building. In tho first grade we sat on pint-size chairs at little tables. Miss Wchc and Miss Gallant led us through the confusing symbols known as numbers and letters and finally wo emerged from the first ■"■ear of school able to read and write—a littla
Miss McAlpin and Miss Reese made tho second grade fly. Wc learned to multiply and divide in tho third grade and took up art under the instruction of Miss A3I1 and Miss Kelly. The fourth grado led us to Mrs. Tallman and Miss Rundel who taught us long-division and supervised our rou her out-door games.
Grade five finally brought the two classes together. There were sixty-one of us now, divided into classes which met in the two fifth-grade rooms in the north building. Between these two rooms a rivalry sprung up which caused much competition in classrooms as well as on the playgrounds. Miss Wagner and Miss McWilliams introduced us to history and the painting of our own Easter e gs.
The sixth grade was the climax for the first period of our schooling. Mr. Miller and Mrs. Underwood subjected us to world history and geography and helped us through all the trials of our sixth grade graduation exercises.
The seventh grade brought us to the High School building. We felt quite important, buzzing to and from classes, and found r.ew activities in assemblies and gvm classes. Our home room teachers were Mr. Taulbee and Mr. Hertz.
Forty-seven eighth graders took up the next year's studies and activities. Two of our members ranked in the upoer one percent in the state ratings of eighth grade tests. Mrs. Hawk and Mr. Mertz were our home room teachers.
Our Freshman year introduced us into the intricate high school life. The girls joined G. A. A.; the boys went out for Reserve basketball. Seven of them made the team and the rest went all out for intramural sports. Three fellows made the football team. Seven freshmen took general scholarship tests at Bowling Green State University on May 2. Our home room was the study hall with Mr. Eifer as teacher.As Sophomores the uppermost thought in our minds was participating in and winning the Interclass contest. On April 2, our four contestants made our hopes come true. We were represented in all the cluhs which we were permitted to join and added our support in music and sports. In the sports field our hoys helped the football team along to their undefeated season. We had two representatives on the Student Council instead of the one we had been allowed before. Our home room activities were supervised by Mr. Coleman and Miss Smith.
Our Junior year was filled with many events but the most outstanding was the Junior-Senior Prom, which always is the great social event of the year. The Jiuiior Class Play, "The Valley of Ghosts," presented by ably talented members, was a huge success. The members of the class were active in all extra-curricular activities and had already begun to play a leading role in them. Five of our members represented us in the general scholarship test. Our class sponsors wore Miss iswander and Mrs. Anspach.
Under the guidance of Mr. Lowman and Miss Crawford, we began the ye r of polishing up our education. We were almost finished with our long treck toward the day when we would be graduates. During the year we had vocational guidance to enable us to be more specific in our life's work. The young men of the class gave everyone something to talk about when they led the football team to an undefeated season of eight games. They also led the basketball team to a successful season, The girls were not idle during this time as several of thorn were busy earning their G. A. A. letters. The seniors were members of the band and orchestra, which made such a fine showing. All clubs had seniors enrolled in their midst. Five went to Kenton to the State Scholarship test and proved that the teachings of the yoars had not been in vain. In the general Scholarship test there were also five to represent us. Interclass contest minus the debate was again won by our four contestants. The drama, "Beyond the Horizon," presented by our class on May 3 and 4 proved to be a huge success. We chose as our motto: "Ad astra per aspera" and the white rose was our flower. Blue
and white were our class colors. As the school year drew to an end we became anxious and slightly worried about our graduation exercises: Baccalaureate on May 20; Class Night on May 22; and finally Commencement on May 24. So our 34 members must say farewell and, as Bob Hope says, "Thanks for the memories."
Esther Ellen Dobbins
Richard Deringer 45 CLASS PROPHECY
After perusing the 1965 almanacs, encyclopedias, and Who's Who, one will find that the graduates of Ada High School of the year 1945 have attained the far and distant goals expected of them at graduation. Some of the qualities lying dormant through high school and some which had even then evidenced themoelves ha e twenty years later blossomed forth into manifestations representing all the walks of life. Here are a few hits of information as to the success of the 1945 graduates gathered from the sources of data aforementioned:
Carolyn Snyder, president emeritus of Stevens College, has left the teaching profession tc marry Eric Bessemer, the steel magnate.
Roger McElroy lias been promoted from fire spotter to chief forester in Death Valley, California.
Esther Ellen Dobbins is a nationally recognized writer of love novels and has recently completed a book entitled, The Art of Coquet-
Gregg Pugh, a well-known civil engineer, has just completed a new type of sewer system which has revolutionized sewage disposal.
Earbara Kerr, Jane Turner, and Barbara Hays are the three first vice presidents of the Eta Bita Fi Womens' Club, a famous international organization of women.
Joe Ernsberger has just been promoted to the head of Chemical Research at Dupont Manufacturing Company.
Pat Ryan is head designer of womens' apparel at the Marshall Field Company. Chicago, Illinois.
Bob Baum is head coach of football and basketball and debate at Flunkum College located 100 miles west of San Francisco.
Ruth Grubaugh and Ruth Frazier are co-owners of the Ritz Plaza Restaurant in New York City.
John Stager, Donald Beach, and Carlysle Kimble all hold positions as commanders in the United States Naval Reserves.
Charles Shadley is star outfielder for the Detroit Tigers and receives the highest salary in the American League.
Mary Alice Soar has just been chosen as America's modSl mother having twelve children and eight grandchildren.
Gerald Lamale and Randall Roberson, world renowned globe trotters have just completed another world encirclement on $16.85.
Louis Good is succeeding as president of the National Association of Sheep-Raisers.
Charles Wood has just been appointed president of the Ohio Agriculture Association.
Eloise Crawford is head of the commercial department at Podunk College, Podunk, Nevada.
Jim Green has just been promoted from typesetter to sports writer of the Purple and Gold of Ada High School.Esther Campbell is currently starring in Broadway's newest hit, "Gone With the Zephyr."
Lloyd Van Atta has proved the family man of the Senior Class having ten children and 1,000 pigs.
Jack Gordon is head of the Eversharp False teeth Manufacturing Company, internationally known as the makers of the finest grinders.
Helen Wright and Alice Knight are heading up the Physical Education Department at Vassar's College for Women.
Jack Carey is tickling the ivories for Ziggy Johnson's swing band which is now playing at the Palladium, in Hollywood.
Helen Snare and Betty Lou Hunsicker are the chief operators at the New York Telephone Exchange.
Eichnrd Deringer, though aging, is still claying a bang-up brand of basketball for the New York Celtics.
Marie Long has yet to make up her mind as to whether it shall be the sailor or the civilian.
Myron Nelson is singing radio commercials for the Dentyne Chewing Gum Company.
Audrey Barry is foreman in the Lima Tank Depot.
George Hesser is head movie projectionist at Radio City Music Hall, in New York.
Herb Clum is employed as chief imitator for the Walt Disney Animated Cartoons.
Lowell Crowe and Clyde Conley are leading cattle ranchers of the Southwest.
George Elwood is chief car tester for the Ford Motor Car Company.
And so it was to such heights that the Senior Class progressed from the high school graduates of 1945 to the beacon lights of «65 and cast forth its brilliant rays into the four corners of the world.
Randall Roberson and Gerald LamaleTHE WILL
We, the Senior Class of 1945 of Ada High School, do hereby declare, devise and bequeath this,our last will and testament,in manner and form as follows:
First—to the teachers we leave the pleasant memories of the class of 1945.
Second—the members of the class of 1945 give and bequeath the following articles to the students of Ada High School:
To all the jitterbugs Jack Carey wills his magic fingers on the ivory keys.
Carolyn Snyder leaves her brain to anyone who can carry the load.
Esther Campbell bequeaths her acting ability to Joan Routson
Betty Lou Hunsicker leaves her height to Betty Lu Michael.
Lloyd Van Atta leaves behind to Godic Schrauth his ability to got along with people.
Lowell Crowe wills his "poems" to Patty Bice.
Randy Roberson leaves his love and devotion down in "Sandy11, Texas.
Clyde Conley leaves his typing ability to Joan Main.
Audrey Barry loaves her diamond ring right where it is.
Jack Gordon leaves his beaming personality to enlighten the halls of Ada High.
Jim Green bequeaths his millions to the nearest blond.
Patty Ryan wills her way with men to Doris Clum.
Herb Clum leaves Ada High to find a euro for dead horses.
Helen Snare wills her efficiency to Bobbie Allen.
Dick Deringor gives his athletic ability to Lee Tinsler.
Hoion Wright leaves her wavy hair to Bob Hubbell.
Myron Nelson wills his wolfish ideas to be carried out by Georgo
Eloise Crawford bequeaths her quiet personality to Widdie Creps.
Joe Ernsberger wills his knowledge of science to Miss Huber's next year's science classes.
Ruth Frazier leaves her long finger nails with Jobie Crops.
Mary Alice Spar leaves her car to anyone who can get tires and
Lewis Good beaucaths his smart clothes to anyone who has the physique to fill them.
George Hesser leaves his ability to run movie machines to James Marshall.
Roger McElroy wills his instrumental talent to Betty Tinsler.
Don Bea.ch leaves his running around till after the war.
Charles Wood bequeaths his ability to play the tuba to Jim Banks.
John Stager leaves liis dancing ability to Leo Motter.
Esther Dobbins wills her ability to play the fiddle to Bobby Mes-
sick.Bob Baum leaves his boxing championships to anyone with a pair of gloves.
Jane Turner leaves her one-man heart to Loretty Darnell.
George Elwood beciueaths his shortness to Nfcles Amey.
Ruth Grubaugh leaves Ada High to be a Nurse Cadet.
Barbara Hays leaves her heart with Bud in the Navy blue.
Alice Mae Knight leaves her way with the Navy to no one.
Gerald La Male wills his orational ability to anyone who thinks he can compare.
Barbara Kerr is convinced that you can't take it with you, so Niles Amey must be left behind.
Gregg Pugh bequeaths his arguments in Social Problems Class to the Juniors.
Marie Long gives her athletic ability to Marcia Marshall.
Charles Shadley leaves Ada High with a cheery farewell.
In witness whereof, we have hereunto subscribed our name and affixed our seal, this tv enty-fourth day of May in the year of our Lord, One Thousand Nine Hundred and Porty-Five.
Mary Alice Spar
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cBarry, Audrey Librarian 4 Office Practice 4
Football 1, 3, 3, 4 Ei-Y 2, 3, 4 Basketball 1, 2 Class Play 3 Senior Choir 3
Beach, Don Football 4 Hi-Y 2, 3, 4 Intramurals 2, 3, 4 Class Play 3
Campbell, Esther G. A, A. 1, 2, 3 Ensemble 2, 3 Senior Choir 2, 3, 4 Girls Chorus G. R. 3 V. pres.,
G.R. Devotional Lead, 4 Paper Staff 3, 4 Senior Play 4 Class Song 4
Band 1, 2, 3, 4 Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4 Mixed Choir 3, 4 Boys Chorus 1 Hi-Y 2, 3, 4 Class Treasurer 4 Vocal Ensemble 2 Class Play 3 Social Committee 3 Instrum. Solo Contest 4 Brass Ensemble 4
Clun, Eugene Herbert Boys Chorus 1 Band 1, 2, 3, 4 Orchestra 1, 2, 4 Football 4 Basketball 4 Senior Choir 4 Projection Club 3, 4 Vocal Ensemble 2 Class Play 4
Crawford, Eloise Senior Choir 3, 4 G. R. 3, 4 Office Girl 4
Conle , Clyde Football 4
Projection Club 1, 2, 3 EqII Monitor 3, 4 F.‘ F. A. 1, 2, 3, 4
Crowe, Lov ell
F. F. A. 4
Football 1, 2, 3, 4 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4 Hi-Y 2, 3 Sec. 4 Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4 Class President 2 Gen. Scholarship Team 1,2,4 Senior Scholarship Team 4 Hall Monitor 3 Senior Choir 3, 4 Annual Staff, Bus, Mgr, 4
Dobbins, Esther Ellen Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4 Senior Choir 2, 3, 4 Paper Staff 1, 2, 3, 4
G. A. A, 1, 2 G. R. 3, 4
Interclass Contest 2, 3 Intramurals 1, 2 Scholarship Team 1,2,3,4 Play 3, 4
String Quartette 2, 3, 4 Student Council 3 Salutatorian Mixed Ensembles 1,2,3,4 Rational Honor Society
F. F. A. 1, 2, 3, 4
Frazier, Ruth F. H. A. 4 Librarian 4 Senior Choir 4 Class Play 3Ernsberger, Joe
Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4 Senior Choir 4 Projection Club 1, 2, 3 General Scholarship Team 1,2,3 Interclass Contest 4 Vocal Ensemble 2 Hi-Y 2, 3, 4 Social Committee 4
Good, Lewis Hi-Y 2, 3, 4 Hand 1, 2 Football 2, 3, 4 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4 Hall Monitor 2, 3, 4 Boys Choir 1 Intramural 1, 2, 3, 4 Solo and EnsemblS Contest 3 F. F. A, 1, 2, 3, 4 Sec 4 Varsity A Club, Vice Pres.4
South High School, Lima 1,2 Football 2, 4 Hi-Y 4
Hall Monitor 4 Intramurals 1, 2, 3 Class Play 4
Paper Staff 2, 3, 4 Hall Monitor 3, 4 Basketball 1, 2, 3 Poys Chorus 1 Senior Choir 2 Vice Pres. 1 Class Sec. 3 Hi-Y 2, 3, 4 Basketball, Man oger 3 Intrnmurals 1, 2, 3, 4
Senior Choir 1, 4
F. H. A. 1, 2, 3, 4
G. R. 3, 4 Librarian 4
Hunsicker, Betty Lu Librarian 3, 4 G. R. 3, 4 F. H. A. 1 Freshmen Choir 1
Senior Choir 2, 3, 4
Freshmen Chorus 1
Annual 3, 4
G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4
G. R. 3, 4
Social Committee 4
Office Practice 4
Projection Club, 1, 2, 3, 4
Kerr, Barbara Band 1, 2, 3 Senior Choir 1, 2, 3, 4 Freshmen Chorus 1 Class Play 3 Paper Staff 1, 3 Annual Staff 2, 4 G. 3, 4, Sec.3. Treas.4 G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4 Social Committee 3, 4 Girls Sextette 1, 2 Class Secretary 4 Football Queen Attendant
Kimble, Carlysle Football 3, 4
Knight, Alice Mae
Bowling GrSen, Ohio Band 3
Senior Choir 1, 2 Ada. Ohio
F. H. A. Pres. 4 Librarian 4
G. R. 4
Student Council 2, Pres. 4 Class Vice Pres. 3 InteJtclass Contest 2, 3, 4 Paper Staff 2 Hi-Y 2, 3, 4
Scholarship Team 1, 2, 3, 4 Sr. Scholarship Team 4 Debate 1, 3 Annual Staff 4 National Honor Society Class Play 4Long, Marie
F. H, A. 1, 2, 3, 4
G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4
G. R. 3, 4
Intramural 8 1, 2, 3, 4
Senior Chorus 2, 3, 4 Freshman Chorus 1
Band. 1, 2, 3, 4 Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4 Student Council 4 Class Play 3, 4 Hi-Y 2, 3, 4 Football 2, 3, Manager Basketball 1, 2, 3 Manager Scholarship Team 3 Class Secretary 2, 3 Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4 String Ensemble 4
Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4 Band 1, 2, 3, 4 Drum Major 1, 2, 3, 4 Hi-Y 2, 3, 4 Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4 Paper Staff 3, 4 Annual Staff 3, 4 Class Play 3 Social Committee 4 Solo Work 1, 2, 3, 4 Mixed Ensemble 1, 2 Boys Chorus 1 National Honor Society
Projection Club 1, 2, 3 Hi-Y 2, 3, Pres. 4 Hall Monitor, Chairman 4 Student Council 4
Shadley, Charles Basketball 2, 3 Football 4
F. P. A. 1,2, 3,4,Reporter 2 Hall Monitor 3, 4 Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4 General Scholarship Team 1
Roberson, Randall Football 2, 3, 4 Basketball 2, 3, 4 Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4 Mixed Chorus 2, 3, Pres. 4 Freshmen Chorus 1 Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Sec. 3 Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4 Student Council, Treae, 3 Class Vice Pres. 2 Hi-Y 2, Pro. Chair. 3; V.PreH.4 Projection Club 2, 3, 4 Annual Staff 4 Class Play 4 Hall Monitor 3, 4 Librarian 4 Scholarship Team 2, 4 National Honor Society
G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4
F. H. A. 1,2,3,4, V.Pres. 2
G. R. 3, 4
Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4 Class Play 3 Interclass 4 Freshman Chorus 1 Senior Choir 2, 3, 4 Social Committee 1, 4 Paper Staff 1
Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4 Freshman Chorus 1 Senior Choir 2, 3 G. A. A. 1,2,3, Treas. 2 Scholarship Team 1, 2, 3, 4 Senior Scholarship 4 G. R. 3, Pres. 4 Valedictorian
Paper Staff 2,Ass't.Ed.3,Ed.4
Interclass 2, 3, 4
Class Pres. 3
Student Council 2
Annual Staff 2
String Ensemble 4 Girls Sextet 1, 2 Class Play 4 National Honor SocietySnare, Helen Virginia Freshman Chorus 1 Senior Choir 2, 3, 4 Vice President 4 Assembly Committee 4 Librarian 3
Spar, Mary Alice
G.R.song Lead. 3;Pro.Ch. 4 Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4 Orchestra 1,2,3,V.Pres. 4 Band 1, 2,3,4 V. Pres.
Class Play 3 Freshman Chorus 1 Senior Choir 2, 3, 4,V.Pres. Student Council 4.Soc. Ch. G.A.A. 1,2 sec., 3, 4 Pres. Paper Staff 3, 4 Football Queen Attendant 4 Cheer Leader 2 National Honor Society
Senior Choir 2, 3, 4 Basketball 1, 2, 3 Projection Club 1, 2, 3 Hi-Y 2, 3, 4,Devotion Ch. 3 Librarian 4 Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4
Freshman Chorus 1
Senior Choir 2,3,4, V.Pres.4
Bank 1, 2, 3
Cbass Play 3
0. R. 3, 4
G, A. A. 1,2,3,4, TreAS. 2 Office Work 4 Student Council 1 Paper Staff 1, 3 Annual Staff 1,2,3,,4, Fd 4 Intramurals 1, 2 Football Queen 4 Social Committee 3, 4 Girls' Sextet 1, 2
Van Atta, Lloyd
Football 1, 2, 3, 4 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4 Class Pres. 1 Student Council 3 Hall Monitors 2, 4 Hi-Y 3, 4
F.F.A. 1,2,3 Pros. 4 Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4 Varsity A Club, Pres. 4 Librarian 4
Wood, Charles Class Pres. 4
F. F.A. 1,2,3 Treas.,4 V.Pres Hi-Y 2,3,4 Prog. Ch. 4
Hall Monitor 4 Band 1, 2, 3, 4 Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4 Solo and Ensembles 1,2,3,4 Boys Chorus 1 Intramurals 2, 3, 4 Projection Club 1, 2
G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4
F. H.A. 1, 2, 3, V.PrSs. 4
G. R. 3, 4
Intramurals 1,2,3,4, Mgr. 4 Freshman Choir 1 Girls Chorus 2, 3 Senior Choir 2, 3, 4ANNUAL STAFF
Tho annual staff of 1945 has attempted, to tnko you on a sight seeing trip through Ada High School as well as Nov York.
Among tho studonts that helped to make this trip possible arc:
Editor-in-chief . • • • • . Jane Turner
Photo Editor . Assistant Editor . • • • • • • • . Myron Nelson . Chester Neff
Sports Editor Assistant Editor . • • • • • • • • Randall Roberson . Bob Gobin
Businoss Manager . Assistant Manager • • • • v • • Dick Doringcr . Barbara Kerr
Feature . • 0 • . Betty Stair Pe.tty Bice Gloria Welsh Ina Mao Fonder
Proof Reader . • • • .Gerald Lnmalc
General Assistants • • • .Barbara Hayes Agnes Larue Lucrctia Johnson
Adviser . . , . Miss Mabol Crawford
The staff takes this opportunity to oxpross their appreciation to Miss Smith and her second year typing class for their splendid work and fine cooperation.
The pictures that were tnkon on our tour to mcko it more interesting wero taken by Mr. Lamb and Myron, Thanks 1
We close our 1945 annual by thanking everyone that hfilpod to make this year's annual a success.Best of Good Luck!
HARRY J. SOUSLEY
PHONE 200 ADA, OHIO
Basketballs Volleyballs Footballs King Lumber Co.
ROOFING LUMBER PAINT
Ohio-Kentucky Manufacturing Co. Phone 77
ADA, OHIO “An old shoe is like an old friend, We make the friendship last."
Variety Athletic Goods Punching Bags Baseball Gloves Boxing Gloves CRATES SHOE REPAIR 105 South Main Street ADA, OHIOCompliments of
CLUM S MARKET
Quality at Lowest Prices
Ada Drug Store
S. D. PEPER, Owner PHONE 68
H EAT IN G
J. W. MERTZ
B. P. S. PAINTS CHILDREN’S GAMES G. E. MAZDA LAMPS GARDEN TOOLS SEEDS
JOHNSON WAX POLISH
L. G. BALFOUR COMPANY
Class Rings and Pins Commencement Invitations Diplomat Personal Cards
Presented by F. L. WALLACE P. O. Box 123, Toledo 1, Ohio
Compliments of the
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
ADA, OHIOIf It'sCleanable— We Can DO IT WELL
119 SOUTH MAIN STREET PHONE 22
POVENMIRE'S FOOD STORE
Home of PREMIER FINE FOODS and
Choice Fresh and Smoked Meats
ICE CREAM BUTTER MILK
J. Stewart Main
Pure Oil Station No. 6
GENERAL ELECTRIC DEALER
PHONE 12 ADA, OHIO
CLOTHING SHOES FURNISHINGS
DANA E. WELSH
CROGHAN NAME CARDS
A Complete Line Superior in Quality and Craftsmanship THE CROGHAN ENGRAVING and PRINTING COMPANY
Fremont, OhioOUR BEST WISHES TO YOU ALL
THE ADA THEATER
The Ada Herald
to the Ada High School Class of 1945
Complete Lubrication Battery Charging Accessories Car Washing
O. H. McElroy
PHONE 235 Across from Ada Theater5c to $1 and Up 5c to $1 and Up CONN'S For Stationery — Toiletries — Candy Fresh 1945 Garden Seed for Your Victory Garden “In the Front Line” Compliments of HUBER'S HARDWARE and FURNITURE
BRECK'S CLOTHING STORE SWEATERS ANKLETS SPORT SHOES Gifts for Graduation The Fashion 104 North Main Street PHONE 93
Compliments of THE LIBERTY BANK Dr. John Winans OPTOMETRIST Good Glasses
COLE INSURANCE ROBERT COLE "On the Square" THE FARMERS EXCHANGE CO. Dealers in GRAIN SEED FEED FARM SUPPLIES PHONE 98DR. C. W. BRECK DR. A. L. TIPPLE
Medical Doctor —
DR. F. M. ELLIOTT
DR. J. T. JOHN
PAT S NEWS STAND
Van s General Store
PHONE 246 "Best Wishes to the Class of 1945" EVERYTHING for FARM and HOME
THE OHIO POWER CO.
Phone 208 Ada, Ohio
PASTEURIZED MILK BUTTER ICE CREAM PHONE 343 — ADA, OHIO
The members of the Annual Staff wish to express their appreciation to all those who have aided us financially by their contribution of these pages.STEIN STUDIO
Telephone 3-5381 EDW. S. EDELHART, Manager
"Lima's Most Beautiful Studio"
ARTIST PHOTOGRAPHERS PORTRAITS WITH DISTINCTIVE PERSONALITY
Congratulations Victory Year Graduates
Lasting World Peace fighting this war even as you diplomas
for which we are and hope to win have won your in this
Will be in your hands. The best of luck to you!
128 North Elizabeth Street
LIMA, OHIOADA LOCKER SERVICE
MEATS AND GROCERIES
AMSTUTZ Sanitary Hatchery
We Can't Repair Them All But We Do the Best of Them
PHONE 240 — AD, OHIO
BEST WISHES From
HALL'S BEAUTY SHOP
Compliments of GARDNER'S DRUG STORE
SCHOOL SUPPLIES DRUGS SODAS
SOHIO SERVICENTER COAL
LUBRICATION TIRE REPAIR GAS OIL
Ott Price Harvey Rusher, Mgr.
PHONE 96 "More Heat Per Dollar"BAUGHMAN
CORSAGES Potted Plants Cut Flowers
Furniture Electric Appliances CLOTH ING Use Our Budget Plan
SAM'L G. BLATTNER SONS
Main and Spring Streets LIMA, OHIO
1407-1419 North Capital Avenue Indianapolis, Indiana
KAY'S JEWELRY STORE
129 North Main Street LIMA, OHIO
Hires News Agency
Wholesale Distributors of of
NEWSPAPERS and MAGAZINES
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