Arcadia High School - Arcadian Yearbook (Arcadia, OH)
- Class of 1936
Page 1 of 72
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 72 of the 1936 volume:
s,a..bB,,. . Y
T IE ARCADIAN
TXVELFTI-I EDITION COPYRIGHT
Pllblixblid by Editor Elizabeth Pessell
CLASS OF 1936 Business Manager, Martha Good
A 1' C 21 CI 12 .H 1gI'1 Sc ll OOI Cil'L'1Ill1fi07'I Nlamzgvr, Dessie Bovcc
ARCADIA, OHIO Sjwonxor, Miss Foster
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OUR EDUCATIONAL HERITAGE
The Arcadia community has always been interested in a sound educational program
from the very earliest log school until Washington Township boasted of its nine district
schools, and now is proud of its modern centralized school, which employs sixteen
teachers who instruct its 470 pupils.
Two outstanding leaders our community has given to the country are Dr. Wallace
Campbell, former President of the University of California and a noted world-wide
astronomer, and Dr. Will Anderson, head of Mathematics and the Department of
Astronomy at Miami.
The first high school, a high school of the third grade, was organized at Arcadia in
1893. The school year of 1907-1908 found us without 11 high school due to factional
disturbances within the township. In 1908 school was resumed again, and a second
grade charter was obtained. In 1914 the school was granted a first grade charter.
Admittance to the North Central Association of High Schools and Colleges, the highest
recognition given any high school, was gained in 1924. The school has held continued
membership in this organization since its admittance.
The following have been superintendents since the high school was organized in 1893:
1893-1894 rr..,i,,,,-,,,,,..r..,,,.,,. A. C, Freed 1908-1912 ,..,......... . ...., . ........ V. Hainen
1894-1895 ...1 ,.... R . W. Earlywine 1912-1914 ..., D. D. Grubb
1895 1896 .. ..., . .. ...- J. E. Leader 1914-1915 .,,. W. T. Miller
1896 1900 -.. .. ...... W. N. Shank 1915-1916 W... F. M. Heston
1900 1905 r.11,,, r,r,,,,,.,,.. A . N. Kreig 1916-1920 J. A. Fawcett
1906 1907 W. M. Waltermire 1920-1924 .... F. A. Noller
19074908 .,1. ....,....,. D -. No School 1924- - ...... J. C. Kieifer
CLASS POEM e
Four years ago we started fresh
Upon unchartered seas,
New friends, new guides, new tasks to best
To shape our destinies.
We toiled and fought to conquer, gain
Ideals to make a future,
Things foreign and strange we had to learn
Our thoughts we had for nurture.
We had our fun, but struggled too,
These pathways were not smooth,
Our tasks were difficult to do
But, then we dare not lose.
Our challenges we took like men
And with our best surpassed,
We came up smiling, thus to wing
Our goal we reached at last.
Now comes the time to start anew
Unchartered paths to travel,
With hopes set high, our prospects few,
Our fates begin to ravel.
So comes the hour to bid adieu
To teachers, friends, so dear,
We're ready now to die or do
And master every fear.
sw , ei,
,J , 5
. A ,
W if ll
1 " .EI
. , l
W. . 1
'F i liiff
Believe us when We say that this annual was published
for your benefit and amusement. It endeavors to tell of
the classes, activities, and special interests of the school.
We hope that from the reading of this book, you will
have a better and more interesting knowledge of your
TO MRS. RACHEL CRUME
We, the Senior Class of 1936, extend our thanks to
you for your efforts and achievements in your duties as
our sponsor. We hope that other classes may also have the
great pleasure of your help and services.
In memory of Orville Heinze Whose untimely death
during his eighth year of school has made a great loss and
an absence which has been keenly felt during our four
years of high school. His polite and courteous ways Won
a place of respect in the hearts of every member of our
L: I In Rlghf Neil Sllontlemirc, Floyd Stoner, Fred Leonard, Harold Gassnmn, Ellis Pesscll, Harry Hofmaster.
BOARD OF EDUCATION
Once again graduation time is here and another group of boys and girls will leave
Arcadia High to enter various walks of life. It is the sincere wish of the members of
the Board of Education that each and every member of the class of 1936 will meet with
success and happiness as you travel along life's highway. As thei years pass by you will
appreciate more and more the eH7orts that your teachers made to prepare you to become
useful men and women, and in parting we wish simply to say good-bye and good luck.
The present members of the Board of Education are Floyd Stoner, presidentg Fred
Leonard, vice presidentg Harold Gassman and Paul Schubert, purchasing committee, and
Ellis Pessell. The removal of Neil Shontlemire to Marion Township caused a vacancy.
Ellis Pessell was chosen to succeed him. In the resignation of Mr. Shontlemire the boys
and girls of Washington Township lost a true friend, but in Mr. Pessell they have found
a worthy successor.
The success or failure of a school is largely dependent upon the interest shown by its
board members, To this end the entire board has shown true loyalty to the purpose for
which they were elected.
John C. Kieffer, Supl.
"Hn mx! l'.YIlCl'iL'lll'l' mul lofly
iilvulx farm u guiilzr for llaoxr'
ulro plan' llavir lruxl in him."
Home: Arcadia, Ohio.
Subjerlx: Problems of Democracy,
College: Ohio Northern Uni-
versity, Ohio State Univer-
sity, University of Chicago.
Degree: A. B.
Az'liL'iliex: Administration, Stu-
dent Council Sponsor.
Hobby: Playing Checkers.
FIIIIIVVI Governor of Ohio.
Wilbur E. Beane, Principal
"Hn .rizrrerc ln-url luis won for
him muny friumlxf'
Hume: Arcadia, Ohio.
Slll7fl'!'fSf Vocational Agriculture
and Farm Shop.
College: Ohio State University,
D1'grm': B. S. in Agriculture.
Ar'liL'ili1'r: Principal of High
School, F. F. A. Sponsor.
Fixture: Owner of a farm of
Clayton H. Wiseley
"He is not only cjficiwzf and
willing, but allow ull
Home: Arcadia, Ohio.
Slllalerfs: History, 12 n g I is h,
C0111-gi-: Findlay College, Uni-
versity of Michigan.
lJ1'grm': A. B., Master of Arts
Ac'li1'ifir'x: junior Sponsor,
Travel Club Sponsor.
Hobby: Listening to the radio
Roberi' L. Runyan
"Hr ix flynunziz' in bi.: 7!ll'lb0!lX
of worle. aml lms ilr-monsti-al.-il
his ulvilily along many liner."
I-101110: Lakewood, Ohio.
Slzlljwlx: Mathematics, Science,
College: Wooster College, West-
ern Reserve University, Ohio
Dr'g1'1'e: A. B.
Az'ti1'iliz'x: Physical Education,
Boys' Basketball Coach, Science
fI0l7l7j'f Reading contemporary
books and bowling.
Fufure: Coach of Notre Dame.
'fslif has ll pleasing pvrsolznlity
r'uric'l2erl ufiib a wiilz' range
of r'x1n'rir':1re. "
l'lor11r': Findlay, Ohio.
Subjects: Bookkeeping, Short-
hand, Typing, and Physical
College: Findlay College, Ohio
Degree: A. B.
Ac'fiLfilie.rs Senior Sponsor, Girls'
Basketball Coach, Commercial
Hobby: Tennis and Swimming.
Fulure: Executive Secretary of
a Large Business Corporation.
"Her irlrllzxfry uml lmril work
bring success io lwr in
Hume: Columbus, Ohio.
SIll7jl't'f.YZ Vocational Home Eco-
nomics and Related Science.
College: Ohio State University,
Degree: B. S. in Home!EconomicS.
Activities: Sophomore Sponsor,
Adult Home-making Classes,
F. I-I. A. Sponsor.
Fulure: A Home of Her Own.
Arcadia 1935-1 93 6
"Her Voice was z'l,'t'r xofl unrl low,
Au e.u'ellcnl Ilving in ufomrn1."
Home: Findlay, Ohio.
Sllllivfls: English, Latin, French.
College: Bowling Green State
Dr'gr1'1': B. S. in Education, B. A.
Ar'fh'llieLs: Freshman Sponsor,
Annual Sponsor, journalism
Hobby: Working Cross -Word
Fllfllfff Ohio State University,
Columbia.University and then?
"A 'znuxfrr of all pleizxallf flmugblx
Sbr' plaufr ri flower where onre
flwrz' grew buf u'c'1'1lx."
Home: Amherst, Ohio.
Sllbjerfx: Junior High English,
Public School Music.
College: Bowling Green State
Degree: B. S. in Public School
Activities: Glee Clubs, Oper-
ettas, Instrumental and Vocal
Hobby: Playing Bach, Beethoven
and Popular Songs.
Future: To gladden tl1e hearts
of all with music.
"By fbi' work om' knows lbu
Graduateof Arcadia High School.
Graduate of Elementary Course
at Bowling Green College.
Member of Ohio and Northwest-
ern Teachers' Associations.
Certificate in Handwriting from
Five years teaching experience,
four at Arcadia.
"You have ilr'x4'rL'r'cl laigb vom-
mrliilnfionx, hue applalmf'
Graduate of Arcadia High School.
Graduate of Elementary Course
of Bowling Green College.
Also attended Indiana Univer-
sity and Ohio University.
Member of the Ohio, the North-
western, and the National
Has Life Certificate.
Has taught fifteen years at
"Shu lzrigbfuus up lwr corner of
Graduate of Arcadia High School.
Graduate of Elementary Course
,, at Bowling Green College.
Member of the Ohio and the
Northwestern Educational As-
Three years experience at Ar-
"A lrlnlxing mllurr' rounfnling rt
wnrmfh of lrue frivmlxbip."
Lives in Findlay.
Graduate of Carey High School.
Attended Findlay College and
Bowling Green College.
Six years experience at Arcadia.
Member of the Ohio and the
Northwestern Educational As-
Has Life Certificate.
"Gull giwx all fbiugs to
Graduate of Arcadia High School
and of the Elementary Course
at Bowling Green College.
Member of the Ohio and North-
western Educational Associa-
Ten years experience at Arcadia.
Teaches Geography, Arithmetic,
and Art in the Sixth Grade.
"Slay flauf can bun' 1mlir'nc'c mu
have wlmf sln' will."
Graduate of Arcadia High School
and of the Elementary Course
at Bowling Green College.
Also attended Ohio University.
Has taught at Arcadia eighteen
Member of the Ohio and the
Northwestern Educational As-
Teaches English and Reading in
Charley E. Groih
"A lborouglaly bunrsf, rlvpumla-
bln man of bis word."
Graduate of Arcadia High School.
Three years training at Ohio
Northern and Ohio State Uni-
Member of the Ohio, the North-
western, and the National
Seven years teaching experience,
three at Arcadia.
Teaches Science, History, Civics,
Nelle A. Ebersole
"Titles of honor add not fo ber
worth, who is herself an
honor fo ber title."
Graduate of Arcadia High School
and of the Elementary Course
at Bowling Green College. Two
and one-half years training.
Nineteen years experience, all at
Member of the Ohio, the North-
western, and the National
Belongs to National Geographic
Teaches Georgraphy, Writing,
Spelling and Arithmetic.
Teacher's diploma Zaner-Bloser
Method of Writing.
Dessie Dovee, Presideni
"ln music Dot'x no fizzlr,
Sbr' just lllLIk!'.Y ibut keyboard si:zlc'."
"Dot" has made a good class president and the
class has appreciated her, was president in both
Sophomore and Senior years, been active partici-
pant in Operettas, Home Ee., Glee, Science Clubs
and a member of Student Council. As an actress
She Won local fame in several plays. Accompanist
for Girls' Glee Club. Librarian for several years.
Emerson Huntley. Vice President
"Tarzan in a rlrrss wif."
"Tarzan" is one of our few Senior boys. High
financier for two years. Was on the throne of
Student Council in Senior year. Football, Basket-
ball, Science, and Mathematics seem to be his
choice in school. He has taken an active part in
dramatics. plays, and clubs: also a prominent
member of Glee Club.
Martha Good, Secreiary
'IGl'l1i1ll, jolly, full of flIll.H
"Mart" led the legal yelling for two years and
was a star on Basketball team for three years.
She took part in Glec, Journalism, and Home
Ee., Clubs: in three operettas, dancing her way:
was first girl in class to get a diamond. Member
of Student Council in the Senior year. Was the
spoiled "Mamma" in the last Senior play.
Harold Cardwell, Treasurer
"A rfifuplf' in bis rbirl, fbi' llrril wilbiuf'
"Satan" has been an active representative in
class offices, Vice President for two years, Treas-
urer for one. Capt. of Basketball team, called
signals in Football Senior year but was an im-
portant member of team for three years. Took
part in plays and operettas,
SENIOR CLASS HISTORY
On September 6, 1932, forty-four Freshmen entered Arcadia High School with the
prospect of finishing in a grand way in the spring of '3 6. After we began to be a little
settled in our routine, the inevitable initiation came, after which we were considered
true members of High School.
Our class officers were: President, Earl Myers, Vice President, Harold Cardwell,
Secretary, Helen Moser, Treasurer, Vera Russell.
We were well represented in athletics, glee clubs, and literary societies. Three of the
girls had "leads" in the High School opcretta, "The Sunbonnct Girl." Mr. Kieffer acted
as sponsor during the year and guided our footsteps over the rough way. Two parties
were held during the year, these being the only social events. Martha Good and Carl
Conine received letters in basketball.
For our sophomore year we elected Dessie Bovee, President, Harold Cardwell, Vice
President, Kenneth Anderson, Secretary, Emerson Huntley, Treasurer. Miss Gordon
was our sponsor.
Harold Cardwell, Carl Conine, and Emerson Huntley received letters in football,
and Ruth Saltzman, Martha Good and Carl Conine in basketball.
In the fall of '34 we again assembled to continue our work as students of
A. H. S. The following officers were elected to better guide our footsteps toward
our goal: President, Elizabeth Pessellg Vice President, Ruth Saltzmang Secretary, Gladys
Treierg Treasurer, Emerson Huntley, and Sponsor, Mrs. Crume.
In order to get some money in our treasury we served a chicken supper after a foot-
ball game, and presented the play "Silas Smidge from Turnip Ridge' under the direction
of our sponsor.
In May wc put on our "Sunday's best" and went to Findlay College for' our Junior-
Because of differences in our Sophomore year, we were unable to present a class play
so one of the first things we did as Seniors was to select a play in order that we might
"Hix limbs we-rc cast in -manly moulrl,
For hardy sporlx uml ronfcslx bold."
"Dick" was a star athlete during his
high school course, both in Football
and Basketballg Capt. of Football in
his Senior yearg was a renowned mem-
ber of Ag. Club during his years in
A. H. S.: a member of Student Council
for two years, and as member of Glee
Club took part in operettas.
"I rlorff like boys, I gurxx tlmfr :clay
I rlorft like xcboolf'
"Ruthie" is remembered mostly for
her musical ability on the violin, also
her portrayal of the part of post-
mistress in the Junior play, Active
participant in Clubs. Librarian for sev-
eral years. Althouxzh she is the young-
est member of the class she shows her
brains in the fact that she ranks fifth
in the class.
"IIi.r l'lll'l'X url' nou' ull vmlvrlf'
Whcther he is an English Butler
or a hick farmer, I-'hil does equally
well in plays. Was a very conscientious
member of Glee Club, took an active
part in the chorus of the operettas.
Active member of Ag. Club.
"fl lIIl'l'l'J! hmrl Ibn! laughs ul cart."
Although a member of the Senior
class only one semester. Don was very
well liked by all the classy the class
wished they might have known him
longer. Served on committees for the
class. Played a slightly villianous part
in last. Senior play.
"I.oz'ul boy vmkvx good."
"Freddie" was co-candy mzmarrer
for part of this year, and did his best
to make money for the class, He be-
longed to Commercial and Glee Clubs.
Dressed as a German, Dutch, or foreign
maid, he was a riot as a girl in the
first Senior play. He was a little twin
boy in the play "Dotty and Daffy."
give two that term. "George in a Jam," which was pre-
sented Nov. 8, was not so great a success as our first
In- September, the Seniors enjoyed a skating party
at Midway, followed by zi tureen supper. The day after
Thanksgiving We were "shot" and given free tickets to
As our treasury was not over-flowing with money we
started a successful magazine-selling campaign, taking
the under-classmen as helpers. Witli the help of the
Juniors, we served lunch at the Farmers' Institute.
The teachers gave the high school ri party on Dec.
21 and, of course, we walked away with the honors.
During the last lap of our twelve-year journey
Dcssie Bovec acted as President, Emerson Huntley as
Vice Presidentg Martha Good as Secretary, and Harold
Cardwell as Treasurer.
With our annual on the way to the press, we can now
turn our attention to our last Senior play, Junior-Senior
banquet, Baccalaureate, and Commencement. After
these important events we can bid A. H. S. adieu and
start on our journey through life, which has really just
"Au ruler of xjsinarly fl lynn: wlml
"Rudy" was in bed during a few
weeks of the lnst semester of school
with a broken ankleg the rest of the
class missed his arguments in De-
mocracy. He was catcher on the Base-
ball team, Was a very active member
of Voc. Az. Club. As a comedian he
was Mood in several class plays.
"Crm I bu! lalk, I will br ln1j1py."
"Dairy" has been an energetic mem-
ber of our class, taking part in clubs,
including Dramatic, Travel and Glee
Clubs: was a member in the casts of
plays and operettas. As Student Man-
axrer of Girls' Basketball team she
made the team step, but she was al-
ways around when needed.
"They lullgbcil lL'b!'ll bc' urn! auf fo
play, bu! ..... 'I
"Hiram" will long be remembered
for his last minute rise in Athletics.
Coming out in his Senior year. he
played most of the time in both Foot-
ball and Basketball. Member of Aix.
Club and rather a thorn in Mr. Beane's
"Dm1'f hurry, fbvrzfs Iolx of lima"
"Jameson," is one of the star
forwards on Arcmlia's illustrious teams
having earned a letter two years.
Helped the publication of the school
paper along one year as member of
Journalism Club. Also a member of
Glee Club and a member of the cast .
in operettas. i
"She 'wax a quiet, gcnllc lam."
Her ready smile won her many
friends and her pleasant manners kept
her from making enemies. She was a
member of Glee Club and like the rest
of H, S. enjoyed operetta practice.
Commercial Club was graced by her
presence. After resignation of one
candy manager, she offered her services
and helped the class to its advantage.
"A gigglr, Il .Yllil'k.l'l', a xmilv,
Bu! for Ibaf, quilt' worlb wfJi1f'."
Alice is one of the girls who was
only here for a part ot' her high school
education. She was a dancer in the
operetta, in a barn dance to be spe-
cific. Member of Commercial and
Glee Clubs. The class regrets that
she could not have spent her whole
school time with us.
"Ax l'lJtlfll1i11g was lbs lilllv maid,
As urn' lbz' rilvlorlirs xbr lllaymff'
Helen played for Boys' Glee Club,
evidently liked her job because she
kept it two years. Secretary of the
class in Freshman year and substituted
for the Sophomore Secretary when he
moved. She has been a lovable char-
acter in plays. Earned the class much
money as one of the candy managers.
"My furorilrf xlmly is man."
Took part in school and class uc-
tivities with a bang after coming into
H. S, from Vanlue. Actress in plays.
parts in Glee Club, Operettas, Science
and Home Ec. Clubs, Cheer leader in
Senior year. Let's all give her a yell.
"Sheds ull my fancy Abairllvrl her,
Slack lowly, she zlizfincf'
Cleah had the looks and appeal to
run od' with the hearts of the H. S.
boys but she had her eyes e.sewhere.
Glee Club, Operettas, and Basketball
have offered her enjoyment and she
has helped them to be better. President
of Commercial Club, Secretary of
"Slack juxf Ibn goorl-mlturvzl kiml
Whose nature nrrvr varies."
Wilma was one of the quiet mem-
bers of the class who seldom vol-
unteered but knew the answer when
called upon. She was a member of
Glee Club and Commercial Club.
Worked in the Library. Spent most of
the first three years of high school at
"I am u zuamaug when I ihink,
I l7IlISf xjirakf'
Took part in Science, Home Ee., and
Glee Clubs. President of the class
in Junior year. Secretary of the Stu-
dent Council Jr. year. Member of the
girls' izraceful basketball team. Had
parts in the three plays given by the
class. Valedictorian of the class.
"The bex! work ix dom' by the quiet.
Eileen was once a pupil in McComb,
they must enforce quietness to a great
deizree because she never got over her
quiet ways. Called the best-looking girl
in the class by a person who ought to
know. A member of Dramatic, Travel,
and Glee Clubs. Was one of the li-
"Bc 'lllfffjl if you arf wise."
"Susie" is a hard girl to describe.
If you say that she was always hunt-
ing a. good time and a laugh, you can't
miss it far. Typing was evidently her
favorite subject. Member of Glee Club
and Commercial Club. Spent part of
her time as Librarian. Was sick part
of the year.
"A xufrcf girl-boil: prvffy and mul."
Vera was treasurer of our class
when we were Freshmen, when it
must. be admitted we didn't have much
to treasure. Has taken part in Glee Club
and Operuttas. Is this year a valued
member of Science Club. Member of
Journalism formerly. Was unusual in
the fact that she made few enemies,
being: friends with both boys and girls.
Ruth M. Saltzman
"Slack a highly rnrrgclic, 'irlagwtir uml
nfblclir kiml of girl."
Warbled the Soprano lead in several
operettas, therefore a valued member
of Glee Club. Played on Gir.s' Basket-
ball Team for three years. Member of
Journalism and Science Clubs. Vice
president of class Junior year. Senior
secretary of Student Council. She has
many talents and uses them to their
"My liuznl ix fair Ilflfh flaxcn hair."
Eleanor seemed always to be en-
joying life just a little bit better than
anyone else, at least she laughed most
of the time. Was a member of Travel
and Glee Club. I guess her favorite
class must have been "Speech" One
thing she learned in "Speech" was the
art of make-up.
"TM wixvsl ix bi- who kvvps his own
Roland is rather well described
when you say he was quiet most of the
time. Hc- was a loyal member of Ag.
Club and took part in operettas as a
member of Glee Club. He had much
practical experience which helped him
in Physics and Chemistry.
"Her wayx wr ways uf f7lf'!lMlI7fIIl'XX.,,
"Red" was a prominent member of
the class. She was a member of Glee
Club, Home Ec. Club, and Dramatic
Club, at different times. Had parts in
all the plays, must have been able to
act because our plays are exclusive.
Came out for Basketball Senior year.
Was one of our good-looking librarians.
"Bill, yozm'rc 11l'lf'L'f in u lnnrry,
Wh' zuomlvr if you wer worry."
"Bill" was one of our better shots
at Basketball. Was in the cast of
"Moon Shy", a play we never gave.
She was "Dotty" in the last Seni-r
play, "Dotty and Daffy." Took part in
operettas and Glee Club. A writer of
the Journalism Club.
"Sim ibut slmlif-th bvr lesson, will
noi form' to grid."
Gladys must have studied for she
seldom missed on answer. Was Salu-
tatorian of the class. Was Secretary
of the class Junior year. Student Coun-
cil memher for two or three years.
Participant in Glee, Dramatic, and
Travel Clubs. Former student of Bloom-
"Fluff of fool, alert in mimlf'
"Wedg1e" for her first and only
year at Arcadia got along swimmingly,
if you know what I mean. She was
elected captain of Girls' Basketball
team and was a good captain. She
helped us get in good with the referees.
Student at Amsden formerly. This year
a member of Commercial Club.
"A lllIIl,Q'l7ll'V of tbl' gozlx, llll'llll'ljf full."
Alice was an active member of
Journalism, Commercial and Home Ec.
Clubs. Took part in operettas and Glee
Club Programs. Partly due to her
height she was a good Basketball play-
er as long as she played. Took her
share of Library duty and did it well.
FROM A TRAVELER'S NOTEBOOK
One early morning of a bright, sunshiny day in june, I started on a trip by train.
going through different sections of. United States. Not having any definite place to go,
I went from city to city.
Leaving home, I started for New York. The train was not crowded, and it was
very comfortably equipped for a long trip. After purchasing my ticket, I seated myself
in a seat by an open window to enjoy the cool breeze and nature about me. Wanting
something to occupy my mind I bought a paper from a lad in the nearby seat.
What does this mean? In large, black letters I read the following: "Noted Society
Lady of Los Angeles Elopesf' Deciding that this would be an interesting item to read-
My Land! Eleanor Schubert, former citizen of Ohio, has eloped. I wondered who the
lucky person was. No one seemed to know.
Reading through the society page, I discovered that one of my old friends had re-
cently been married. The wedding was performed by Rev. Phillip Ebersole, tying the
bonds between Dessie Bovee and her fiance. The bride was stunningly dressed in a
gown of white satin and wore a veil of lace. Wilma Snyder, the bride's maid, was
gorgeously dressed in blue georgette and carried a bouquet of delicate pink roses.
Wilma was a leading business manager of a department store.
Thinking that this was all' very interesting I turned to the Sports' page to see what
I could find. Can this be true? William McCracken won a hard-fought boxing match
over Joe Lewis.
Getting tired of reading, my ear was caught by the words of a radio news broad-
caster. Emerson Huntley, world's famous air pilot, has broken the speed record, but
as he neared his destination his airship dived for the earth, causing a crash, but using his
keen wit he managed to rescue himself.
After traveling several hours I soon reached New' York City and was not sorry for it.
After leaving the train I knew not where to go. In the main part of the city I saw this
sign, "Flemion Electric Company." Recognizing the name, I later found out that this
was Donald Flemion. Maxine Snyder was his privatea secretary and stenographer, draw-
ing high wages. Talking with Maxine, I learned that Alice Wilcox was a bookkeeper
to some business concern of that city.
That evening I went to a play and what laughter! The building was filled with
hundreds of people. Gordon Gentry was playing a clownish part in this play as he
did back at A. H. S. His life career was spent as a comedian.
Leaving New York the next morning I started for Cleveland. There I found
Dorothy Wedge, dressed in a white uniform, acting as a special nurse of the Clinic.
Here in Cleveland Lucille Rose, who sincerely believes in woman's superiority over
man, conducts a large dress shop in this city. Alice Knouse, her old friend, is with' her
seeking to drown the sorrow of a disappointed love affair.
The next morning while traveling, someone stepped before me, who said, "Hello,
Helen." I could hardly make my eyes believe it but it was one of the studious scholars
of '3 6, Gladys Treier. She said she was teaching a group of kindergarten pupils.
Entering the suburbs of Toledo, I was much amazed to see a garage, operated by
Roland Schubert. This garage was to take care of sick automobiles and motorcycles. This
sign was above the garage "Forgive Us Our Trespassesf'
A court room! Harold Cardwell is presiding Judge. The case before him is that of
Mrs. Howard Matthews, formerly Miss Martha Good, suing for divorce. QContinued
on page 40.1
THE FORECLOSU RE SALE
The under classmen of the Arcadia High School have fore-closed on the Senior
Class and forced them to sell out. Here is an account of the sale.
The Senior class, as a whole, sold its great responsibility and excellentl example for
good behavior in the school and elsewhere to the Junior class, although the Sophomores
wanted it very badly.
The next articles to be sold were of a personal nature.
First was Helen Moser's typing ability. There were several bidding on this but
Olive Nau, Lowell Moore and Harold Greer were the chief bidders. Finally everyone
dropped out, including Olive and Lowell, and Harold got the extra typing ability.
"Carl Conine's great athletic ability is next," called out the auctioneer. You may
be sure that there were several bidding on this. Among them were Roller Fox, Clayton
Conine and George LaFontaine. The bids kept going higher and higher until Roller
and Clayton decided that George would have this asset at all costs. He should be sure
to use his new ability for the next three years.
Tom Stacy and Milo Guisinger were the main bidders for the next article for sale.
It was Willard Graber's height. Milo finally bought it, but the doors may have to be
Emerson Huntley sold his ability to look innocent when he is guilty. Nearly
everyone was bidding on this but Bernard Riter won the race. He shouldn't try to
perfect this because someone else will get blamed all the time and that isn't fair.
Everyone was bidding on the next article for sale but as the price became higher
and higher only three remained--Paul Groth, Doris Peters and Mack Parker. Mack
Parker bought Fred Gassman's ability to bluff his way through classes although he had
to pay a high price for it. He won't need his glasses to study so much now.
Alice Wilcox sold her independent ways. Mary Jane McCracken was the highest
bidder and therefore she received the asset.
Dorothy Wedge sold her numerous boy friends to the highest bidder. Nina Binger
was bidding against Opal Moore but since Nina has enough already, she let Opal have
"Now I really have a wonderful value," called out the auctioneer. "What do I
hear for these black, snappy eyes of Wilma Snyder?" Luella Evenbeck and Mary Louise
Thomas were the main bidders but Luella won and acquired this asset.
Maryette Parker sold her noise. Camilla Reinhart and Geraldine Bohn were the
leading bidders for Maryette's cheer-leading ability. Geraldine evidently decided that
she didn't need the extra noise and quit bidding so Camilla got the wonderful bargain.
Eleanor Schubert, after much persuasion, sold her giggle. After much yelling and
bidding Margaret Fenstermaker bought this distinguishing trait.
Even the teachers bought at the sale. Mr. Runyan and Mr. Wiseley were the lead-
ing bidders for Ruth Saltzman's habit of chewing gum. Mr. Runyan was the one who
bought it because he has more trouble with pupils chewing gum in his classes.
Bernard Dwenger and John Newman were the last ones bidding for Donald
Flemion's quiet ways. John Newman finally bought them and he should use them to
the satisfaction of everyone.
The next article for sale was Elizabeth Pessell's ability to use high-faluting and
impressive words. Opal Moore, Harold Greer and Ralph Sherman were the leading
bidders for this very fine value. Ralph Sherman was the lucky fellow who got this
great bargain. It is an easy way to further your education, Ralph.
Next to be auctioned off was the southern accent belonging to Lucille Rose.
There were several bidding on it but Lillian Lewis got the famous southern "drawl.,'
fContinued on Page 411
Sfumling, Lvfl to Rigbl, Bark Row: Kentha Ewing, Luella Evcnbeck, Lucille Fisher, Marie Hcinze, Sam Treece, Bernard
Dwenger, Ralph Sherman, Donald Johnson, Esther Oldham.
Sevoml Row: Doris Peters, Nina Binger, Lowell Moore, Harold Greer, John Newman, LeRoy Lantz, Roller Fox, George
Monday, Opal Moore, Edna Rayle.
Smlrd: Laura Ebersole, Lillian Lewis, Olive Nau, Geraldine Bohn, Lloyd Fisher, Wayiie Gibson, Arabella Kinslcy, Ruth
Presidrlzzf, Lloyd Fisher Vice President, Wayne Gibson
Secretary, Geraldine Bohn Treanlrer, Olive Nau
Our upper classmen tried to scare us off the high school grounds
by their bluffing initiation, but we offered them a surprise by showing
them they needn't attempt it-even though we did look rather green
and frightened to them.
As soon as we got started we elected Lucille Fisher, President,
George Monday, Vice President, Lloyd Fisher, Secretary, Ray Bare flater
replaced by Ruth Mergenthalerj, Treasurer, and Miss Roller, Sponsor.
Just to prove we weren't frightened away most of us enrolled in
193 4. Our class officers were: Ruth Bowman, President, Wayne Gibson,
Vice President, Roller Fox, Secretary, Laura Ebersole, Treasurer, and our
old friend, Miss Roller, Sponser.
We soon gave the newly arriving Freshmen a dose of what we
received the year before and we also failed to bluff them out. Then we
quite inexperienced, dramatically presented our play, "Where's Grand-
ma?,' November 23.
We took the opportunity of having the two parties allowed us.
One was held at Lucille Fisher's, the other at Luella Evenbeck's.
The greater part of our number reappeared in 1935 to receive
permanent seats in the study hall. Miss Roller being gone, the empty-
handed Mr. Wiseley became our sponsor. He directed our class play,
"He Was a Gay Senorita," which was presented December 18.
Our class is well represented ini both boys' and girls' glee clubs and
basketball as well as in football and in several clubs.
Slrimling, Left in Rigbf, Bark Row: Tom Stacy, Dale Corner, Richard Walters, David Cramer, Paul Walters, Clayton Conine,
Harold Noel, Harold Martin, Emmet Huntley, Richard Ebersole, Robert Bushong.
Sr'vmnlRo1u: Lucille Mellott, Miss Kirkpatrick, Sponsor, Meredith Shontlemire, Mary Bisel, James Reid, Marian Helfcr
Emerson ReH:ner, Carl Schubert, Eugene Garrett, Max Ncibel, Ruth Mcllott, Edna Stacy.
Sraiml: Lois Conine, Mary Louise Thomas, Isabelle Kieffer, Mack Parker, Eugene Harmon, Charles Graumlich, Ethel Fisher
Alice Huffman, Betty Eisaman, Delores Sherman, Irene Thomas.
Prr'xide11f, Mack Parker Vice Presicfenf, Charles Graumlich
Secrefary, Eugene Harmon Treaxrzrcr, Ethel Fisher
Our freshman class government, like most newly organized govern-
ment, went through a period of disorder and chaos. The first thing that
was done to overcome this fault was an organization. A meeting was
held and a democratic form of government set up. A constitution was
framed and the new government was then ready to proceed. Officers
for the year were as follows: President, Tom Stacy, Vice President,
Charles Graumlich, Secretary, Paul Walters, Treasurer, Mary Bisel.
With a trip to Washington as our goal we set out to supply the
treasury with money. The means of securing this was by a box social.
At the complete failure of this program we turned to Mr. Kieffer who
proceeded to show us the way to successful government.
We then chose our class emblems which are: flower, lily-of-the-
valley, mascot, porcupine, colors, brown and silver, motto, "The timber
lies before us, let us build." After the student council was organized we
were represented by President, Tom Stacy, Mary Louise Thomas, and Paul
Through the year we held several parties, one at Mary Bisel,s, an-
other at Tom Stacy's, and still another at Edna Stacy's.
This time, after taking a whole year to get on our feet we began
with a good start.
The social season opened a week after school started by the initia-
tion of the freshmen and a party at Irene Thomas,s home.
A meeting was then called at which we chose the following Student
Council representatives: Alice Huffman, Charles Graumlich, and Mack
During the year we held a bake sale at Findlay, and gave our play,
"The Girl in the Fur Coatf' After starting with little we have arrived
in good standing as a class in Arcadia High and are looking forward with
renewed hopes to our Junior year and the Washington trip as Seniors. '
Toll, Left in Rigbf: Luella Myers, Camilla Reinhart, Carolyn Fisher, Evelyn Fruth, Lola Moser, Evan Anderson, Milo Guis-
inger, Luther Myers, james Kinsley, Lloyd Taylor, Robert Leonard, Alma Steiner.
Tbirrl Row: Gertrude Peters, Margaret Fenstermaker, Edna Anderson, Verena Kauffman, Mary Louise Shafer, james Thomas,
Marie Meyer, Virden Smith, Fred Pesscll, George LaFontainc, Paul Lee, Dale Phillips, Miss Foster.
Serum! Row: Alice Steiner, Glenna Peters, Betty Jacobs, Phyllis Moyer, Evelyn Lantz, Paul Groth, john Gilliland, Helen
Saltzman, Martha McKee, Esther Schubert, Mary jane McCracken, Inez Nickelson, Lynn Perkins.
First Row: Walter Moore, Foster Ford, Robert Binger, Joe Tidd, Reed Damon, Bernard Rirer, Allan Thomas, Raymond
Prr'siz1c'nf, Paul Groth Vive Prc'siz1z'nf, Helen Saltzmzin
Sc'c'1'c'fary, Evelyn Lantz Trc'asm'cr, John Gilliland
In 1927 a group of about forty boys and girls entered the first
grade. Having passed through these eight grades together we began our
high school career with about the same group. We look back upon eight
enjoyable years and forward to four more years with the hope that We
may achieve the success which our upper classmen have.
A few weeks after school started we elected the following ofhcers:
President, Paul Grothg Vice President, Helen Saltzmang Secretary,
Evelyn Lantzg Treasurer, John Gilliland. At this meeting we also selected
as class colors, blue and gold. The white Carnation was chosen as the
class flower. Our motto, one which We shall follow throughout high
school, is "To strive, to seek, to find and not to yieldf,
The year would not have been complete without initiation. We
hope the sophomores enjoyed initiating us as much as We enjoyed being
initiated. We are looking forward to the time when we can initiate the
freshmen. We conducted one chapel program. A party given in the
spring was the chief social activity during the school year.
Toll, Left lo Rigllf: Ralph Leonard, Harry Thomas, Charles Kirian, Leonard Nye, john Moyer, Alfred Conine, Merlin
Flemion, Harold Schultz, Charles Huffman, Vernet Damon, Lester Snyder, Pauline Lang, Ardinelle Thomas, Lenora Wood.
Tllirrl Row: Miss Ebersole, Earl Binger, Robert Walters, Howard Huntley, Reed Ebersole, Dale Hill, Dale HuH'man, Marilyn
Schubert, Mildred Ebersole, Anna jane Monday, Mildred Humm, Edith Shine, Betty jane Deckard, Carol Schubert.
Srrand Row: Armilda Hill, Juanita Roller, ,lennicbelle Swinchart, Betty Kay Swinehart, Betty Peters, Louise Schaadt, Inez
Smith, Helen Oldham, Miriam Oldham, jeanetta Fisher.
liirsf Row: Norman Finsel, Fred Heischman, Dick Bame, Robert Tidd, junior Carpenter.
Nm' in l'ir'fun': Dreah Shontlemire, Robert Wtioley.
Top, Lvfl fu Riglil: Dick Thonias, Alfred Jameson, Russell Lichtle, Ellis Pessell, Robert Troxel, Max Borltasky, Donald
Crabill, Norman Fenstermaker, Reid Parker, Rex Neibcl, Edwin Russell, james Brandebcrry, Robert Phillips.
Tlrirzf Row: Mr. Groth, Carrie Steiner, Betty Conine, Frances Ebersole, Opal Swindler, Geraldine Snyder, LaDonna Sherman,
Kathleen McPherson, Elizabeth Enoch, Geneva Rcinhart, Maxwell Restemeyer, Earl Smith, Carl Russell, Harold Peters.
S1'l'0I1tl Ron-': Alma Higley, Ursula Finscl, Alice Kcnnard, Marilyn Horst, Eloise Schubert, Jean Helfer, Betty Van Blarcum,
Margaret Bowman, W'anda Clark, Opal Heinze.
Firrl Row: Kobrrf Gibson, W'alter Thomas, Richard Damon, Zane Kieffer, Raymond Jacobs, Wilfred Meyer, Carl Wagner.
N01 in Pirluru: Ernest Bibbee, Robert Norling, Charles Fisher, Rhodabellc Evenbeck.
SEVENTH AND EIGHTH GRADES
Departmental Method is the system used in these two grades. Each grade was organized and
officers were elected each six weeks' period, thereby giving more pupils training in leadership. The
eighth grade had two clubs that presented several programs. Each grade presented a Chapel program
before the high school and our grades.
The Operetta, "Circus Days," was presented on March Z7 under the direction of Miss Whittlesey,
assisted by Mr. Groth and Miss Ebei-sole. Music Appreciation hour by Walter Damorasch broadcast for
the Nation's schools, has been heard by these grades this year. Other methods of Music Appreciation
have also been used.
GRADES IN ACTION
First Spring Day ..... Having
fun ..... Caught in the act .....
I dare you! ..... He didn't want
his picture taken ..... Posing .....
Two of the remaining flood sufferers
. . . . . Seventh and Eighth grades
pose ..... A good pose ..... On
the wrong side of the slide .....
Ready for a ride.
Sfflllflillgi Lvff fo Rigbl: Dessie Bovee, Helen Moser, Wilma Snyder, Vera Russell, Ruth Saltzman, Doris Good.
S"'m'iS l?A3"YCYfC Pafkflf, Ruth Creighton, Maxine Snyder, Elizabeth Pesscll, Gladys Treier, Miss Foster, Sponsorg Emerson
Eff'f0f --'AA-A-AA'--- ......,Vi.......,........ Elizabeth Pesseii
Assisfant Edifon f-4--- -..... G ladys Treier, Maxine Snyder
Slfvffi Editors ----- .,.... D 0I'iS Good, Emerson Huntley
1011? Ef1if0"S -fv-A---- ...,,,.. V era Russell, Ruth Saltzman
Sfwlf Sb0f EIMOYS --ff---- .,.....,.. Helen Moser, Wilma Snyder
Aflwffising Mwwgfrs sv.sew , .....ese.siee . .ee,... Maryerre Parker, Ruth Creighton
Ci1'C7lf1ll1ff01l MJI1dg6r ...,, N YY,,-YA ,Q ,Y,,,YY,,,,-,,,v,vwvAAY.A,--,v,--,-'vYY,YAM Deggie Bgvee
Busimfss Manager ,,,,,4.. Y,,,- Martha Good
Cooperation is the keystone to success in any of the many, many
phases of life. So it is with the publication of the 1936 yearbook of
Anyone learns a valuable lesson in giving this kind of cooperation
-for cooperation between the faculty and the students leads to more
efficient and more interesting classes. Every student in himself forms the
necessary link in the chain.
To those Who have participated in the hundred-fold duties con-
nected with Annual Work, we appreciate to the fullest extent your con-
tribution to the success of this book.
In behalf of the Senior class, the Annual Staff extends the heartiest
appreciation to our advisor of the annual, Miss Foster. Her cheerful
and sincere disposition and her individuality made it a pleasure to Work
So, with the idea of cooperation in mind, everyone should work
together to make our school known for its high ideals and noble achieve-
The team which participated in the Scholarship Contest at Liberty on April 18 are
to be congratulated. Five first places and three second places were awarded the team
and many other contestants ranked high in their respective subjects. The eight who re-
ceived first and second places formed part of the county team sent to Bowling Green
on May 2.
The contestants ranking high are as follows:
English I Evelyn Fruth-First Chemistry Elizabeth Pessell-Third
Glenna Peters'-Third Latin II Mack Parker-First
English II Alice Huffman-First Gladys Treier-Second
English III Ruth Bowman-Third
F h ' l -F'
Doris Peters-Fourth renc I Laura Eberso e irst
English IV Maxine Snyder-Second Olive Nau-Fourth
Algebra I paul Groth-First World History Emerson Reffner-Second
Geometry Meredith Shontlemire-Fourth Amer. History John Newman-Fourth
The Student Council which was organized last year has tried to make the conduct
of the school much better.
The officers are: President, Emerson Huntley, Vice President, Wayne Gibson, Secre-
tary, Ruth M. Saltzman. There are representatives from each class, football, and boys'
and girls' basketball. Mr. Kieffer is the sponsor.
They have regular meetings to discuss the problems of the school. They also had a
meeting of the whole high school for all the pupils to discuss what they thought was
wrong. This meeting proved successful for the good of the high school.
By the pupils' suggestions, Mr. Kieffer's help, and the Student Council's advice, plans
were made to improve the noon hours. Various kinds of entertainment for the pupils
have been provided.
The members of the Student Council brought before the high school the ideas of
good conduct and their aims.
The council has tried to help the pupils, and they feel that progress has been made this
year. It is our hope that the council shall become a more active force in years' to come.
Shlmliug-Lr'ff fo Rigbl: Paul Groth, Evan Anderson, Laura Ebersolc, Alice Huffman, Wayne Gibson, Charles Graumlich
Sam Trecce, Lloyd Fisher.
Scafml: Mr. Kieffer, Edna Anderson, Mack Parker, Emerson Huntley, Ruth Salrzman, Dessie Boyce. Carl Coninc.
Slum1'ing, Lrfl lo Riglvl: Ruth Creighton, Nine Bingcr, Maryette Parker, Arabelle Kinsley, Ruth Bowman, Alice Wilcox,
Mary Biscl, Gladys Treier, Gertrude Peters.
Thin! Row: Evelyn Fruth, Lola Moser, Elizabeth Pessell, Vera Russell, Ruth Saltzman, Cleah Parrish, Helen Saltzman, Irene
Thomas, Luella Myers, Ethel Fisher, Edna Stacy, Ruth Mellott, Lois Conine, Lucille Mellott, Delores Sherman, Olive
Nau, Lucille Fisher, Mary Jane McCracken, Eula Stahl, Inez Niclselson, Marie Heinze.
Srroml Row: Evelyn Lantz, Edna Anderson, Wilnia Perkins, Esther Schubert, Verena Kautfman, Edna Rayle, Mary Louise
Thomas, Meredith Shontlemire, Maxine Snyder, Margaret Fenstermaker, Alice Knousc, Opal Moore, Kentha Ewing,
Luella Evenbeck, Doris Peters, Helen Moser, Geraldine Bohn, Mae Kring.
Sratmls Wilnia Snyder, Laura Ebersole, Marth McKee, Isabelle Kieffer, Mary Shafer, Camilla Reinhart, Dessie Bovee, Eleanor
Schubert, Glenna Peters, Betty jacobs, Carolyn Fisher, Lillian Lewis, Doris Good, Miss Whittlesey.
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB BOYS' GLEE CLUB
President, Helen Moser
Secrctur , Ruth Bowman I
PianM,Jf3essie Dovee The Boys' Glee Club this year
has been organized into two di-
There are sixty-one members
in the Girls' Glee Club. They
meet for a half hour every Mon-
day and Thursday. They took and those who sing for enjoyment.
part in a Christmas program and The Glee Club sang on the pro-
went caroling afterwards. A
picked group sang for the Parent-
Teachers' meeting in October.
The entire group acted on the gram, after which several mem-
program for the Farmers' Insti- bers Went caroling. Many mem-
tute. The numbers they sang
Were: "Luxemberg Gardens," "By
the Bend of the River," and "To
a Wild Rose." Glee Clubs-
visions-those who are interested
in singing as an accomplishment,
gram at Farmers' Institute and
also assisted in the Christmas pro-
bers participated in the Operetta,
the largest undertaking of the
ASK THE PROFESSOR
Emily Lee W ,,.,A,,,, ,,,,, ,,,.,... L i llian Lewis Polly . ,,.,,,.,,,,,,, ,,,,,. . .- Geraldine Bohn
Red O'Neal ,.,... John Gilliland
M'f'd O'Nl ..,.,,..7,,7 R hSl
My a ea ut 3 tzman Tommy Freshman .,7,, ...,,,.. P aul Groth
Professor Wil1Breakeasy, Bernard Dwenger
' Mrs. O Neal ...,, . .........,...,..,. Doris Peters
John Al1'15W0ffhY -- --'ff-f-fff John Newman First, Second, Third Girls ...... Maryette
June Ainsworthy ..... ,,,, O live Nau Parker, Dessie Bovee, Enda Stacy
CHORUSES AND DANCERS
The story centers around a fashionable Girls School on Commence-
ment Day. Maryida's mother does laundry work to keep her son, Red,
in college and Maryida in night school.
In the first act John Ainsworthy comes to see his sister, june,
graduate and is attracted to Emily Lee a student and assistant teacher.
John decides to send Maryida to the Girls School giving her the same
chance girls from Wealthier families enjoy. He wants to prove to Pro-
fessor Breakeasy that heredity is all the "bunk," She accepts the offer
thinking that John,s aunt is furnishing the money. The act closes with
the crowning of June as May Queen.
The second act is Commencement Day a year later. Maryida sur-
prises everyone with her splendid work during the year and has been
crowned Queen. Everyone waits for the finishing event, the Commence-
ment Ball. Maryida finds she can't attend the ball Without a chaperon
and indignantly leaves for home. Tommy, the comedian, goes after her
on his motorcycle. Maryida's mother arrives and the professor, over-
come by her poise and beauty, still believes in heredity. Red receives a
prize for his invention and pays Maryida's debts in full. All ends happily
for the washlady's son and daughter.
Trip Razr, Lrfl lo Rigfll: Phillip Iibersole, James Kinsley, Harold Greer, Lowell Moore, Donald johnson, Emerson Reffner,
Milo Guisinger, Gordon Gentry, Fred Gassman, Harold Martin, David Cramer, Harold Noel,
Tbiril Raw: Luther Myers, james Thomas, W'ayne Gibson, Max Niebel, Emerson Huntley, James Reid, George Monday,
Bernard Dwcnger, Virden Smith, Paul Walters, Eugene Garrett, Carl Schubert, Clayton Corrine.
Srromf Row: Miss Wliittlesey, Helen Moser, Pianist, Robert Binger, john Gilliland, Raymond Bowman, Reed Damon,
Foster Ford, Iivan Anderson, Bernard Riter, Dale Phillips, Lloyd Taylor,
Swllrtf: Dale Corner, Paul Groth, Robert Leonard, George LaFontaine, Lynn Perkins, john Newman, Robert Tidd, Walter
Slamling, Lefl fo Rigbi, Bark Row: Alma Steiner, Camilla Reinhart, Maryette Parker, Isabelle Kieffer, Ruth Mellott, Lois
Conine, Delores Sherman, Lucille Mellott.
SITOIHI' Row: Miss Kirkpatrick, Sponsor, Esther Schubert, Verena Kautiman, Margaret Fensrermaker, Maxine Snyder, Mary
Bisel, Edna Staey, Ethel Fisher, Betty Jacobs, Alice Steiner.
Sealed, Lrfl fo Riglzl: Martha McKee, Luella Myers, Mary Shafer, Inez Nickelson, Mary jane McCracken, Glenna Peters,
Marian Helfer, Phyllis Moyer, Caroline Fisher.
HOME ECONOMICS CLUB
Pr'r.viilvlll, Edna Stacy Serrelury, Glenna Peters
Vice Prv.viiler1l, Mary jane McCracken Tl'1'!lXlll'l'l', Martha Good
The club was organized early in the year with members made up of those eligible. Degrees were
given those who had earned them.
As a money-making project the girls made and sold cookies.
The club joined the State Home Economics Association.
The entire club attended the annual regional conference of the Ohio Home Economics Association
of Northwestern Ohio held in Toledo. A special program was given and later in the day we took a tour
through the Art Museum.
Delegates attended the Ohio State Home Economics Association held in Columbus. A special
program including displays, talks, and a play was given in such a way that it benefited the average
FUTURE FARMERS OF AMERICA
The ofiicers of the "Triple A" chapter of Arcadia are: President, Willard Graber, Vice President,
Leroy Lantzg Secretary, Eugene Harmon, Treasurer, Carl Canine, Reporter, Paul Walters, First Conductor,
Donald johnson: Second Conductor, Harold Martin, XVatch Dog, Emmett Huntley, Advisor, Wilbur E.
The Home Economies Club and the Agriculture class held a banquet the latter part of the year.
At the close of the term, the girls presented their annual style show.
T011 Row, Leff lo Right: Walter Moore, Robert Binger, Richard Walters, Bernard Dwenger, Gordon Gentry, Willard Graber,
Milo Guisinger, George Monday, Donald Johnson, John Gilliland.
Sefoml Row: Emmett Huntley, Raymond Bowman, james Reid, Frederick Pessell, Carl Conine, Carl Schubert, Harold
Martin, Paul Walters, Roland Schubert.
Iiirsf Row: Mr. Bearie, Advisor, Allan Thomas, Foster Ford, Lloyd Taylor, Lynn Perkins, Evan Anderson, Bernard Riter,
Jgurnaligmi Clubiigaiffilllq, Lvfl lo Rigbl: lrene Thomas, Evelyn Lantz, Evelyn Fruth, Lola Moser, Eula Stahl, Meredith
Shontlemire, LeRoy Lantz. Emerson Reffner, Mary Louise Thomas, Alice Huffman, Ralph Sherman.
Sealed, Lefl In Riglzf: Miss Foster, Sponsor, Ildna Anderson, Helen Saltzman, Laura Ebersole, Kentha
Ewing, Geraldine Bohn, Nina Binger, Betty Eisaman, Lloyd Fisher, Tom Stacy.
Shunlillg, Left ia Riglll: Lucille Fisher, Olive Nan, Doris Peters, Elizabeth Pessell, Emerson Huntley,
Ruth Saltzman, Vera Russell, Dale Cerner, Mr. Runyan.
Sealed: james Kinsley, Paul Groth, joe Tidd, John Newman, Sam Treece, Wayne Gibson, .lames Thomas,
Reed Damon. '
Travel Slrnlzfing, Lvff In Riglvl: lileanor Schubert, Cleah Parrish, Vllilma Snyder, Gladys Treier, Mr. W'iseley,
Sponsor, Arabella Kinsley, Ruth Bowman, Gertrude Peters.
Sealezl, Leff fn liiglwf: Edna Rayle, George L2lllUHl.ZllI1C, Harold Cardwell, Robert Leonard, Max Neibel,
Richard lfbersole, Doris Good.
Commercial Slulmlillg: Wilnial Perkins, Eileen Rader, Alice Knouse, Elva jameson, Helen Moser, Ray Parker Phillip
Ebersole, Fred Gassman, Dorothy Wedge, Ruth Creighton, Mae Kring, Dessie Bovee, Harold
Crume, Sponsor, Marie Heinze, Alice Wilcox, Lillian Lewis, Luella liivenbeck, Opal Moore,
jameson, Lowell Moore.
"George in a Jam"
.llfn Gff'-Y ff----- -----rY-------f---A'ff E merson Huntley
MISSY Brown ---A-f-- . Maryette Parker
George Forbes --'--v- .....,,...,, ,,,,, H a fold Cardwell
Odessa -----'--'---'-- f w........ ,.lY,,.. H elen Moser
.lack Carson --------- ..,,.,,.. F red Gassman
Nellie Morrow t. .,.... ,-wv-AA M axine Snyder
SHN Jim? L31'kiI1S ------- --W ,,.,, Elizabeth Pessell
M3 Lafkms -----f-f-' - ---- f ------- .,,,,...... D essie Bovee
P3 Lafkins f------f- ....... P hillip Ebersole
Zeke StClJbiI1S ..,.,. F Ggfdon Gentry
Dl1'eCf01' -----------f--f---ff--A-----,-f------ . .f-f.. .f.ff.v.........,,..., . ...,., ,........,A..,,,,..,......,,,..,,,,.. M r s. Crume
George is in need of S500 ready cash. He appeals to his guardian, Jim Gray, and
is flatly refused. Immediately after this interview Jim and Missy Brown, whom George
must marry to inherit a fortune, leave for Paris. When George believes Missy and Jim
safely gone, he rents rooms- in jim's mansion in order to raise the cash. He was' put up
to this by Jack Carson, his friend, who agrees to dress up as a "Cherman" maid. In the
meantime Missy gives Jim the slip and comes back, Jim also comes back, masquerading
as a Frenchman. Incidents causing the plot to thicken are the disappearance of Sara
Jane Larkin's pearls, the mysterious Frenchman, Jim Gray, the affair between Pa and
However, the final pairing off were jim and Missy, George and Nellie, Sara Jane
and Jack, and the rejoining of Pa and Ma Larkins.
Humorous effects were produced by Odessa, the colored servantg Zeke Stebbins,
a detectiveg the masquerading of Jim Gray, andthe German maid, Jack Carson.
"DoH'y and Daffy"
Mrs. Phyllis Travers ,.,,,,s, H ,,,, , ,,,, , ,,,,ii M3,ftl1g1 Good
Dorothy Travers .,.., ,.,s , ,,,,, W ilma Snyder
Daphne Travers -..E-.,,,, Elizabeth Pessell
Paxton Belmont ,.,,.. .,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, D 0 nalcl Flemion
Jack Belmont ,,,...., , ..,. M, ,,,,,,,,,,,,s,, Emerson Huntley
Hugh Rand ...,. ,,,,.. W illiam McCracken
Jimmie Rand .......... .,.,......i F red Gassman
Freddie Rand .i...,,,i.,,., Harold Cardwell
Aunt Hester Harley ,,,.e Dessie Bovee
Hilda Johnson ,,,,,,,i,i,, ,,,,,,,.,,,, ..,,. M Zl ryette Parker
Molly O'Mulligan ...... .aa .,f.,,., ...,.Y. M aXir1e Snyder
Alfred Hopkins ,..,,is,,, ,, ,i,...,,.s-.,..,t,,.,,,,,....,..,a,a...... ..,......,,,i.,,..,....,...,.,,,.,,,. P hillip Ebersole
Dotty and DaHfy conceive it their duty to help mamma catch a rich husband to
save the family from the poorhouse. So when mamma Phyllis returns from Florida with
a supposedly wealthy widower in tow, they gladly consent to disguise themselves as
little girls, so that the suitor may be deceived into believing that mamma is eleven years
younger than she is. Their fiances, however, a resourceful pair of brothers, incensed to
see that mamma Phyllis is iilting their absent uncle. who has long been in love with her,
threaten to queer her game by dressing up as little boys and presenting themselves to the
visiting suitor as her twin sons. This disguise offers the bovs a fine chance to give the
suitor's gold-digging son the walloping of his life: all of which so disgusted the suitor
that he abruptly breaks his engagement to mamma Phyllis. That undaunted lady, how-
ever, promptly presents Dotty and Daffy as her rich younger sisters, with the idea of
having them vamp father and son and thus secure the suitor's monev for the family.
But the boys spoil this game also, and nothing but the arrival of their jilted uncle
straightens out the wild tangle of mamma Phyllis' love affairs. The plav is a whirlwind
of laughs. Other good roles are played by the flirtatious English butler, the Swedish
maid, and the Irish cook.
JUNIOR CLASS PLAY"
"He was a Gay Senori+a"
Daniel Benjamin ....,.....,.,..,,,, ,A,,,, B ernard Dwenger
Arnold Benjamin .,,,7,. .A,A.. , ,,,, , Lloyd Fisher
Larry Moore ...v. ,,,... ..,.......,.. ....,.,, J o hn Newman
Lena Lutzenheim .,...,, L .,,,, ,.,,,,,, G eraldine Bohn
Fritz Lutzenheim ,....,, ,,,,,,, L owell Moore
Vera Stewart ....,,7.,,. .,...,,,., ,,,,,,,,,,,,.,r O l ive Nau
June Gale .rr.,.....r..................V...., ,..,,r Luella Evenbeck
Mrs. Spangassi .v..,7.,.,,..,....,.,,,,,..,,,7 L ,.,,,.... .-.L Laura Ebersole
Senorita Costa De La Tarriente ,..... ,,..,,, Doris Peters
Senorita Carlotta Ferrez t,....,,,,,,,., ,,,,...... ,,,,.,,, L u cille Fisher
Patsy Forest ............,,,,,,..,r,,....,., L ..,,,.,, ,..,,,- G eorge Monday
Doctor Forsythe ........ .,....,,.,,., .,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,.,...,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,t,,,t,,,,,.,, R u th Bowman
Director ..... - ......., .,..........,,t,,,,,.......,,.........,.....,..,......,.........,r..,..,.,,,,,,. M r. Wiseley
Managers .,,,..,,.,,t,.,., ,.,,.,,,....,, Roller Fox, Ralph Sherman, Leroy Lantz, Nina Binger
Arnold Benjamin is ordered by his father to marry a girl from Brazil, the daughter
of an old college chum.
Arnold is really' in love with Vera Stewart so he and his friend Larry Moore plan
to disgust Mr. Benjamin with the idea. Larry masquerades as the Senorita, making
violent love to all the males of the house. When Mr. Benjamin is getting quite disgusted
another Senorita arrives. The fake Senorita with his companion, Mrs. Spangassi, escape
to the treetops and by the time he returns is quite sure he never will play Senorita again.
just as Arnold is prepared to accept his fate, the Senorita announces that she does not
intend to marry him and at the same time Daniel Benjamin receives a telegram signed
with the Senorita's name saying she was married in Washington and is coming to visit
the Benjamin's! Daniel is amazed! Vera then confesses that she and June, Larry's
sweetheart, had the latest Senorita come to impersonate the real Senorita because they
thought something mysterious was going on when they saw Arnold's "funny-looking"
Patsy Forest, Mr. Benjamin's poor nephew, Lena and Fritz Lutzenheim, the house-
keepers, add amusement to the play.
SOPHOMORE CLASS PLAY
"The Girl in 'lhe Fur Coa'I"'
"The Girl in the Fur Coat" was presented by members of the Sophomore Class
March 13, 1936, under the direction of Miss Kirkpatrick and Mr. Beane.
The setting was in the Silas Lee home in Brunson, Colorado. Bob Lee, Silas's son
had married an actress, Nan Nacroft, while in college and had brought her to his home in
the mountains. Much to his surprise Bob discovered that he had caused his folks to lose
their fine home. Bob became jealous of his wife who seemed interested in Roger Dc
Vake. Hettie Lee and Pete Denny added much humor. Everything was forgiven at the
The cast is as follows:
Nifty Nan Nacroft, Vaudeville
queen .ALL ,,.. ,...
Mrs. Silas Lee, Bob's mother ..r.,.,,,.,,.,,,,,..
Hettie Lee, Bob's spirited sister .,,,
Mrs. T. Nails, Neighbor of Lee's
Mary Louise Thomas
H ........,.. Alice Huffman
Maggie Nails, Pete's sweetheart ., ...... ...,, . .... ,.
Mrs. Roger Devake, Roger Deva
ke's fourth wife
Silas Lee, Bob's father ................,..,..,,.....,,.,,.,,,,,,.,,.,. ,,,,e,,,e,,,,,, M ack Parker
Bob Lee, Nifty Nan's husband ..., . .... L ..,...
Pete Denny, Lee's hired man .,., H
Roger Devake, A city slicker ,,.,
Judge Maynard, Meanest judge in country ,,,.,. , ...,. .... , , ,.,.,.,,,,,,,,,,.r Charles Graumlich
Stage Managers .. ........., ,... ........ ....... . . . . ...... ..... E dna Stacy and Richard Ebersole
Property Manager ....,.. . ....,........ ..,.. ..,. . ..,....... ...,..t... . ,,,,.,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,.. E u g ene Harmon
HIGH SCHOOL CAPERS
just in time for a picture .....
Basketball team in a pyramid .....
Play ball ..... Miss Kirkpatrick hits
a home run ..... Always on duty
with the buses ..... Just arriving
smiling Seniors ..... In a hurry
. . . . . Two teams on fnot inj one
car ..... That,s no Way to slide,
Martha ..... Ready to serve .....
Sfamling-Left to Right: Tom Stacy, Manager, Richard Ebersole, Assistant Manager, Donald johnson, Max Neibel, James Reid,
Eugene Garrett, Emerson Reffner, Clayton Conine, Emmet Huntley, Mr. Runyan, Coach,
Seated-First Row: Lloyd Fisher, Carl Schubert, Emerson Huntley, Willard Graber, Sam Treece, Carl Conine, Ralph Sherman, Harold
Cardwell, Leroy Lantz, Roller Fox.
Scaled-In Front: Milo Guisinger, Fred Pessell, Evan Anderson, Lloyd Taylor, Raymond Bowman.
The 1935 football season opcned in September with Coach
Runyan supervising the activities of about twenty boys. Al-
though we had a championship team the preceding year the
loss of five boys by graduation proved a serious handicap to
this year's team. However, after a few weeks of preliminary
practice we trekked to Upper Sandusky for a pre-season game.
Once there we saw many defects in our playing that had to be
ironed out in future practices. In spite of the fact that the
game ended 0-0 and Upper Sandusky is a Class A school,
Arcadia held the offensive the greater part of the time. Here,
too, came the most serious injury of the season. Lloyd Fisher,
our small but mighty guard, was compelled to leave the game
after playing nearly two quarters with a broken collar bone.
The "little nine" league season started with Arcadia invad-
ing Rawson, our traditional gridiron enemy. A couple of first
quarter touchdowns gave us the idea of an easy game but
Rawson thought otherwise and the game ended 13-6. This is
the first time in several years that Arcadia has defeated Rawson
With the Vanlue game came the annual, inevitable mud
battle. After a heavy rain and much indecision we moved to
Vanlue, the scene of the forth-coming battle. A little pre-
game mud wallowing got us into a vicious mood and we took
them 20-0. Willard Graber did very effective work in halting
the opposing forces. Leroy Lantz, our big boy, also gave
Vanlue much trouble.
After the first five minutes Van Buren never had a chance,
with two of her players rendered unfit for further participa-
tion. Sammy Treece helped break the morale of the Van Buren
team with a couple of touchdown iaunts over center. Ralph
Sherman, a guard, snagged a pass and scored to help win 47-0.
McComb visited Arcadia with a big tough outfit. We made
twelve first downs to their four, but long passes proved our un-
doing. The final score, 20-13, indicated a hard battle, and
that is what it was. Emerson Huntley played one of the best
games of his career. Besides playing a whale of a defensive
game he scored two touchdowns by means of passes.
Mt. Cory must be a jinx. We took the ball on the kick-
off and advanced it to the one yard line, their one yard line
mind you, but still we conldn't score, Even then we held them
till the last few minutes when they scored a couple of easy
touchdowns. Oh! well. It wasn't much of a game. We were
beaten 13-0. We had 15 first downs to their 6.
After absorbing a beating each of the preceding Fridays,
Arcadia was host to Attica for a non-conference game. The
relatively easy victory of the year before was repeated. Captain
Carl Conine, our star fullback, went on a scoring spree, collect-
ing three touchdowns, one on a 95 yard run with an inter-
cepted pass. The game ended 31-6.
Off to Arlington to win this year as we did last. Some-
thing went wrong though, for we were fooled to the tune of
19-12. Must have been too much Hallowe'en the night before.
Fox and Cardwell, end and guard respectively, did some very
good blocking to help us score.
The Arcadia-Liberty game this year was rather peculiar.
Arcadia scored three touchdowns in the first half to win 19-0
but could not score in the last half. Clayton Conine scored two
of the three touchdowns by dint of some exceptional broken
Arcadia won 6, lost 3 and tied one for a successful season.
Cannon fodder-The first team squad had a good bunch of
boys to knock around in scrimmage this year. This second
group was composed of Evan Anderson, Emmet Huntley, Fred
Pessell, Max Neibel, james Reid, Emerson Reffner, Raymond
Bowman, Lloyd Taylor and Milo Guisinger.
The toughness acquired by such tactics will, no doubt, help
the boys to play better next year.
Slanrl'ing--Lr'fl la Rigbf: Doris Good, Managerg Lois Conine, Isabelle Kieffer, Lillian Lewis, Alice Huffman, Edna Stacy, Mrs.
Scared: Ruth Saltzman, Elizabeth Pcssell, Lcnore jameson, Dorothy Wedge, Captaing Wiln1a Snyder, Delores Sherman.
Rawson .,,,7, ,, W.
Vanlue ........ . ....
Arcadia ,.r,.,.. 22 VanBuren ,,,......... 22
Arcadia ,,...,,, 21 McComb .,,,... . .ci, , 34
Arcadia ..i.,... 26 Mt. Cory ..........-- 51
Arcadia ..,.,... 21 Liberty , ...,. . ...,,.,,,. 36
Arcadia ........ 33 Y. W. C. A. ,,,,.,,. 16
Arcadia ...r. 19 Mt. Blanchard 26
Arcadia .,,.,... 21 Arlington ,...,,,,..., 7
Won 3 Tied 1 Lost 6
Dorothy Wedge-This was Dorothy's first year
in A. H. S. but we remember her as a fast for-
ward who always helped to make the score rise.
Lenore Jameson-A girl who was always on
the job and sank most of her shots. This is
Lenore's last year and we all regret it.
Elizabeth Pessell-The girl who was always
misleading her guard and doing excellent pass
work. The team will be in need of her next year.
Ruth Saltzman-Our Senior guard who was
always alert and stuck to her forward. Ruth did
excellent team work and will be needed next year.
Mary Kelly-A Senior guard who was injured
in practice and was unable to finish her successful
year in basketball.
Lillian Lewis-Our only Junior member of the
team who helped to conquer our opponents' tall
forwards. She will be back next year.
Isabelle Kieffer-A guard who took Mary's
place and did it very well. Isabelle is only a
Sophomore and we will look for more from her
in the future.
Wilma Snyder - A forward who helped to
raise the score in many of the games. This is
Wilma's last year but she did good work.
Delores Sherman - A Sophomore, her first
year in A. H. S. She helped the score by her
good passes and shots. She will be back next year.
Alice Huffman - She played guard and did
fine work as a substitute. We are looking for
more from her in the next two years.
Lois Conine - An excellent guard and fine
forward. Lois did well at either end of the floor.
She will be back for two more years.
Edna Stacy, Maxine Snyder and Edna Ander-
son aided the team in keeping the spirit up even
though they didn't see much actual floor work.
Mrs. Crume, our coach, was a good sport and
an excellent workman in helping the girls win.
We are hoping for her services next year.
Sfdl1l1iIlg'iLl'ff lo Right: Richard Ebersole, Managerg Fred Pcssell, Ralph Sherman, Leroy Lantz, Max Neibel, Evan Anderson,
Emmet Huntley, Mr. Runyan.
Svalfwl: Willard Graber, Emerson Huntley, Carl Conine, Harold Cardwell, Captain, Roller Fox, Clayton Conine.
A four year letterman and the backbone of the basket-
ball team. He was a brilliant shot, I1 clever dribbler,
and above all he was a team man,
The captain of the team, was a fighting defensive play-
er and fitted well into the offense.
Was the most improved player on the team. He per-
formed exceptionally well off the baekboard.
Played a steady game all season. He was equally effec-
tive at center and guard.
The flaming redhead, was a fine team player. His
defensive efforts were especially noteworthy.
The only Sophomore on the team, flashed a great deal
of form during the season. He should go far next year.
A fine second team composed of Ralph Sherman, Leroy
Lantz, Evan Anderson, Max Niebel, and Fred Pessell gave
the first string boys able assistance in perfecting their game.
With the loss of four boys by graduation some of them will
play much next year.
Richard Ebersole, our football and basketball manager
this year, deserves commendation for his able and willing
service in caring for the equipment and locker room.
Bloomdale became the first victim of the Arcadia
basketeers in a pre-season game by a score of 32-20.
Arcadia opened the league season this year by playing
Rawson at Arcadia. However, we were unable to cope
with sharpshooting tactics of the tangy Rawson quintet who
went to the State tournament this year. The result was
that Arcadia went down in defeat 42-32.
The following Friday, however, Arcadia gained their
stride and handed Vanlue a drubbing 21-16. The team
functioned as a unit almost perfectly and caused the op-
posing players much discomfort.
The Van Buren game was a rough one played on Van
Buren's court. In spite of unfamiliarity with such a small
floor and an "off" night for the boys in general, the tussle
resulted in a close victory 21-20.
Arcadia played McComb at McComb in a close game.
The team functioned quite well on tl1e large floor and after
a close battle for three quarters drew away in the fourth
quarter to win 29-26.
The strong Mt. Cory quintet, this year's county champs
proved too much for Arcadia and downed us by a score of
48-41. Arcadia got off to an early lead but was soon over-
taken by Mt. Cory who retained it the rest of the game.
The Attica basketeers likewise proved too much for
Arcadia. This was no doubt due to the extreme size of
the Attica boys. The second half was clearly Arcadia's
wherein we whittled down a large lead, acquired by the
opposing team and losing only by a score of 35-32.
The Arlington game was canceled because of the in-
clemency of the weatl1er.
The reason of our defeat by Liberty was due no doubt to
the lack of practice because there had been no school. The
game was close the whole time and ended 28-25. The game
was quite exciting towards the end.
The Mt. Blanchard game had been postponed until after
the first session of the tournament and was played at Mt.
Blanchard. The rough tactics of the Mt. Blanchard boys
were of no avail, however, for Arcadia won 22-21 because
of a last minute basket by Carl Conine.
At the conclusion of the season Arcadia ranked third
in the county.
WE sincerely appreciare Jrlfme fad
Thar The class of l936 chose us To do Their
phorographic work. We shall always be
ready To serve you To our very besr abili+y.
We guaranfee 'ro please you.
M. VICKERS RICE
L . M . O R T H
EMBALMER LICENSE NO. 950 A
FUNERAL DIRECTOR LICENSE NO. I382
Day or Nighi'
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EVENTS OF THE YEAR
THE YEAR's HEADLINERS
Sept. 6. School opens.
Sept. 15. Chapel. Laws laid down.
Sept. 16. Girls' Glee Club organized.
Sept. 17. Kieffer expresses his love for
Sept. 19. Senior play cast and Annual
Sept. 20. Grand initiation.
Sept. 26. Lost-one ivory ball. Found
Sept. 27. Seniors go skating at Midway.
Sept. 30. Home Ec. class goes for a ride.
Pupply love described in De-
mocracy class. See the downheartecl
looks? Grade cards came out.
Oct. 23. Assembly invaded by a dog.
Oct. 24. False fire alarm., Who did it???
Oct. 25. No school. Teachers Went bye-
Oct. 29. First meeting of annual staff.
Nov. 8. Senior play, "George in a Jam,"
Nov. 11. Armistice day. Everybody
stand up Change in school schedule.
Nov. 12. Christmas is coming-even the
glee clubs think so.
CLASS PROPHECY lCon+inuedl
The wise judge sentenced her to another year of married life, promising separation at
the termination of that time if the case was the same.
In Bowling Green, I met Ruth Creighton at the University who said she had been
Dean of the girls for the past few years. She said she expected to drop this position
and become a director of a prominent dance orchestra.
Desiring to visit the large city of Chicago, I went there the next day. After arriv-
ing I stopped in at a nearby millinery shop. There I encountered another of my class-
mates. Wilma Perkins was proprietress of this business. After purchasing a hat I
went on my way.
That afternoon I went to see a big league football game, and of all the yelling.
Whom did I see on the National Team but Carl Conine. It is the last quarter and just
a few minutes to play, with a score of 12-6 in favor of the opposing team. Carl, in his
determination, bounds through the line and reaches the goal line, tying the score. The
extra point, also made by Carl, won the game.
I now headed my course a bit southeastward going to Cincinnati. I was seeking a
good hotel to rest. While searching for one I ran across the following sign, "The Good
Beauty Shoppe." Surely this couldn't be my old chum Doris. Deciding to find out I
entered the shoppe where I was heartily welcomed by "Dory." She was very busy, so I
didn't have long to talk. Being very tired I asked her where I could find a good hotel.
She told me that Vera Russell was running a good one noted for its quietness and com-
The next morning, while walking down the street, the sign of "Gassman's Studio"
met my eyes. Wanting my pictures taken, I went in. When the photographer came
forth I recognized none other than Fred Gassman.
Winding my way around, I went to Columbus. There going up the front steps of
Ohio State University was Elizabeth Pessell who was an outstanding teacher of Ohio State.
That evening I decided to attend a play which was advertised in all papers, the name
of it was "When a Man Marries, His Trouble Begins." My obtaining a program I
learned that the playwright of it was Maryette Parker. No wonder the play was full
of laughter and tears.
On my way homeward, I stopped at Tiffin. There Miss Eileen Rader had become
notorious for directing and exercising a large group of orphans. Mae Kring is teacher
of domestic arts at this place, although occasionally romance weaves itself into her
dreams and the topics of study change. Lenore Jameson promotes health at this Institu-
tion by cooking wholesome foods. The foods she cooks rival those pictured in magazines.
Returning home, I found out something of local interest. During my trip, which
lasted several days, XVillard Graber had become a prominent farmer, raising much stock
and many blonde chickens.
Also, Cleah Parrish, our golden-haired sunbeam, had danced her way through life,
until charmed by the thoughts of a marriage, she became a model housewife.
That evening, being Sunday, I sat in a big, comfortable chair, listening to the radio.
Tuning in on Major Bowe's program I recognized the sweet melodious voice of Ruth
Saltzman. I-Ier soloist ability took New York by storm.
Being very much fatigued I retired to bed, thinking of all the experiences of my old
classmates. I surely couldn't have had a more perfect dream!
CLASS WILL lCon+inuedl
Vera Russell sold her quiet ways. Arabelle Kinsley and Delores Sherman were bidding
for these, but Arabelle stopped because she was quiet enough, and it might help every-
one, and especially Delores, if she got them.
Doris Good willingly sold her dislike for shorthand. Lowell Moore bought it be-
cause he likes it so well that it won't make any difference.
Gertrude Peters was thc leading bidder for Gladys Treier's passion for studying and
since not many were anxious to get this, Gertrude was the lucky person, but she must
be careful and not overwork.
Eileen Rader sold her ability to blush and Meredith Shontlemire bought it. Maybe
her face will get red once in a while.
Alice Knouse sold her small stature. Marian Helfer bought it because there are few
who want to be smaller than they are.
Dessie Bovee sold her glasses and who should buy them but Eugene Garrett. It is a
foregone conclusion that he bought them so that he could have better light on his
"Here is an asset for any young manf' called out the auctioneer. It was Willianm
McCracken's mustache. Donald Johnson and Robert Leonard were the leading bidders
for this "wonderful" asset but Robert bought it. He shouldn't have it any longer than
Even Charles Graumlich and Lloyd Fisher were at the sale. They were the main
bidders for Philip Ebersole's rosy complexion. Charles Graumlich bought it and there-
fore should have some color in his cheeks.
Gordon Gentry sold his ideas on government employees' wages to Bernard Dwenger.
It will mean arguments in Democracy.
Harold Cardwell parted with his boxing ability. The leading bidders were LeRoy
Lantz and Wayime Gibson. LeRoy decided that he could protect himself and let Wayne
buy it. He should be sure to remember that it is to be used only in self defense.
Maxine Snyder sold her red hair. There was much competition, but Doris Peters
was the one who bought it. There isn't much contrast.
Roland Schubert sold his quiet, unassuming ways and who should buy them but Max
Mae Kring put up her quick smile for sale. She out-bid everyone else and bought
Martha Good, after much persuasion, sold her assembly seat. Geraldine Bohn was the
one who bought it.
Wilma Perkins sold her leasant dis osition. Practicall ever one wanted this be-
P P Y Y
cause it is always nice to come in contact with a pleasant disposition. Irene Thomas
bought it and she shouldn't get mad so easily after acquiring this.
Lenore Jameson decided to sell her basketball ability. The two leading bidders for
this were Arabelle Kinsley and Lucille Fisher. Arabelle dropped out and Lucille got
the bargain. It should make her a good basketball player.
Cleah Parrish sold her vanity case and because it was a nice one everyone of the
girls were bidding on it but Betty Eisaman was the one who bought it.
Ruth Creighton sold her freckles to Clive Nau. She surely will like them.
Stationer to the Senior Class
ot Arcadia High School
L. G. Balfour Company
Manufacturing Jewelers 34 Stationers
Nov. 15. Who wants pop corn? Juniors'
Nov. 18. Boys' first basketball practice.
Nov. 20. Seniors cooped up in Fresh-
man room practically the entire morn-
ing taking state tests. We always did
Nov. 21. Who wants Suspenders? They
are in the assembly. Now the Sopho-
mores get their just dues . . . state
Nov. 22. Senior play cast goes on a
skating party. No one fell . . oh, no!
Nov. 29. Seniors face the birdie. See
"Frisco Kid" with the compliments
of Mr. Rice in the afternoon.
Dec. S. Girls' Glee Club made so much
noise they had to go back and march
downstairs again. Watch out girls!
Dec. 6. Seniors' magazine sales cam-
paign started. Who'Il Win . . . Army
Dec. 16. Magazine sale closed. Navy had
Dec. 18. Junior play, "He was a Gay
Dec. 21. Grand High School party.
Seniors walk off with the honors.
R E E S E
Confectionery and News
Corner Main and Sandusky
DR. JAMES W. CARTER
I82 North lvlain Street
Interest Paid at
THE CITY LOAN AND
MABELLE BEAUTY SHOP
307 Firsl National Banlc
TURNER CROSBY SHOE
"We Fit Your Foot First"
Bring Your Cream 'ro
Cash Buyer of
CREAM AND EGGS
Open Tuesday, Thursday and
Mulual Phone 22I
ARCADIA . . OHIO
Dec. 24. Last day of school for good old
1935 as Santa Claus is coming to
Dec. 31. Junior class party.
Jan. 6. Back to study for the first time
Jan. 16-17. Glorious examinations. Won-
der if the teachers enjoy them as
much as the students do.
Jan. 22. Got out of jail at 2:15 today
because the roads were drifting.
Jan. 23, 24, 27. No school, but how cold
-Ian. 28. See the bright smiles? No won-
der, grade cards were given out.
Jan. 29. What, no chapel? Seniors go
Jan. 31. Roads are drifting again so
no school this afternoon.
Feb. 20. Are we back at school for good?
Feb. 24, 25. Farmers' Institute. At least
we got out of a few classes.
Mar. 9. Wl1o'll help raise the window?
The professor needs assistance.
Mar. 13. Sophorome play, "The Girl in
the Fur Coat."
Mar. 18. Annual campaign begins. Some
DR. ROY SCHOONOVER
2lO Easl Sandusky Street
LADY MAXIM . . . 10-Isl. whlto rolled
gold plate ..... . . 524.75
10-lsr. natural rolled QOH DlCll9 - 533-75
The Diamond and Watch Store
Cash or Credil'
Class of I932
Brenner, John, at home, farming, Arcadia, Ohio.
Cobb, Opal Brandeberry, married, Fostoria, Ohio
Cole, Janice, Port Clinton, Ohio.
Coleman, Dorcas Ridenour, married, Fostoria, O
Fox, Irvin, at home, farming, Washington Twp
Jameson, Elmer, working at R. N. Seevers.
Long, George, married, farming.
Mellort, Nella, housework, Findlay, Ohio.
McDaniels, Amy Barnes, married, Wharton, Ohio
Painter, Alice Nau, married, Washington Twp.
Reese, Ruth Binger, married, Findlay, Ohio.
Russell, Evelyn Neibel, married, Marion Twp.
Riter, Thurman, at home, Marion Twp.
Schubert, Martha, housework, Fostoria, Ohio.
Swindler, Deauard, janitor of Arcadia School.
Seevers, Charles, Ohio State University, Colum-
Warren, Mildred, restaurant in Arcadia.
Warren, Maxine Wilcox, married, Biglick Twp
Class of I933
Bame, Gerald, Arcadia Elevator, Arcadia, Ohio
Buckingham, LaVergne Bossler, married, Bloom-
Crawford, Marion, telephone lineman, Arcadia,
Cunningham, David, married, farming, Arcadia,
Diebly, Mildred, at home.
Dishon, Beatrice, at home, Findlay, Ohio.
Ebersole, Dale, at home, farming, Wash. Twp.
Hofmaster, Richard, Ohio State University, Co-
Huffman, Kathryn, housework, Findlay, Ohio.
King, Philip, CCC camp, California.
Kirian, Lucille, housework, Fostoria, Ohio.
Leonard, Fred, working in Findlay, Ohio.
Lewis, Luther, CCC camp, Findlay, Ohio.
Martin, Lila Belle, at home.
Moore, Adam, working at Ohio Oil, Kenton, O
Moyer, Lawrence, at home, Findlay, Ohio.
Myers, Murrell, Arcadia Creamery, married, Ar-
Noel, Nicholas, working on farm, Wash. Twp
Peters, Chester, married, Fostoria, Ohio.
Ziegler, Helen Powell, married, Findlay, Ohio
Schroeder, George, Fostoria, Ohio.
Schubert, Lynn, at home.
Rhoten, Margaret Snyder, married, Attica, Ohio.
Treece, Robert, Ohio State University, Columbus
Warren, Vera, housework, Fostoria, Ohio.
Wiseley, Richard, at home, farming.
Class of I934
Bowman, Imogene, housework, Mansfield, Ohio
Beamer, Edward, at home, farming, Wash. Twp.
Bickle, Alberta Thomas, married, Arcadia, Ohio
Bowman, Hazel, at home, Arcadia, Ohio.
Conine, Marjorie, housework, Findlay, Ohio.
Damon, Wayne, working in Toledo, Ohio.
Eisaman, Waldo, filling station, Arcadia, Ohio.
Ebersole, Ardyth, housework, Toledo, Ohio.
Filiator, Delbert, at home, farming, Wash. Twp.
Fisher, Paul, at home, farming, Biglick Twp.
Greene, Sylvia Brandeberry, married, Fostoria, O.
Graumlich, Paul, working in Tiffin, Ohio.
Huntington, Marjorie, housework, Fostoria, Ohio.
Jameson, Elva, post graduate, Arcadia High
Myers, Leola Fox, married, Arcadia, Ohio.
Nowlan, Eugene, at school, California.
Peters, Carl, at home, farming, Biglick Twp.
Pessell, Mary Ellen, Bowling Green State Uni-
Pruett, Ruth Groth, married, Findlay, Ohio.
Rayle, Harold, at home, farming, Wash. Twp.
Schubert, Dorine, at home, Washington Twp.
Smith, Mildred, at home, Biglick Twp.
Schubert, Pauline, at home, Biglick Twp.
Wfickiser, Richard, International College, Fort
Wineland, Richard, at home, farming.
Wilcox, Geraldine, at home, Washington Twp.
Class of l935
Bowman, William, at home, farming, Wash. Twp.
Brenner, Mary, Bowling Green University, Bowl-
ing Green, Ohio.
Cole, Laverne, at home.
Corner, John, peddles papers, Arcadia, Ohio.
Crawford, Gene, Findlay College, Findlay, Ohio.
Dieken, Harold, International College, Fort
Ebersole, Keith, CCC camp, Nevada.
Eisaman, Treva, Bowling Green State University,
Bowling Green, Ohio.
Evenbeck, Benjamin, at home, Washington Twp.
Fisher, Donald, Marion College, Marion, Ind.
Garrett, Ruth, at home.
Gilliland, Louise, housework, Fostoria, Ohio.
Huffman, Marian, at home.
Hottle, Pauline, Tiffin Business University, Tiffin,
King, Clyde, at home, farming, Washington Twp.
Kirian, Julia, at home.
Kring, Paul, at home.
Lewis, Wilbur, International College, Ft. Wayne,
Martin, Alvin, at home, farming.
Phillips, Junior, at home, farming.
Reid, Vivian, Blake's store, Arcadia, Ohio.
Riter, Doris, at home.
Roller, Frances, Bowling Green State University,
Bowling Green, Ohio.
Trumpy, Edwin, CCC camp.
Mar. 24. Wlien the fc'uc'l1c'r'x are away,
the boys will play.
Mar. 25. Pictures for the annual taken.
Mar. 27. Grade operetta presented, "Cir-
April 1. Speech class shows talent in
chapel. Kieffer says no school Friday,
but we are to remember that this is
April Fo0l's Day.
April 3. Program by negro minstrels.
April 9. Teachers enjoy a party at th:
Elks at Findlay.
April 13. Gypsy dancers from the oper-
etta give exceptional performance.
April 15. Major Bowe's Arcadian Am-
ateur in person. On the stage!
April 18. Athletic banquet.
April 24. High School operetta, "Ask the
April 28. Our superintendent has n
wonderful memory. It goes back
May 1. Freshman and Sophomore class
May 15. Senior play. Seniors go "Dotty
May 22. junior-Senior banquet.
May 24. Baccalaureate.
May 29. Commencement.
THE FRUTH HARDWARE
Good Hardware Since IQO7
BLOSIE MOTOR SALES
304 North Main Street
Dodge and Plymouth
Sales and Service
L AND W SANDWICH
227 South Main Street
FINDLAY . . . OHIO
PENCE HOME GROCERY
Phone: I277-J 736 N. Main St.
FRANK G. FIELDING
FLOUR AND FEED
BUYERS OF ALL GRAIN
FLOUR EXCI-IANGED FOR GRAIN
C. W. BLAKE
Phone No. I9
ARCADIA . . . OHIO
PETER CLOTHING CO.
Fos+oria's Largesf and Finesi
CLOTHING, FURNISHINGS AND
For Men and Boys
FOSTORIA . . OHIO
NYE IMPLEMENT CO. Inc.
McCormick-Deering Farm Machines
Easy and A. B. C. Washing Machines
Frigidaire Saies and Service
PhoneI65 I49 E. Sou'Ih Sfreei
DAVID KIRK SONS 81 CO.
Wilson A'rhIeIic Goods
MOST POPULAR ,,,.,, ,E ..,, .
BEST LOOKING ,,,,.
BEST ATI-ILETE ,,,,..
MOST TALENTED ..,...
MOST NATURAL .... 4, ..,.... .
NILATEST ,...,,. , ,-,,,M,,
BIGGEST PEST ,A,,, ,, ,Y Y,vY,VYA A
WITTIEST ,,,,, ,,A,,,,,, , ,,,,,,,, AwAAY,Y.,, ,
BEST ALL-ROUND STUDENT ..,,,
BEST ACTOR .,...
MOST INDEPENDENT ,,,,,,
LOAFER ,,,,, ,,,,, A,,,M,,, , ,
MOST DEVOTED COUPLE
BIGGEST BLUFF ,,.. .
SLEEPIEST ....,,,, L ,.., .
BIGGEST FLIRT ,.,,,
BIGGEST MOUTH .,,,
BEST-LOOKING TEACHER ,,..,,....
TEACHER WITH BIGGEST FEET Y,Y,,,,,,. w,-,.,A A A
TEACHER WHO MAKES MOST BREAKS
I Dessie Bovee
I Carl Conine
I Martha Good
I Lcnore jameson
I Carl Conine
I Elizabeth Pessell
I Mae Kring
I Wayne Gibson
I Maryette Parker
I Elizabeth Pessell
I Bernard Dwcnger
I Dessie Bovee
I Bernard Dwenger
I Gertrude Peters
It James Reid
I Lloyd Fisher
I Harold Cardwell
I Laura Ebersolc
I Sam Trcece
I Dorothy Wedge
I Harold Cardwell
I Emerson Huntley
I Harold Cardwell
I Arabelle Kinsley
I Arabelle Kinsley
I Mrs. Crume
I Mr. Wiseley
I Mrs. Crume
I Mrs. Kieffer
I Ralph Sherman
I Dorothy Wedge
I Elizabeth Pessell
I Tom Stacy
I Gladys Treier
I Harold Cardwell
I George La Fontaine
I Irene Thomas
I Raymond Bowman
I Lillian Lewis
I Lillian Lewis
I Philip Ebersole
I Opal Moore
j'Mary Shafer and
I Eugene Harmon
I Maxine Snyder
I Roller Fox
I Gordon Gentry
I Emmet Huntley
I Ruth Creighton
George La Fontaine
I Mr. Runyan
SINCLAIR GAS AND OILS
GOODRICH TIRES AND
Phone 39 ARCADIA
FINDLAY . . OHIO
T . J . E N R I 6 H T
For AII Occasions
Say II' wilh Flowers
Say I+ wilh Ours
Phone I087 FOSTORIA, OHIO
E. W . H A R R O L D
F E A S E L ' S
VVI-IITE FRONT MARKET
FosIoria's Largesi Food Ivlarlcel
Ruth B.: Will you join me in a bowl of
Arabelle: Do you think there would be
room for both of us?
Paul G.: Give an example of period
Evan A.: Well I should say an electric
chair because it ends a sentence.
Mr. Kieffer: What is puppy love?
Eileen R.: Qblushingj I clon't know.
Mr. Keiffer: Should we have wife insur-
ance? fmeaning lifej .
James R.: Say, Ralph, can you tell me the
difference between "satisfied" and
Ralph S.: Sure I can. Mr. Runyan is
Msatisfiedi' that we lost the game last
week but his isn't "contented,"
Miss Foster fln Business Englishj: Name
the principle parts of ring, bring and
Lucille R.: Ring, rang, rung.
Lillian L.: Bring, brang, brung.
Carl C.: Three bears.
Architects and Builders
MILDRED HADLEY GEISER
Suite 3Ol - 303 Ewing Bldg.
Phone: Main 774 FINDLAY, OI-IIO
The high school boys joined the Audubon
society during the hunting faudubon
-protection of birdsj.
A bachelor is a man that doesn't have to
hang his clothes on one hook in the
Emerson H.: Oh that's my foot, please
Martha G.: Why don't you put your foot
where it belongs?
Emerson: Don't tempt me, Madam.
Bernard D.: Did your watch stop when
it hit the floor?
Wayne G.: Sure, you didn't expect it to
go through the floor.
Ruth C.: Make my picture small please.
Mr. Rice: All right just close your mouth.
Richard R.: Hear about the big wreck
Foster F.: No, tell me quick.
Bernard R.: A locomotive ran over a
peanut and killed two kernels.
All right, run up the curtain.
What do you think I am a squirrel?
PHONE MAIN 5:9
28 - 29 American Bank Bldg.
NEW I-IAIR STYLES
Our Experts Create New Beauty tor
4 Doors South ot I-Iarris Theater
"Flowers ot DISTINCTION tor Every
L. J . C O O K E
souARE DEALING OPTOMETRIST
Niles Building FINDLAY, OI-IIO
The McCULLOUGH MOTOR SALES
205 - 207 Norflw Main
DODGE AND PLYMOUTH PASSENGER CARS
ODENWELLER FURNITURE CO.
Complete I-Ionne Furnishers
FosToRiA, oi-no y
I I7 South Main Street
Robert L.: If you took il magnifying
glass and looked into a dog's lungs
what would you find?
George LaF.: I don't know, is it air?
Robert L.: Nope-the seat of his pants.
We could tell you more jokes but what's
the use. You would only laugh at them.
Don Flemion: I-Iow's your grade card?
Gordon G.: Very patriotic, red, white,
Geraldine B.: I think sheep are the most
stupid creatures on earth.
Lloyd F.: Yes, my Lamb.
Betty J.: Do you file your nails?
Maxine S.: No. when I cut them I throw
A woodpecker lit on a Freshm:1n,s head
And settled down to drill.
He bored away for half an hour
And then he broke his bill.
Mr. Runyan fchemistry classj : Wliat are
two kinds of natural Magnets.
LeRoy L.: Blond and brunettes.
Men's and Boys'
BlLL'S ECONOMY STORE
Buick - OIcIs - Pontiac
Sales and Service
PUHL MOTOR COMPANY
II8 - I22 East Iittin Street
FOSTORIA, OI-IIO PI-IONE 255
George M.: I got something out of Eng-
lish Class this morning.
Harold G.: Really. What?
George M.: Matched pennies and won a
Roller Fox.: I missed my date because
of a chemical.
Lucille F.: What do you mean?
Roller F.: I didn't get the nitrite.
Delores S.: I was bit by a horse.
Edna S.: Where?
Delores S.: On the tongue, I was eating
Roland S.: Well I answered a question
in class today.
Sam T.: What did you answer?
Roland S.: Present.
Garrett: What's an expounder?
Corner: Exchampion heavy weight.
Max N.: What's the matter, don't you
like me any more?
Mary Louise T.: Sure I do, I'm only rest-
Lurnper - Millwork - Coal
John Deere Farm
THE EAST NORTH STREET
Phone 238 FOSTORIA, Oi-IIO
EVERYBODY SI-IOPS AT
I-lancoclc County's Largest
NEW BOSTON STORE
"Where Spending is Saving"
Electric and Farm I-Iome Radios
MOTOROLA AUTO RADIOS
Your Credit is Good I-Iere-Use It!
For the Latest in
J E W E L R Y
at Prices tor Every Purse
E. M. Warfel and Son
FINDLAY PAINT AND
E. M. Joseph, Manager
Phone Main 7l
5I7 South Main Street
W. G. COLDREN
203 Easi Sandusky Srreei
STUDENT'S NAME CARDS
The Doerfy Prin+ery
I I4 E. Sandusky S+.
We sell drugs Thar don'I' come
back 'ro cusromers who do.
Fooi' and Truss Experf
in Alrfendance Daily.
2I8 Sou+h Main S+. Findlay, Ohio
FINDLAY CARPET STORE
C u r I a i n s
D r a p e ri e s
528 Soufh Main S+. Main 407
The Findlay Prin+ing and
406 Soufh Main SI.
CompIeIe Priniing Service
CommerciaI and SociaI Sraiionery
PORTER'S DRY CLEANING . . Fos+oria Ohio
BISI-IOP'S SANITARY CLEANING CO. . . Fos+oria Ohio
TI-IE BOOK AND GIFT SI-IOP . . Fos+oria Ohio
SI-IONTLEMIRE X1 SON . Findlay Ohio
ALICE'S BEAUTY SI-IOP Findlay Ohio
DR. W. L. ROLLER . Findlay Ohio
CARL SMITI-I . . . Fosforia Ohio
DR. C. C. PEARSON Findlay, Ohio
ICE CREAM CANDY NUTS
Pariies of AII Kinds
HNDLAYI OHIO Phone 438 IOO S. Main S+
When in Foslroria Siop ai
For Good Food, Choice of Meat
Home Made Pies and
3 Course Dinner Sunday, only 50c
Come in and make yourseII ai home.
BERT AZZAR, Proprielror
H. J. HARRINGTON
For Economical Transporiajrion
PERRY HUGHES DRY
lI2 Wesi Front Sireei
Telephone Bell, 6I7-W
If You Buy Your Flowers from SacIceI'r
You'II be a Satisfied Customer.
E. R. SACKETT, FIoris+
For Ihe Entire Family
Nason's Shoe S+ore
327 Souih Main SIreeI
WOMEN'S WEARING APPAREL
Nexi' 'ro Firsi Naiional Bank
Paul W.: I just bought a nickel eraser.
Carl S.: Why didrft you get a rubber
Getting out this book is no joke.
If we print jokes, people say we are sillyg
If we don't they say We are too serious.
If we clip things from other magazines,
We are too lazy to Write them ourselvesg
If we don't we are stuck on our own
If we stick too close to the job all day,
Oughc to be out hunting up newsg
If we do get out and try to hustle, We
Ought to be on the job in the office.
If we don't print contributions,
We don't appreciate true geniusg
And if We print them, the magazine is
filled with junk.
If we make a change in another felloW's
We are too criticalg
If we don't we are asleep.
Now, like as not, some guy will say
We swiped this from some other mag-
Well, We DID!
The HICKS BODY COMPANY Inc
Makers of 'rhe
DeLuxe Safe+y School Coach
SAFE .... ENDURING .... ECONOMICAL
Regardless of The price you pay, lhe mosl vilal
necessily in any bus body is flexible conslruclion.
The lines? molor cars, buill for long life, freedom
from vibralion and rallies are buill up on a com-
posile framework of sleel and wood. The l-licks line
of bus and coach bodies is conslrucled in Jrhe same
enduring manner. Roads over which school buses
are operaled demand Jrhis Jrype of conslruclrion.
Performance is 'I'he Proof of Design.
The STANDARD OIL CO.
Student fflashing an "F" on his cardj:
You know I don't deserve this.
Mr. Runyan: That's all right, my boy:
that's the lowest we give.
Mrs. Crume: Did you take a shower in
Carolyn F.: No. Why, has one come up
Cop: Hey, what are you doing with the
Donald Johnson: I found it. Some goof
left it back there where the road is
Wilma: Why are you smiling?
Cleah: I've just come from the dentist.
Wilma: Is that anything to laugh about?
Cleahz Yes, he wasn't home.
Charles: That boy looks like a kind of
Milo.: He is, he's a peana tuna.
Mr. Beane: My wooden leg pained me
terrible last night.
Mr. Wiseley: How's that?
Mr. Bean: My wife hit me over the head
Ladies' and Misses'
R E A D Y T O W E A R
AI Popular Prices
326 South Main Slrreel'
FINDLAY . . . OHIO
Dress berrer and you'II feel beI'+er."
All Makes of Typewrifers
SOLD . . . RENTED . . . REPAIRED
I I5 Courf Place Telephone 478R
C. W. Oxley, Manager
Phones: Office 64
Res. I 80 I -W
HERFF JONES COMPANY
Designers and Manufaclurers
Class Jewelry, and Gracluaiion Announcemenjrs
Cups, Meclals, Trophies
Official Jewelers Io Class of I936
Arcadia I-Iigh School
INDIANAPOLIS . . . . INDIANA
Soulh Main al Hardin
.24 HouR sERvlcE
I Cooper Tires ancl Tubes
O Cooper Baileries
O Gasoline and Oil
Q Break Service
I Washing and Polishing
-u n cl e r o u r c red il p l a n. ' Az
no DOWN PAYMENT
PHONE MAIN 5
"Service Wifh a Smile"
In+ernaI'ionaI Harves+er Co.
EINDLAY, OHIO Phone 368
N. S. GATES 81 SON
SheeI MeIaI. Work
ALL KINDS OE ROOFING
GOOD HEATING A SPECIALTY
Phones: Office Main 4I2
Res. Main I737-W
20I Norfh Main SIree+
EINDLAY . . . OHIO
S. 8: S. DRUG STORE
"The Drug SI'ore Thaf Has II"
CUT RATE DRUGS and TOILETRIES
BOOKS and BIBLES
We Specialize In
FINDLAY . . . OHIO
522.50 : 525.00
FINDLAY . . . OHIO
Direct to You"
Hea+ers : Ranges
208 Easf Sandusky
F I N D L A Y , O H I O
I. G. HummeII, Sales Manager
I50 Sou+I'1 S'rreeI
EOSTORIA . . . OHIO
PiH'sburgI1 PIa+e Glass Co.
I-Iunler Wallpaper and Painl
Nexl Io Cily Ivlarlcelr
Walllwide for Walls
Walerspar Enamels and Varnislwes
BIRGE AND UNITED WALLPAPERS
ScoH' Bryan'I"s Shoe
We Correcf Fool Troubles
2I7 Sou+I1 Main EINDLAY, OI-IIO
F. L. McKIRNAN
II6 Wes+ Crawford Slreel
VALUE FIRST CLOTHES
Z I E R O L F ' S
"FindIay's Leading Men's and Boys
WE APPRECIATE YOUR PATRONAOE
THE OHIO OIL COMPANY
Producers . . . Refiners . . . Manufacrurers . . . Marlcefers of
Was Prin+ed By
AUBURN PRINTING COMPANY
P1 44 1'XI'f7 Copy P If
A U TO GRA PHS
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