Arcadia High School - Arcadian Yearbook (Arcadia, OH)
- Class of 1938
Page 1 of 82
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 82 of the 1938 volume:
THE SENIOR CLASS
ARCADIA I-HGH SCHOOL
Reading from lefi To righl
Our Janilor. l-le keeps Th
oh, so clean.
ln lhe good old winler lim
The Queen holds courl.
A girl in a pensive mood.
e school house.
l An aerial view of our lransporlaiion
e. Sophies pride, play cast
The Queen's Throne.
Door of Knowledge.
All ser for Jrhe game.
Reading from leff To righl Fulure Slars of our Operas.
Bringing in The proiiis. Up and coming Grade school sludenls
A slanl a+ lhe school house. More Bus Drivers.
The inevilrable Trio. Our l-ligh School Sludenls +o be.
A Drum Major. A candid camera shol:
l-learlbrealcers. Looks like a swirnming hole.
WiThin Th'e hearT oT every arTisT lies a desire
To give To The world a porTraiT by which he will
be remembened-a picTure To be admired and
held in reverence-a masTer iece.
WiTl1 ThislThoughT in mind, we have spenT
many hours in preparing This book, and yeT have
experienced The ioy oT accomplishmenT. This is
The peak oT our school liTe and we shall remember
iT as "Our MlasTerpiece."
We hopel you will enioy reading This book as
much as we enioyed preparing iT.
ln graTiTuTie and in love we dedicaTe This
book To lv1iss FosTer who has been our guiding
lighT Throughhrhe sea oT "Knowledge" PaTienTly
and willingly she has endeavored To assisT us in
our every unperTalcing. l-ler charming person-
aliTy and swe,eT disposiTion will long be a cher-
ished memory in The hearTs oT all. "To lcnow her
is To love herl"
Fred S. Leomzrrf l Ellis Pessell Floyd Stoner
Paul Schubert l Harold Gnssmrm I-larry Hoffmaster
THE BOARD OF EDUCATION
The Board of Education of the Arcadia Rural School district wishes at this time to
especially thankz our Superintendent, Mr. Kieffer, and each one of our teachers for their
splendid cooperation and services the past year, and with the continued cooperation and
services we will be able to keep our school up to the present high standard.
To the class of 1938 we wish you well, and may God's choicest blessings be with
each one of you as you leave our school and go out to fiht the battles of life. This is
the Wish of .the entire board.
Fred S. Leonard --
President of Board of Education
LOOKING BACKWARD AND FORWARD
The Class of 193 8 shall soon be only a memory instead of a reality with our school.
In looking backward the twelve years that you have toiled seem only a yesterday.
If you by chance should have some unpleasant memories, we hope that they can soon
be forgotten. The teachers of our school tried to play the game with you as best they
We shall always hold the Class of 1938 in high esteem, and when success comes your
way, we shall rejoice with you. Failure comes to only those who are willing to admitf ilt.
Remember-To do each day, to the best of your ability, the task which lies closest.
This requires more courage than doing the things of a spectacular nature.
As a guide may we keep in mind those lines of James Russell Lowell-
Truth forever on -the scaffold,
Wrong forever on the throne.
Yet that scaffold sways the future,
And behind the dim unknown
Standeth God upon the Altar,
Keeping watch about his own.
-J. C. Kieifer, Supt.
His great understanding of
student problems has made
him a valuable counselor for
all. A pupil's problem, great
or small, receives his imme-
diate, sympathetic attention.
HIGH SCHOOL FACULTY
He is impartial and encour-
ages true scholarly attitude as
Well as good fellowship.
Mr. Beane is well qualiiied
for his jobg he covers his
work very comprehensively.
She is well trained in all the
subjects she teaches, and is
always patient in explaining
LUCY WHITTLESEY JANE MOODY ROBERT BLOSE
She has been of considerable XVe appreciate a teacher so He is one of the friendliest
aid to those interested in capable in guiding our girls' and most sociable teachers.
music and melody. steps toward their most suc- He is very well liked among
cessful career, Home-Malo
the students and teachers,
and has many friends.
She has demonstrated her
ability by teaching a great
many students fundamentals
of commercial Work.
ETHEL FISHER ESTHER HARTMAN
She h1s a Hne personahty and She his shown a kmd p
dren dealmg w1th the second
MARY ELLEN PIISSEL1
Her s1nce11ty of purpose
IS Her g e n u 1 11 e fuendlmess
questlonable success for the all 1r1 1ts tender radmnce
two go hand 111 hand
t OSIE FOX EDNA CONAWAY FRANCES BYRNE NELLE EBERSOLE
1vac1ty and gemahty make Gentle qu1et unassumlng She always has 1 ready sm1le Fr1endly courteous lntelll
er 1nd1spens.1ble 1 I1 o u r she has won the respect of and IS always w1ll1ng to be of gent Nelle
1dSC 1 1ss1stance to anyone
6 . C . , an . A. . 1 . . .
rent tact with small chil- tient, sym athetic attitude in comparable only to her un- lends a charm that includes
. " , .
, , , , I , . , . , K . . y , . .-
' , .ll. . ' .
Rosie air noon
Blose showing off
Six+h grade Teacher
Muff and Jeff
leadership, modesty, industry, and
simplicity, have won him high po-
true characteristics of
scholarship and school
MARY LOUISE THOMAS
Mary Louise has exhibited her abil-
ities well in typing and shorthand.
These skills coupled with her
ideals and principles should lead
her toward success.
Max is always in for a good time
and he usually finds it. A good
sport and a loyal friend, Max holds
the office of senior vice-president.
JAMES LA ROCHE
Jim, our class treasurer, proved
himself capable of assuming and
performing numerous responsibili-
THE SENIOR CLASS HISTORY
In September, 1934, the Seniors of '38 entered the doors of Arcadia school to choose courses and start high school
life. When we were fairly settled we were again disturbed by the Sophomores who wished to administer the annual
initiation upon us. We practically walked the gauntlet for higher classmen during our entire Freshman year.
We presented our Hrst class play, "The Girl in the Fur Coat," in our Sophomore year. We held a bake sale to
aid in the money-making of our class.
As Juniors we became more prominent in school affairs. We presented "Wild Ginger," to a large audience.
This year started the hustle and hurry of life at R K D. The climax of the year came in the Junior-Senior Banquet
held at the Elks' Home in Findlay.
At last we reached our goal of high and mighty Seniors. We immediately got down to work. This was our
fourth year to be represented in all athletics by both girls and boys. i
The annual staff was announced and we started the work in great earnestness and sincerity determined to leave
behind us a good Yearbook.
One of the outstanding features of our Senior year was the presentation of the play, "For Pete's Sake," to a
large and very appreciative audience.
Now we are awaiting the final week of school--no exams, Junior-Senior Banquet, Baccalaureate, Commencement,
Diplomas, Washington, and then our entry into the great school of life.
Mary enjoys music and tries to help others to find
the same pleasure.
Lurie, our diminutive, dynamic cheerleader, Ends
pleasure in singing and dancing.
Bob, the: shortest senior boy, hopes to become a very
Page 1 3
Lois is a pleasant companion, one who enjoys sports
and is especially active on the gym floor. Lois has a
false tooth which causes much amusement.
Within Dale's seeming reservedness we have found a
fine salesman and! artist.
XVe all admire David for his neat appearance and
courteous manners. He has taken an active part in
musical performances. V
"Rich" always aims to do his best. He is interested
in the study of architecture and will take up this
work in the future.
Betty is quiet, serious, and dignified, traits that in-
sure success in her chosen field, business.
Charles is that tall young man in the senior class
whose chosen field is agriculture. He is especially
fond of brunettes.
She shows her interest and ability to lead in athletics
by her participation in them to a great extent. We
feel certain Alyce will realize her ambition to suc-
ceed in the business world.
Amusing, sympathetic, and interesting, that's
"Tiny.', He enjoys every sort of sport in which he
is able to participate. He wishes to become a Diesel
Doris came here this year from New Mexico. Her
high ideals and aspirations will aid her in the at-
tainment of her goal, a journalistic position.
"Izzy" enjoys playing basketball and is interested in
commercial work. Her efforts scholastically have
won her the place of class prophet.
I-IAROLD MARTIN ,
"Heddy" is a quiet, yet ambitious hard-Working
boy. As captain and guard of the football team he
filled capably a difficult position.
It is a pleasure to meet one such as Lucille, whose
words, though few, are worthwhile. Her ready wit
is enjoyed by her friends.
After high school it is Harold's intention to become
an expert in the field of aviation. "Goony" goes to
school only half a day.
"Gene", who hopes to enter the engineering Held, is
by nature gay and sprightly and seldom seems de-
Marian has a ready wit which she reveals to her close
friends. We regret that she was unable to grad-
uate with us because she moved to Vanlue.
RUTH MELLOT T
Twice judged the prettiest girl in high school, Ruth
possesses rare charms of modesty and quietness.
t'Fuzzy's" cheerfulness has made him a favorite
among his classmates. He has combined seriousness
and jovialness well.
Emerson is always keenly interested in the affairs of
the world about him. History, Democracy, and his-
torical novels are his "meat and drink."
Page 1 S
His friends know him as a good-natured friendly
person. "Jake" spends his early mornings peddling
"Buck's" Congeniality wins him friends wherever he
goes. Seriousness and earnestness are also traits he
Thelma joined our class during the Junior year. She
has shown qualities of earnestness and sincerity, and
has participated in music activities.
"Dee", a friend to all, is the possessor of a personali-
ty that is both attractive and admirable. She is very
peppy and enjoys herself on any basketball floor.
"Peck's" winning smile and pleasing personality have
won her many friends and will be desirable at-
tributes in her favor in the future.
Tom, who is known for his mischievous pranks, be-
lieves in making life full of spice and pep. He wants
to continue his work in the journalistic field.
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THE PHILOSOPHY OF STEPS
"Thump, thump, thump-endless lines of senior classes have passed over me. The
Walls echo their merriment as they pass on commencement day. Classes come, and
classes gog memories linger and memories gog yet each leaves some faint print on me, for
I am the steps.
"I see many things pass before me: Citizenship, Knowledge, Wisdom, and Youth.
Rare indeed is the combination of all. Each class, each person, each student passes, each
pursuing that which he has seen it to take. Wisdom with its burden of knowledge, and
knowledge unbound by wisdom is left scattered with the common dirt of the fields. Yet
Youth, the most happy of all stages of man, passes most abundantly.
"We are placed here to lift those who- wish to higher places. They may mount me
merrily with little effort, or plod slowly and Wearilyg yet my invitation extends to all
"Hundreds have passed up and down meg not more than a score have drunk fully of
my opportunity. If just one in the hundreds has risen to greater heights and remained
there, our effort has not been in vain.
"Thump, thump, thump-up and down they go. Is there one in this group who
can stay at my summit? Only time will tell."
Page 16 W
INTO THE FUTURE
A new life awaits ns tomorrowg
Arlzfentnre is stirring our heartsg
We're eager to go with the others,
But with a sigh wL"ll depart.
For there are friemls we are leaving behind 11-Sf .
There are pleasures whose treasures we'll storeg
There's a school that we all shall remember
Though our work takes as far from its door.
For twelve years we've plannecl for commencevnent
Weave made it our goal and 108,118 won.
The Freshman, the Soj1h01no're, the junior-
His share in the work has done.
For they are thinking of later
Not necessarily of favneg
They are learning to work well together
Sharing and giving the same.
Our ability to sueeeezl may be doubted
Onr eyjforts be only in 'vaing
But with the ehallenge of life before ns
TVe'll fight though we win, lose or gain.
One hot evening I was walking through the Woods feeling rather lonesome because
I had nothing to do. I came to the edge of the woods where a group of gypsies were'
camping for the night. Iwalked over to them and started talking to an old gypsy
She offered to tell my fortune. She told me many interesting and amusing things
which caused me to wonder about my classmates of "38". I told her so, and she said,
"Why my deal girl, I can tell you how you can see what all your classmates are doing."
I urged her to tell me how. Finally she said, "If you will sit on this stump and
twist your neck back to an angle of twenty-three and four-tenths degrees, and at the
same time whistle and look at that open space between the trees you can see whatever
you concentrate on."
"Wonderful," I reflected, and wanting to try my concentrating powers I decided
to do it.
Isat down and twisted my neck to what I thought the right angle. just as I
started to whistle I heard the old gypsy lady muttering something, but just then I began
to see my first picture and did not have time to worry about it.
The first picture that met my startled eyes was that of my old friend, Harold Mar-
tin. Harold is a football coach at Ohio State and his team is really going places this year.
In a large hospital I see Lois Conine bending over a patient and as I look closer I see
it is Harold Greer who crashed his new airplane, but won the race anyway.
"Relief for Aching Feet". Max Neibel is a well-known chiropodist and, if rumor is
correct, he gets 355.00 a toe.
I now see a big ranch in Texas and the mistress is Doris Jordan. She and her bow-
legged husband seem to be having an argument.
Emmett Huntley now owns a Service Station in Arcadia that covers one block.
And what do I see next? Charles Graumlich in the pulpit trying to persuade a
Scotchman that, with his millions, he should give more than fifteen cents toward the
building of a new church.
Lucille Mellott has won a beauty contest and has a free ticket to Hollywood for a
screen test. We wish her success!
Tom Stacy is busy making over the calendar. He has decided that there should be
three Sundays in every week. He needs the sleep.
Emerson Reffner, after much hard studying, has become a successful play actor.
Betty Eisaman has accomplished a great purpose in life as a missionary to China. She
took this up as her life's work to mend her broken heart.
Page 1 8
Eugene Harmon's deep voice has made him a successful radio announcer. He is
working for the Chevrolet Company, the best car made, some folks say.
James Reid is a taxi-cab driver in Cleveland and he is noted for getting you there
in a hurry.
I see a very beautiful church wedding. The bride, Miss Ruth Mellott, is dressed in
white satin. Who is the groom? Why Harold Noel, of course.
Lurie Bloom has a dancing studio in Toledo and is drawing trade from all over the
James La Roche is a successful engineer and is making enough to support his Wife
and nine children.
The A. H. S. classes will not have to worry any more about finding a suitable play
because Mary Louise Thomas is now writing the best ever Written. Her latest "Oh Me,
Oh My, Oh Me."
Mack Parker and David Cramer after trying many other professions have gone to
New York to become men escorts.
Oh my, how the figures do fly! Alyce Huffman is a bookkeeper in Washington,
and is her boss good looking!
Robert Bushong is now a cook in a chop suey restaurant in Chicago. They do say it
is rather' good, too. .
My neck is getting so tired, but wait, here is a very interesting cartoon section in
the Sunday paper and Corner's name is in the corner. .
I see 11 physical education class in California and the instructor is Edna Stacy. On
the sideline she is an accomplished poetess.
Now lvvhat! Wheat fields and the farmer is Carl Schubert. It is reported that he
raises 7 5 bushels of Wheat to the acre.
I see Delores Sherman in a beauty parlor of which she is the owner.
Richard Ebersole is a great architect and is noted for the fine school houses he designs.
The pictures are not quite so clear as they were but I can see Thelma Sellers and she
is a private secretary for the Eberly Company. She has a diamond ffrorn the bossj on
her left hand.
As I stopped concentrating I heard the old gypsy mutter some more words. I
thanked her for letting me in on her secret but she only smiled and I began to think it
was ndt. my concentrating but a spell she put over me. At any rate I decided my walk
through the Woods had not been in vain. l
SHARING OUR FORTUNE
We, the Seniors of the Arcadia High School, being sound in body and mind, do
hereby bequeath our belongings to the following:
To the Juniors: We will our Senior dignity. Add it to your own and what have you?
To the Sophomores: We will our quiet ways. You need more so make use of them.
To the Freshmen: We will our many talents. Profit by them.
To the Faculty: We will a summer's vacation. Take a good rest.
Robert Bushong Wills his quiet Ways to Charles Hoffman. Don't be so noisy after this,
Lurie Bloom wills her cosmetics to Glenna Peters. Use sparingly Glenna.
Lois Conine wills her numerous boy friends to anyone who thinks she can be lucky
enough to get them. '
Dale Corner wills his drawing talent to Dick Bame. This will give him something to do
during study periods.
Davlid Cramer wills his laugh to Evan Anderson. I hope we will get a little more noise
out of you now, l'F.vvy."
Richard Ebersole wills his walk to Foster Ford. Get a little spring in your walk, Foster.
Charles Graumlich wills his ability to argue to Walter Moore. Don't let it get you into
Harold Greer wills his aviation ability to Virden Smith. Get off the ground, Virden.
Eugene Harmon Wills his gold tooth to John Gilliland. It's a valuable article, John, so
don't break it.
Alyce Huffman wills her basketball talent to Marilyn Schubert. Be a help to the team,
Emmett Huntley Wills his weight to Fred Pessell. Put a little Weight on, Fred.
Doris jordan wills her southern drawl to Jennibell Swinehart. You can talk like Doris
Isabelle Kieffer wills the ability to write with her left hand to Juanita Roller. You can
Write with both hands now, Juanita.
James La Roche wills his weight to Fred I-leischman so Fred can come up to the level
with his classmates.
Harold Martin wills his neatness to Harold Swinehart. Make good use of it, Harold.
Lucille Mellott Wills her pretty hair to Margaret Fenstermaker. You wonit be angry
over it, will you, Margaret?
Ruth Mellott wills her good looks to anyone who thinks he needs them. I think all of
us could use some.
Max Niebel wills his boxing ability to Zane Kieffer. Don't get hurt, Zane.
Harold Noel wills his glasses to Robert Troxel. He thinks you need them to get your
Mack Parker wills his brains to one of the dumbells in high school. Sorry all of you
can't have them.
Emerson Reffner wills to Lola Moser the right to make John Conrad Kieffer a good
Republican. It's a hard job!
James Reid wills his fishing ability to Lloyd Taylor. Watch out so you won't be the
Thelma Sellers wills her typing ability to Gertrude Peters. Thelma wishes you all kinds
of success, Gertrude.
Page 2 O
Carl Schubert wills his wavy hair to Raymond Bowman. Take good care of it,
Delores Sherman wills her liking for sports to Luella Myers. It will give you exercise,
Edna Stacy wills her nickname QPeckj to anyone who thinks he can live up to it.
Tom Stacy wills his mischievous ways to Robert Leonard. Don't get into too much
Mary Louise Thomas wills her temper to Evelyn Fruth. Don't let it run away from
Betty Eisaman wills her famous sneeze to Betty Deckard. I hope you have better luck
with your sneezing after this, Betty.
Miss Rosencrans Signed-BETTY EISAMAN
DO YOU KNOW THAT:
NAME HAS CAN BE FOUND BY WORD HOBBY
Lurie Bloom Swing Flirting Twerp Dancing
Lois Conine A vile friend At Doc. Hatfields Y0u're telling Fighting
Betty Eisaman Shortness Working That's what you think Teasing
Alyce Huffman Luck Talking Fiddle Basketball
Doris Jordan Freckles In new home Oh, gosh Roller-skating
Isabelle Kieffer Glasses At Dietsch's Worry, worry, worry Hiking
Lucille Mellott Pretty hair With Lois Well, good Hitting Bloomdale
Ruth Mellott Good looks With "Fuzzy" Yeah Dating Harold
Thelma Sellers Boy friend in N. Y. Sleeping Crying in a bucket Writing letters
Delores Sherman A gold bracelet At Pessel's Heck Baseball
Edna Stacy A smile for all Candy room Soney Gun Walking
Mary Louise Thomas Temper Flirting You thing Cooking
Robert Bushong Quiet Ways At Blake's Oh, shucks Farming
Dale Corner Model T Drawing Oh, boy Cartooning
David Cramer Horse laugh All over Shut up Bathing beauty judge
Richard Ebersole No girl friend Reading Shakespeare Etc. Writing essays
Charles Graumlick No. 12 shoes Chemistry room Oh, yeah Chemistry
Harold Greer Aviation ability In airplane Is that so Flying
Eugene Harmon A gold tooth Getting dates Pshaw Getting dates
Emmet Huntley Weight High Speed station Get out Catching flies
James La Roche ' Six feet In study hall Techez vous Keeping study hall
Harold Martin Blue eyes With Buck Judice pike Football
Max Niebel Studebaker In Arcadia By cricky Driving
Hfarold Noel Glasses With Ruth Oh nuts Basketball
Mack Parker Intelligence Reading Hey, you know Studying
James Reid Yumph- Loafing Thatis what you think Fishing
Emerson Reffner Political Tenclency Sleeping Twit it Arguing
Carl Schubert Wavy Hair Vanlue Man up a tree Candy selling
Tom Stacy Personality In the office Now will you be good? Reading
Page 2 1
Reading from Left to Right
Guarding the threshold.
The studious ones
XVhat you got there?
The official clean-up man.
Getting some sunshine.
The playful seniors.
The three musketeers.
Wonlt they ever grow up?
Give the little girl a big hand.
Intensely interested in the coronation
Two Seniors on ice.
Fill 'er up!
The might have beens.
The candy salesmen.
7 .Page V22
Buck row: Mary Shafer, Maxine Swinehart, Bernard Riter, james Kinsley, Lloyd Taylor, Fred Pessell, Virden Smith,
James NVebber, Paul Lee, Walter Moore, Gertrude Peters, Margaret Fenstermaker.
Mizlzlle row: Miss Foster, Evelyn Lantz, Edna Anderson, Reed Damon, Lynn Perkins, Robert Binger, Paul Groth, John
Gilliland, Foster Ford, Raymond Bowman, Evan Anderson, Robert Leonard.
Firsl row: Alice Steiner, Lola Moser, Luella Myers, Carolyn Fisher, Phyllis Moyer, Glenna Peters, Martha McKee, Esther
Schubert, Helen Saltzman, Alma Steiner, Maxine Bloom, Betty Jacobs, Evelyn Fruth.
JUNIOR YEAR COMPLETES THREE-FOURTHS OF
We, the class of 1939, realize that this year we are completing three-fourths of our
work in school. Having taken inventory of our abilities during the first two years of
high school, many have now decided upon courses with definite goals in mind following
graduation. In the various courses in the curriculum and extra-curricular activities
many have found expression in studies, music, speech and athletics. Each year new
duties and responsibilities have been assumed by us.
During the three years the group has enjoyed several
,parties and has presented two plays, "All in the Family"
and "Yimmie Yonson's Yoh". This year as officers for
our class we have chosen Evan Anderson president, Helen
Saltzman, vice president, Evelyn Fruth, secretary, and
Lola Moser, treasurer. No junior year is complete without
the banquet for the seniors, an affair which is, perhaps, our
most important social gathering.
Pug: 2 3
SOPHOMORES HAVE REACHED
Half of our high school career is completed. This immediate period of our school
training seems to us just as important as the years ahead. In the past we have mastered
the understandings and discoveries of others, who like ourselves were once no more than
sophomores struggling toward that glorious goal-Success.
Success is a goal well taken. The meaning of this word differs greatly among various
people. To some it signifies wealth and fame, .but true success is merely contentment
We sincerely hope that during the last lap of our journey we will remain inseparable.
We wish to keep forever the memories of the happiness we shared with our classmates
during our school days.
The class this year chose as officers Fred Heischman, president, Ardinelle Thomas,
vice-president, Carol Schubert secretary, and Harold Bayless treasurer. Taking our turn
in the field of dramatics, we presented "Here Comes Charlie."
Back row: Betty Peters, Elizabeth LaRoche, Earl Binger, jack Thomas, Howard Huntley, John Moyer, Dale Huffman,
Charles Hoffman, jenniebell Swinehart, Juanita Roller, Marilyn Schubert, Betty Deckard, Reed Ebersole.
5SL'C'0IIKl row: Charles Kirian, Robert Tidd, Dick Bame, Paul Garrett, Harold Bayless, Ralph Leonard, Junior Carpenter, Robert
Walters, Karl Stover, Evelyn Schubert, Anna Jane Monday, David Sherrick. .
First row: Alice Marvin, Mildred Humm, Mildred Ebersole, Victor Eisaman, Ira Brandeberry, Fred Heischman, Virginia
Farthing, Carol Schubert, Pauline Lang, Maxine Krauss, Ardinelle Thomas, Miss Moody.
Burk row: Norman Fcnstcrmaker, Russell Lichrle, Max Borkasky, Reid Parker, Alfred jameson, Jean Hclfer, Eloise Schubert,
Alma Higley, Geneva Reinhart, Harold Swinehart, Donald Crabill, Ellis Pessell, Robert Troxcl.
fSm'oml row: Mr. Blose, Robert Gibson, Earl Anderson, Earl Smith, Rhodabelle Evcnbeck, LaDonna Sherman, Marilyn Horst,
Margaret Bowman, Margaret Farthing, Dick Rader, Edwin Russell, Carl Russell, Zane Kieffer, Charles Fisher.
liirxf row: Opal Heinze, Wanda Clark, Betty Conine, Marie Frizzell, Frances Ebersole, Carrie Steiner, Opal Swindler, Alice
Kennard, Dick Thomas, Harold Peters, Raymond Jacobs, Maxwell Restemeyer, Walter Thomas, James Brandeberry.
FRESHMEN LOOK AHEAD TO FOUR YEARS
In Se tember of 1929 an anxious rou of oun sters enrolled in the first rade. For
P S P Y 8 S
the next eight years we eagerly sought the fundamentals necessary to complete our ele-
mentary work. At the end of the period most of the original group remained together.
Achievements outside of academic work which we shall remember are the two operettas
produced in the seventh and eighth grades.
But the time soon came to continue our course in high school. After being duly
initiated by the sophomores we organized and elected as our officers: Carl Russell, presi-
dentg Alice Kennard, vice president, Opal I-Ieinze, secretary, Dick Rader, treasurer. Two
delightful parties were given, one at the school and the other at the home of Opal I-Ieinze.
With the end of this year in view we look forward to our graduation in four years,
hoping that we may prove worthy of the high-school standards.
Page 2 S
Tap row: Dale Ollcndorf, Gene Myers, John Smith, Irvin Jameson, Loren Helfer, William Webber, Jack La Fontaine,
Vincent Nye, Richard Bundy, John Fisher.
Second row: Miss Ebersole, Florine Parker, Joan Burns, Nana Peters, Geraldine Snyder, Florence Hartley, Sara Williams, Ruth
Lewis, Mary Ellen Peters, Mary Hazel Fry, Maryell Nau, jean Pessell, Betty' Wheland, Nina Bowman, Oletha Corner.
First row: Harold Walters, Donald Clark, Richard Sherrick, Paul Plotts, Robert Carpenter, Robert Moyer, Fred Dick, Wayne
Schubert, Yvonne Damon, Loma Gassman, Elaine Scmlcr. '
SEVENTH AND EIGHTH GRADES
Both the seventh and the eighth grades have class organizations with officers who
assign various duties to their classmates. The seventh grade has given their library need-
ed care and the eighth grade has published several papers and organized the class into
two literary societies. The grades have appeared on chapel and other school programs.
Physical Education has been given greater emphasis this year, grades being given during
the second semester for these classes. When Miss Ruth Peters resigned in December, Miss
Frances Byrne became the seventh-grade home-room teacher.
Top row: Harold Mellott, james Sherman, Marion Schubert. Marion Humm, Wayne Swindler, Billy Norris, Earl Shafer,
Velma Fenstermaker, Mary Jane Thomas, Naomi Huff, Louise Snyder, Anna Mae Bowman.
Srrolnf row: Miss Byrne, William Ernest, Lawerence Good, Robert Goshe, Violet Schultz, Zoellen Humm, Virginia Bohn, Sara
Solether, Dorothy Bartsch, Virginia Marvin, Marie Nye, Miriam Fisher, Alberta Guisinger, Bertha Ellen Weygandt.
First row: Helen Troxel,Doris Fisher, Grace Peters, Kenneth Bushong, Alvin Grine, Herbert Mellott, Earl Dukes, Howard
Bundy, John Metzler, Richard Heischman, Alvin Lang, Corinne Steiner, Leah Semler.
Page 2 6
Top raw: Jeanetta Reinhart, Maxine Anderson, Lawrence Snyder, George Swinehart, Corabelle Mitchell, Laurabelle Garrett,
Dorotha Louise Stoner, Kathleen Peters, Earl Snyder, Robert Hitchings, Royal Smith, Charles Salyer.
Sc'c'0l111 row: Miss Conaway, XVayne Carpenter, XValter Bloom, Merritt Eatherton, Orville Monday, Renwick Kieffer, Emerson
Riter, Wilbur Steiner, Betty Ritter, Ruth Snyder, Helen Rader, Mary Kathleen Poiry, Mary Alice Noel, Virginia Pepple.
,Front row: Faye Gassman, Edna Perkins, Donna Belle Peters, Donna Jacobs, Donna Jean Fruth, Wilnia Schubert, Evelyn
Phillips, Ina Mae Hmmm, Carl Hartley, Ray Mellott, Norman Pemberton, Ned Thomas, Gerald Binger.
T017 row: Don Sherrick, Esther Belle Walters, Edna Shafer, Betty Tidd, Donald Kieffer, Max Rader, Carl Lichtle, Vaughn
Wagner, Floyd Burns, Floyd Lichtle, Joe Saum.
Second row: Miss Fox, Bobby Restemyer, Paul Huff, Raymond Rader, Phillip Krauss, Lauren Solether, Robert Ebersole,
Duane Beane, Emogene Parker, Mary Ellen Garrett, Jean Enmerine, Marilyn Kieffer, Aldine Ebersole, Le Jean Farthing.
Front row: Evelyn Higley, Clara Nye, Alberta Myers, Hazel Shafer, Loraine De Cooman, Opal Ollcndorf, Marilyn Huntley,
Donna Semler, Glenna Schubert, Ivan Myers, Robert Gregg, XVayne Bundy, Mildred Cooper,
Top row: Billy Brookman, Eugene Walters, Mary Nickelson, Alvin Higley, Bonna Jean Anderson, Mary Saum, Robert
LaRoche, jane Goshe, Robert Webber, Richard Webber, Alan KieEer, Frank Geartner, Charles Cain, Eileen Bohn.
Second row: Miss Cole, Marilyn Jean Moore, Sarah Jane Myers, Martha Frankhart, Beverly Parrish, Betty Jean Corner, Alice
Saltzman, Ruth Ellen Thomas, Evelyn Snyder, james Noel, Marjory Tidd, Helen Jane Heischman, Norman Davis, Clyde
First row: joan Moyer, Jack Brubaker, Alton Emerine, Charles Brandeberry, Richard 'Grine, Helen Grine, Janet Bloom,
Idella Humm, Glenna Phillips, Ruth Marie Freese, Glenn Graham, Orville Cook, Eugene Filliator, Charles WykoE, Ilene
Third row: Kenneth Kieffer, Billy Moreches, Duane Peters, John Eisenauer, Norma Jean Schubert, Ola Mae Stoner, Bonnie
Lou Kieffer, Bertha Fox, Jean Wycoff, Pearl Mitchell, Ruth Troxel, Helen Hartley.
SL't'0IIIl row: Miss Pessell, Charles Briedegan, Leanard Frankfurt, Raymond Lang, Robert Marks, junior Ritter, Raymond
Hitchings, John Rader, Verna Steiner, Margaret Binger, Jeanette Goshe, Druzilla Staats.
First row: Raymond Jameson, Cleo Myers, Robert Freegal, Duane Ollendorf, Bobbie Sherrick, Olen Peeler, Kenneth Russell,
Joanne Goshe, Dale Fisher, Russell LaRoche, Dale Dick, Joanne Farthing, Dorothy Ebersole.
, SECON D GRADE
Bark row: Miss Hartman, Bertha Mae Thomas, Carolyn Huffman, Phyllis Cooper, George Hamlin, Chester Salyer, Rayola
Wiseley, Mildred Fox, Joe Ebersole, John Norris, Annabel Marvin, Dorothy Filliater, Marilyn Pepple.
Svranrl row: Richard Freese, Daniel Nickelson, Wilmetta Bruce, Donald Fox, Patty Kelly, Frances Batdorff, Martha jean
Dalzell, Donna Fox, Robert Hartley, Junior Stahl, Alan Gregg.
Front row: Daniel Herr, Donnabelle Bloom, Phyllis Cain, Carl Graham, Ramon Noel, Robert Lang, Dorothy Filliater, Laura
Bowman, Joan Fox, Myron Walter, Duane Dippelhofer, Charles Fox, Elden Bohn, Mary Lou Kieffer.
Tap row: Miss Fisher, Wilford Bruce, John Nau, Mildred Frankart, Mary Tidd, Herbert Herr, Robert Dalzell, William
Poiry, Dickie Wells, Bernard Reinhart, Tommy Sherrick, Leroy Hartley, Williani Swinehart.
Middle row: Ruth Eatherton, Vernon Grine, Charles King, Donald Walters, Carl Steiner, Joan Purkey, Helen Snyder, Mary
Lou Hill, Marilynn Burns, Lucille Huffman.
Boitoui row: Norman Dehnholf, Mary Rader, Ruth Adelsperger, Martha Slupe, Phyllis Fox, Peggy Wells, Irene Pratt, jimmy
Kcckler, Clarence Salyer, Marita Sopher, Marcine Bundy, LaDonna Myers, Dorothy Hamlin, Vincent Grine.
Page 2 8
Stfmfling: Richard Ebersole, Max Niebel, Charles Graumlich, Mary Louise Thomas, Lurie Bloom, Miss Foster, Doris Jordo
Isabelle Kieffer, Eugene Harmon, Edna Stacy, Dale Corner.
Seated: Mary Bisel, Lucille Mellott, Mack Parker, Alyce Huffman, james LaRoche, Betty Eisarnzm, Thelma Sellers.
STAFF CHERISHES SCHOOL MEMORIES
How soon memory fails without some delinite reminder of man's accomplishments.
The first lap is gone. Father Time is ready for our account book. He opens the
great book of life, turns ,slowly through dusty pages, pauses, and asks me to Write my
record on a spotless sheet, entitled Arcadia High School.
In dismay I rush to my alma mater for charts, but ind them not. I consult friends,
but again memory fails, and I realize those early and happy years of our life arte lostl.
Because of this calamity yearbooks came into being.
Our yearbook staff is composed of seventeen seniors. The program is for the purpose
of teaching the fundamental psychology of good journalism and proper business meth-
ods. It is here that the youth gets his first chance to make business contacts and a
privilege of planning and realizing some deinite aim. Even the most obscure and un-
noticed member has his task to perform. These tasks bring out many hidden talents
which are so seldom revealed in any other way.
Thus comes to a close our record of one of the happiest periods of our lives. Into
this book we have put our hearts. Within its covers we have captured some dear
' It is our hope that you, too, gentle reader, will find something of the good, someJ
thing of the worthwhile within the pages of his cherished album.
Page 3 0
COMMERCIAL SKILLS APPLIED
We met and organized October twelfth, electing the following officers: Robert
Leonard, president, Isabelle Kieffer, vice president, Mary Louise Thomas, secretaryg
Helen Saltzman, treasurer, and Tom Stacy, reporter.
On March 9, We presented a play, entitled "The Golden Hand", at the Parent- Teach-
ers, meeting. The objectives of this play were to show the qualifications of a good
We plan to take a trip in the spring to one of the local colleges, to familiarize our-
selves with secretarial training.
The main objective of our Commercial Club is twofold, namely, to instruct studerfts
so that they shall be better fitted for an occupation and to offer the students the oppor-
tunity to make a practical application of the knowledge acquired in high school.
Back row: Isabelle Kieffer, Phyllis Moyer, Evelyn Lantz, Margaret Fenstermakcr, Thelma Sellers, Maxine Swinehart, Mary
Bisel, David Cramer, Max Nicbel, Walter Moore, Alice Steiner, Luella Myers, Reed Damon, Ruth Mellort, Delores
Middle row: Miss Roscncrans, Edna Stacy, Carolyn Fisher, Maxine Bloom, Betty Jacobs, Lucille Mellott, Lola Moser, Edna
Anderson, Doris Jordan, Lois Conine, Dale Corner, Paul Lee, Mack Parker.
Front TOTUZ Marian Helier, Gertrude Peters, Martha McKee, Esther Schubert, Helen Saltzman, Toni Stacy, Robert Leonard,
Mary Louise Thomas, Alycc I-Iulfman, Lurie Bloom, Alma Steiner, Betty Eisarnan, James LaRoche.
Page 5 1
Top row: Anna Jane Monday, Ruth Mellott, Thelma Sellers, Mary Louise Thomas, Mary Shafer, Maxine Swinehart, Jean
Helfer, Mary Bisel, Marilyn Horst, Betty Dcckard, Margaret Bowman, Lurie Bloom, Virginia Farthing, La Donna Sherman.
Secaml row: Miss Wliittlesey, Betty Conine, Margaret Farthing, Mildred Ebersole, Carol Schubert, Geneva Reinhart,
Marilyn Schubert, Lucille Mellott, Lois Conine, Jenniebell Swinchart, Delores Sherman, Edna Anderson, Evelyn Lantz.
Firsl row: Opal Heinze, Alicc Kennard, Frances Ebersole, Carolyn Fisher, Phyllis Moyer, Glenna Peters, Rhodabelle Evenbeclt,
Doris jordan, Martha McKee, Lola Moser, Evelyn Fruth, Helen Saltzman, Esther Schubert, Maxine Bloom, Betty Jacobs.
MUSIC LOVERS DEVELOP ABILITIES AND APPRECIATION
Music is appreciated by nearly everyone, Carlyle wrote, "Music is well said to be
the speech of angelsf,
Music expresses happiness for some and for others it is a great comfort in time of
Someone has said that the four necessities for man are food, clothing, shelter, and
music. Shakespeare best expressed this when he Wrote:
"The 7111111 ibn! bafb 710 music in himself
Ami is not mover! by concord of sweet sounds
Is fit for freusou, .vi1'afegenz.v and xpoilsf'
Both the girls' and boys' clubs have been very successful in their undertakings this
At Christmas time the two groups combined to help with a program sponsored by the
P. T. A. The members enjoyed working together on the high-school operetta, "In
There are forty-five members in the Girls' Glee Club and thirty-five in the Boys'.
Both clubs have been showing much improvement under the able leadership of Miss
TRI-SCHOOL MUSIC FESTIVAL
On Friday evening, April 22, the music departments of McComb, Van Buren and
Arcadia high schools presented programs in the auditorium at Van Buren. The follow-
ing program Was given by Arcadia:
Girls Glee Club:
"The Lotus Flower" ....... Schumann
"In My Garden" m .,..,. ...,..... F irestone
Songs and Pictures ...,............... ....... T llird Grade
Boys' Glee Club:
"Lord of the Living Harvest" -- ......... Arcadelt Lewaas
"Song of the Sea" r.,,,,. . ,,..,.,.,. - .......... -- Protheroe
"Dedication" .- -.. ............,.. Franz
"Philosophy ..... ............. ...... A l lan Benedict
- Page 32
Top row: Raymond Bowman, Harold Bayless, Robert Binger, Charles Kirian, John Gilliland, David Cramer, Reid Parker,
Lynn Perkins, Harold Martin, Carl Schubert, Emerson Reffner.
Second row: Miss Whittlesey, Foster Ford, Robert Leonard, Ellis Pessell, Paul Groth, Bernard Riter, Harold Noel, John
Moyer, Harold Swinehart, Max Borkosky, Reed Damon, Evelyn Fruth. I
Firm' row: james Reid, Lloyd Taylor, Robert Walters, Charles Fisher, Harold Peters, Carl Russell, Robert Gibson, Raymond
jacobs, Dick Thomas, Victor Eisaman, Fred Heischman, Dick Rader, Charles Graumlich.
OPERETTA "lN OLD VIENNA" PRESENTED
The boys' and girls' Glee Clubs cooperated in presenting an operetta, "In, Old Vien-
na" or Pickles" on April 1, 1938. A brief summary follows:
Jonas H. Pennington QEmerson Reffnerj, an American millionaire pickle manufac-
turer, with his daughter, June fAlice Kennardj , arrives in Vienna amidst preparations
for the annual carnival. To his consternation he finds Jones Uohn Gillilandj, his ad-
vertising expert, advertising Pennington's Peter Piper's Pickles too well. An old ac-
quaintance, Lady Vivian fMary Louise Thomasj, a wealthy English woman, also ar-
rives on her annual quest in search of her daughter who was lost near Vienna at carnival
time when a baby. Kinski fMax Niebelj, the pompous police chief, plots tow substitute
Louisa Qlsabelle Kieferj as the lost child of Lady Vivian and marry her for the fortunle.
A band of gypsies visits the carnival led by Jigo fPaul Grothj, the chieftain, and
his supposed daughter Ilona QGlenna Petersj. Events lead all to the gypsy camp where
a magic pool reveals the face of Lady Vivian's daughter. Arthur Crefont fFoster Ford, ,
a poor artist, wins recognition of his art and also the hand of June Pennington. Lady
Vivian consents to become Mrs. Pennington, Kinski's plot is exposed, Ilona is restored
to her mother and Jones is rewarded for his success in his campaign for the hand of Ilona.
During the play Kinski's sleuths, Rumski fDavid Cramerj and Bumski fFred Heish-
manj discloses that Jigo has been stealing jewelry from the tourists. These men also
produce from Jigo the evidence that Ilona is the daughter of Lady Vivian.
Page 3 3
Buck 101u:- Mildred Ebcrsole, LaDonna Sherman, Rhoda Belle Evenbeck, Maxine Krause, Alice Marvin, Geneva Rcmhart
Margaret Bowman, Anna Jane Monday, Mildred Humm, Mmrie Frizzell.
Middle pow: Alma Higley, Marilyn Horst, Frances Ebcrsole, Bstty Conine, Wanda Clark, Opal Heinze, Carrie Steiner Opal
Swmdler, Pauline Lang, Betty Peters.
Flrxf rom Jean Helfer, Juanita Roller, Elizabeth La Roche, Jenniebell Swinehart, Ardinclle Thomas, Miss Moody Carol
Schubert, Marilyn Schubert, Evelyn Schubert, Betty Deckarcl, Eloise Schubert.
FUTURE HOMEMAKERS PRACTICE CULINARY ARTS
The Future Homemakers association, which has four degrees: Little Women, Fire
Side Circle, Future Homemakers of America High School, and the Future Homemakers
of Ohio, is an organization of vocational Home Economics students. The purpose of
this organization is to set up an educational program which places emphasis on develop-
ment of the high school girl's ability to use her home economics instructions in meeting
her home, school, and community problems.
In our September meeting the following officers were elected: Marilyn Schubert,
president, Carol Schubert, vice president, Evelyn Schubert, secretary-treasurer, Ardi-
nelle Thomas, Historian.
We started our year by initiating the Freshmen on September 21, 193 7. The busi-
ness meetings are held every other Tuesday, at which time we discuss business of the club
and problems ofinterest to every high school girl. The club was invited to the home of
Rhoda Belle Evenbeck for a Christmas exchange party on December 21, 1937. We are
looking forward to going to Columbus on a trip this summer.
For money making project we served noon lunches. At the Farmers' Institute sev-
eral exhibited quilts, fancy work, cakes and cookies.
Page 3 4
BOYS LEARN SCIENCE OF BETTER FARMINC5
The F. F. A. is an organization of farm boys organized in 1928. Its purpose is to,
provide entertainment for boys enrolled in Vocational Agriculture.
There are four degrees in the organization: Freshman boys may take the degree of
Greenhandg upperclassmen, the degree of Future Farmer, two percent of those in the
Future Farmer degree are eligible for the third degree of State Farmers, and two percent
of the State Farmers are eligible for the Hnal degree of National Farmers.
Our chapter known as the Arcadia Triple A chapter was organized in 1929.
Our program for this year consisted of the following:
1. 25 boys attended the National Dairy Show at Columbus.
2. Virden Smith was our representative in the organization's public speaking
3. The apple judging team composed of Dick Thomas, Harold Peters and Victor
Eisaman and the potato judging team of Charles Kirian, Robert Walters and Ray-
mond jacobs, participated in the contests at Farmers' Week in Columbus.
4. In the Pest Hunt with Vanlue we won by a large majority of 28,330 points to
Burk row: Paul Garrett, Walter Moore, Lloyd Taylor, Bernard Riter, Evan Anderson, David Cramer, Eugene Harmon,
Virden Smith, Fred Pessell, james Webber, Harold Martin, Harold Noel, Robert Binger, Lynn Perkins.
Tlairrl rom: Mr. Beane, Russell Lichtle, Foster Ford, Raymond Bowman, Zane Kieffer, Alfred jameson, John Moyer, Harold
Swinehart, Max Borkosky, Reid Parker, Norman Fenstermaker.
Semin! row: Carl Schubert, Maxwell Restemeyer, Ira Brandeberry, Charles Fisher, Harold Peters, David Sherrick, John
Gilliland, Charles Kirian, Victor Eisaman, Earl Smith, Donald Crabill, Charles Graurnlich.
Firxf row: junior Carpenter, Karl Stover, Ralph Leonard, Robert Walters, Dick Thomas, Raymond Jacobs, Robert Bushong,
Earl Anderson, james Brandeberry.
Page 3 S
SENIOR CLASS PLAY
"FOR PETE's SAKEV'
Miss Sarah Pepperdine, Peter's Aunt ,,,,, .A,,.,,.
Jasmine Jackson, Aunt Sarah's darky cook
Cicero Murglethorpe, Dean of Elwood College
Peter Pepperdine, Always in hot water ---,,-.,,v,,,,,
Blll Bradshaw, Peter's Pal ,,v,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
Thorndyke Murglethorpe, a college grind
Mrs. Georgiana Clarkston, a social climber
Nadine Clarkston, Peter's sweetheart ....,,,.,,
Peggy Clarkston, Bill's sweetheart ,,,,..
Malvina Potts, Muggsy's goddess
John Bolivar, a wealthy banker .......,,...
Dupont Darby, poet of Elwood College .,.,,......
-.- Betty Eisaman
---mn Max Niebel
Mary L. Thomas
-..-.. Isabelle Kieffer
Lying as a fine art, calls for a strong head, stout heart and a good memory and Peter
Pepperdine had all these qualifications to fit him for a magnificent liar. When his exas-
perated aunt starts ori a summer tour of Palestine without him, he rents her mansion to
her dearest enemy, a Mrs. Clarkston, of high society, and her two daughters Whom Peter
and Bill his bosom friend madly adore. Peter, Bill and Muggsy, a college grind, mas-
querade as servants. All this madcap scheming is to provide Peter with ready cash and
find out if his and Bill's girl friends are flirting with older and wealthier suitors. The
boys soon put a crimp in the suitors' wooings. Then Aunt Sarah spoils it all by cancel-
ing her trip. Again Peter's teetering on the brink of catastrophe. Bill comes to his
rescue, a spook and fictitious robbers corner up his tracks.
JUNIOR CLASS PLAY
The Junior class presented "Yimmie Yonson's Yoh," a comedy. The story was
woven around the disappearance of one hundred dollars and the accusation of the wrong
person. Mr. and Mrs. Kent had one son, Bob, who was accused of the theft. To aid ini
solving the crime Yimmie Yonson, the Swede, and Pal, the detective, came to the home.
:The Kents had adopted. a daughter Belle, who proved to be as sweet and loyal as if she
had been a true daughter. Sylvia, a niece of the Kents, is visiting them. She is inter-
ested in Frank, the village storekeeper. Peg, the spunky Irish cook, Micky, a rough Irish
hired man, and Kittie, the saucy maid, provided much comedy. Yimmie, who is Bob in
disguise, and Pal, catch the guilty thief and bring a happy conclusion for all the family.
THE CAST WAS
Yimmie ..... .....
Pal .,....... ......
Frank ........ ......
Micky ..,.... ...,...
Mr. Kent ..... ..,..
Belle .....,...... .....
Sylvia .... ..,--
Peg ..... - ..,.... .......
Kittie ...,... ..... H elen Saltzrrxan
SOPHOMORE CLASS PLAY
The Sophomore class presented "Here Comes Charlie!" March 18.
The cast of characters was as follows:
Laffy Elliott ,--fA4,,,.,,,,,,,,,-,,,,,,,,--,,,,,.,,,....,... ..... R alph Leonard
Charlie HQPPS L,--,,,,,lg ,,,,,,, ..,,.. A I'CllI1EllC Thomas
Mrs. Fanny Farnham ,,,,, , ..,,, Jiennlebell Swinehart
Ted Hartley ,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,, A .,...... Fred Heischman
Uncle Aleck Twiggs ......,.,.... ............ C harles Kirian
Vivian Smythe-Kersey ..... . ........ ..... B City 1300 DCCk21'd
Mrs. Cai-oline Smythe-Kersey ..... ...... X Virginia Farthiug
Mortimer Smythe-Kersey .......,. ............. K arl Stover
Nora Malone ,,,.. . ,-,,-.....,......... ..,...., M 2lX.lI1C KIJQILISS
Tim McQrill ,,v,,,...,.,.......,.......,..,,..,...,......... Charles Hoffman
Larry Elliott, who was under the impression that he was to be the guardian of a
small boy finds himself being -.called "papa" by an affectionate, seventeen-year-old girl
from the Ozarks. ,
His Aunt Fanny and his Hancee, Vivian Smythc-Kersey determine to get rid of the
hill-billy but suddenly find that they are the ones who are almost cast out of Larry's life
as well as Charlie who goes away with her uncle Aleck to "learn to be a lady," as she
termed getting an education.
Wlien Charlie returned, a cultured lady, she was very happy to learn that her "Papa
Larry" loved her as she loved him.
THIS YEAR'S ACHIEVEMENTS
Outside the realm of plays and athletics, several of the pupils entered scholastic and
essay contests. Five seniors took the Senior Scholarship Test in Findlay. Mack Parker
ranked in the first ten of the county. ' On the 'same day, our representatives in Agricul-
ture test were Charles Graumlich and Eugene Harmon.
On April 23, the general scholarship team participating in the elimination contest at
Liberty consisted of:
English 1 Opal I-Ieinze Latin 1 Margaret Farthing
English 2 iiifiiif Algebra ifiiciifiifisolc
English 3 gifiifl iiifil Plane Geometry i'fiiZfnTE'1fiii
English 4 iiifiesiiffffnm Am- HMV 1iiiii.GfiZi1llfs.m
French 2 Edna Stacy Commercial Mary Louise Thomas
Two essay contests were entered by pupils this year and well-earned rewards were
received. Several from each grade in high school participated in the American Legion
contest writing on the subject, "My Responsibility as a Citizenf' Betty Eisaman received
first place in county for senior girls and Mary Louise Thomas received honorable
Three entered the Verna Elsinger contest. Alyce Huffman, Emerson Reffner, and
James La Roche. First place in our school was won by Emerson Reffner, who then Was
awarded second place in the county contest.
Page 3 7
MAY 1 5, 193 8
Song .......,... -,-,,,
Music Q ........
Song ..... M ........
Arcadia School Choir
.---. Girls' Double Trio
-- ...,. Rev. L. R. Kennard
Arcadia School Choir
MAY 19, 1938
Music ......,....,.. -- Community orchestra
Processional .... ...,.......... Senior class
Salurarory .,.... ....... C harles Graumlich
History of class .. ..,,.,.....,...., Alyce Huffman
Class Poem .... ,-,- - ............,..,.... Edna Stacy
Presentation of diplomas
,-..--- Betty Eisaman
Dr. G. M. Bingham
Page 3 8
Buck TOIUI Mr. Blose, Lloyd Taylor, Robert Binger, Max Niebel, Charles Kirian, Foster Ford, james XVebber, Evan Anderson
Ralph Leonard, Carl Schubert, James Reid, Charles Hoffman, Walter,Moore, Mgr.
Mirlrllr row: Emmett Huntley, Mgr., Mack Parker, Milo Guisinger, David Sherrick, Fred Pessell, Harold Martin, Captain
Emerson Reffner, Dale Huffman, Richard Ebersole, Mgr.
Firsl row: Howard Huntley, Reed Ebersole, Harold Bayless, Paul Lee, Edwin Russell, Paul Garrett, Victor Eisaman.
GRIDIRON PRGWESS DISPLAYED BY TEAM
Our football team tied Rawson for second place.
Van Buren 13 0
McComb 32 0
Mt. Cory 0 0
Arlington 0 0
Liberty 20 0
Mt. Blanchard 27 6
Rawson 0 6
Vanlue 6 0
We had a very successful grid season. Although we did not get the trophy we didn't
miss it very far.
We scored 98 points against our opponents' 12. Those two touchdowns were not
scored on running plays. This shows that the boys were very well grounded in the
game by Coach Bob Blose.
The football team bowed to only one opponent, Rawson, We put up a fine battle,
but could not seem to forge our way across the goal.
Six seniors, all letter-men, are leaving the squad this year: Martin, Schubert, Nie-
bel, Reid, Reffner and Parker. These boys will leave gaps that are going to be hard
Serum! row: Richard Eben-sole, Mgr., Victor Eisaman, Mack Parker, Mr. Blose, Charles Hoffman, Ralph Leonard, Emmett
First row: XValter Moore, Dale Huffman, Fred Pcssell, Harold Noel, Captain, Evan Anderson, Charles Graumlich, Eugene
INEXPERIENCED BASKETBALL SEASON
We started our basketball season right by handing Van Buren a 17-10 setback.
McComb took us down a notch by outplaying us 28-24 on their floor.
After a furious battle we bowed down to Mt. Cory 26-23 on, our home floor. The
hard practicing the team had done showed up in improved ball handling and team Work.
Arlington paid us a visit next. We showed them some nice team work and secured
a 24-5 victory.
With more confidence we visited Liberty. For some unknown reason we went into
a slump and were defeated 27-17.
The slump still continued as we journeyed to Blanchard to be set back again 25-20.
Rawson, the league champion, was next on the list. After several hard practices we
were ready for a victory. After putting up the best fight during the season we were
nosed out 14-15 in the last seconds of play.
We let down again and Vanlue gave us a bitter 28-18 defeat.
We came back strong at the county tournament and produced a 19-17 decision over
Mt. Cory in a game that made your hair stand on end.
McComb came next in line. They were after the trophy harder than we were and
gave us a sound licking.
The defeat at McComb's hands put us against Mt. Cory again. They handed back
the defeat of the week before with a goodly addition.
Although we lost most of our games they were nearly all very close. The boys gained
much experience which they sadly lacked this year.
GIRLS' RECORD IS ENVIABLE
The team, coached by Mr. Kieffer, won six of the eight games played. They tied for
second place in the league. The game creates a greater interest in Physical Education
which is now playing an active part in every progressive school's curriculum. We have
tried to make the game encourage a feeling of sportsmanship and fair play among
With confidence We opened the season by playing Van Buren. They set us back with
a 26-20 lead.
We went over to McComb less confident and returned boasting a score of 33-16 in
Mt. Cory confronted us on our gym floor and we handed them a 25-15 defeat.
We bested Arlington 41-S.
We went over to meet Liberty. The girls held up the first half but our opponents
won with a score of 33-17.
We approached Mt. Blanchard determined to win and won in a 31-25 thriller.
Rawson yielded to us with a score of 25-15.
Vanlue came here but we set them back 33-21.
Lois Conine, Delores Sherman, and Juanita Roller were forwards on the first team.
With Lois' quickness, "Dee's" keen alertness, and Juanitrfs shooting ability, the three
kept their end going.
Captain Alyce Huffman, Isabelle Kieffer, and Jenniebell Swinehart, all capable and
hard-fighting guards, kept the ball in the shooting end. Betty Eisaman, the manager,
was a great help in keeping up the team's spirit.
Helen Saltzman, Marilyn Schubert, Ardinelle Thomas, Virginia Farthing, Margaret
Farthing, Betty Conine, Jean Helfer, and Betty Deckard were valuable substitutes, and
are promising players.
Second 1010: Miss Rosencrans, Betty Deckard, Jean Helfer, Mr. Kieffer, Coach, Margaret Farthing, Helen Saltzman Betty
Tisaman, manager, Miss Pessell.
Fnxf row Betty Coninc, Lois Conine, Isabelle Kieffer, Delores Sherman, Alyce Huffman, captain, Jenniebell Swinehart
Juanita Roller, Virginia Farthing, Marilyn Schubert.
The sports commentators of all the large radio stations held an election for the pur-
pose of selecting All-American Football and Basketball teams. They selected the
ALL-AMERICAN FOOTBALL TEAM
Lefr end ,,,,,,,,,,--,,,,,l,l,,,,,,.,e,,,.,,......l.,.. Maxwell Restemyer
Left tackle ,v,,,,. ,,,,,,e,. R obert Leonard
Left guard ...,. Carl Russell
Center ,,,v,,l,,w,,,ee .. Dale Corner
Right guard .,,., , ,,,..,,A,,,, . ...,.,,,. Reed D21111011
.Right tackle ,,,, , t.,..,. David Cramer, Captain
Right end ...... . .....,.,..,..,,.... Virden Smith
Quarter back ,,.,,,,,-,,,. ...,..... ,,,,,.- I -I arold Swinehart
Left half back ,,t.. c .......t -.. ...... .t....... lv Iax Borkosky
Right half back ,,.... ..........,,.e... W alter Thomas
Full back ,,,,,,...,... - ..,, . ......... Robert Tidd
ALL-AMERICAN BASKETBALL TEAM
Forward ,,,,,.,,,,,,.. . ,.,,. ,, t,,,.,,,,,,.,,,., Norman Fenstermaker
Forward ,,,,.....,.....,...,. Robert Bushong
Center ,.,,. .,,,.., E mmett Huntley, Captain
Guard ,r,... ,..,............ H owarcl Huntley
Guard ,,..,, ...,. . ., junior Carpenter
Presentation of letters to boy and girl school athletes and a talk by Harris Lamb,
Ohio Northern University coach, featured the banquet of the Arcadia High School
Athletic Association held in the school Friday evening, April 8.
Tables were set in the form of a larve "A" and the room was decorated with rhe-
school colors, red and white, with carnations of the same colors on the tables.
A delicious supper was served to the sixty-two present by the mothers of the athletes.
The program included: Invocation, Rev. L. R. Kennardg remarks, Robert Blose,
toastmasterg song, girls' basketball teamg song, entire groupg presentation girls' and
boys' letters, Superintendent j. C. Ki:-:Her and Coach Blose. Talks were also given by
Alyce Huffman, Harold Noel, and Harold Martin, this year's captains, and Helen Sal'tz.-
man, Fred Pessell and Evan Anderson, captains-elect.
Page 4 3
Reading from left to right
He can take it
Baseball at noon
The Big Five
Tension before the game
One man clown
Hustle hubbub and uproar, Greeting and Salutations.
Father Time's clock rolls around and another school year
Seniors peeked into the fearful depths of the camera at the
Boles Dandurand Studio. Oh and some of the results.
Romped all over McComb in football. Even Baby Ben
skipped gaily across the double stripe.
Elected the football queen.
Crowned football queen and whipped Blanchard. Last
home football game. First time scored upon.
Crash of Doom for the Freshmen. It's Initiation Day!
First time we were beat. At Rawson we met our Water-
Defeated our traditional rival Vanlue.
Elected Harold Martin as this year's captain. At the same
time elected Evan Anderson as next year's captain.
Seniors got pictures.
Junior play, "Yirnmie Yonson's Yob."
The ring man camei to exhibit rings to the Juniors.
Tournament at Findlay.
Football boys received their letters.
Sophomore play, "Here Comes Charlief'
High School Operetta.
Junior Senior Banquet.
Ladies and Misses Wearing Apparel
115 South Main Street
ERMA BEAUTY SHOP
All Kinds of Beauty Work
Rear of Langmaxfs
Phone 1 2 1 8 Fostoria, Ohio
Emerson Reffner addressed the De-
mocracy class in 21 debate as fol-
lows: "Mr, chairman, judges, fel-
low students, and Mr. Gag-ener."
Mr. Blose has held fast to his first
ruling of the football season. He
demands that Foster Ford must
stay :It home one night 21 week so
as not to sprain his ankle while
on the way down to his neigh-
For PARTIES, BANQUETS
That Are Extra Special
Come to the
Across from Harris Theater
Shontlemire and Son
PLUMBING, STEAM, WATER and GAS FITTING
1 01 South Main Street
FINDLAY Telephone 66-W OHIO
In Fostoria it's the
BEST in ENTERTAINMENT
Evan A: "I saw an awful accident
last night. A trolley wire came
down on 21 horse's neck and killed
Bernard R: "One fell on my neck
and it didn't hurtf,
Evan: K'Rubber is a non-conductor."
Fred P: "Everything seems brighter
after I've been out with you."
Delores S: "It should-you never go
home till morning."
F EASEL'S MARKET
"FOSTORIA'S FOOD CENTER"
Corner of South and Main
THE S 6: S DRUG STORE Bread
"The Store That Has Itv CAKES
319 South Main St.
Paul Garrett: "I clon't think I deserve
21 zero in this test."
Mr. Beane: "I don't think so either,
but it was the lowest I could give
Mr. Kieffer: "My Wife has been
nursing a grouch all week."
Mr. Wiseley: "Been laid up, have
"Good Bakers Since 1895',
532 S. Main St. Findlay, Ohio
F L MCKIRNAN Complzments of
J E W E L E R Modern Shoe Repcnr
116 West Crawford St st Aid fo Needy Soles
NYE IMPLEIVIENT CO
MCCORMICK DEERING FARM
MACHINES and EQUIPMENT
Easy and A B C Washlng Machlnes
Fngxdfure Sales and Servxce
Phone 165 149 E South St
Next to Ohxo O11
Mxss Rosenermns Why don t you an
Dwle Colner d1d I shook my
Mlss Rosencrans You chdn t expect
me to hen' lt rattle way up here
Pohct Do you lnow the parkxn
D1VlC1 C Sule Dont park wlthln
fifteen feet of 1 pohceman
BIGLEY ELECTRIC COMPANY
325 South Mmm St ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS 313 North Mam St
Phone 294 J Fxxtures and Supplxes Phone 578
THE REPUBLICAN COURIER
DR K S ROWE
Room 101 102
UNION NATL BANK BLDG
C1ro1 Schubert young brxde
den' I took so much trouble to
auange the s'zl'Lcl damtxly and no
body took a bxtc of 1t
ohn G1l11land fyoung husband
Swlad darhng We 111 thought
If was a new style of arrangmg
We Sennors 1re thankful that our
teachers dont wholly belleve m
the motto They shall not pass
ff '. ' D5
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Bonded Gas 86 Oil
The Dress Shop
Dysinger Meat Market
Cherry's Folks -
Ye Sweet Shoppe
Walter's Shoe Store
Ruth Rose Dollar Shop
Book and Gift Shop
Leon's Clothing Company
Balderson Beauty 85 Barber Shop Fostoria, Ohio
Bring Your Cream to
Cash Buyers of
CREAM and EGGS
Open Tuesday, Thursday and
Mutual Phone 221
E. M. WARF EL 6: SON
Findlay - Ohio
Harold G.: "XVhy did I get such a low
grade in the test?"
Mr. Kieffer: "Your questions, like a
maiden's prayer, were unan-
Emerson R. fnervouslyj: "There's
been something trembling on my
lips for months.
Lurie Bloom: "So I see. Why clon't
you shave it off?"
Compliments of the
LYNN A. LYON COMPANY
622 South Main Street Phone Main 730
F INDLAY, OHIO
Miss Foster: "Maid Max! wake up!
Max Niebcl: "I c:m't."
Miss Foster: "Why can't you?"
Max N.: "I ain't asleepf'
Robert Troxel: "I understand fish is
good for the brain. Can you
recommend anything special?"
Doctor: "Well you might begin with
Complete Line of
COATS and DRESSES
W. D. N O E L
Feed Grinding and Supplies
FEDERAL HOME L0
We Appreciate Your Patronage
ESTABLISHED 1 8 9 2
. PHONE 4 1 3 -W
1 370 MAIN STREET
"TI-IE FINDLAY WATCH CLINIC"
ANTIQUE CLOCKS A SPECIALTY
Let Grube Fix It
325 S. MAIN STREET
We Appreciate Your Patronage
The Ohio Oil Company
Producers . . . Refiners . . . Manufacturers . . . Marketers
MARATHON MOTOR OILS
I ths age of ple ty we must devot
ourselves ot to the art of gett ng ahead
of others but to the greater art f
gett ng ahead wnth others
Phone 1517 418 E Lmcoln St
Vxctor E When I arrwed 1r1 Wash
xngton I chdn t have 1 smgle cent
m my pockets In fact I dldnt
even have any pockets
Dlck Bame How on earth d1d that
Vlctor E Oh I was born there
Is your horse a dray horse? sald
mquxsltxve Edna Stacy
Its a brown horse cut out that
baby talk sald Carl Schubert
The Dxamond and Watch Store
n i 11 e '
, n i f
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Page S 2
IOHN WICKISER HUMMELL MOTOR
Contractor 85 Bullder PONTIAC, CADILLAC and
Phone L255 LASALLE DEALER
-'ki' ALLIS CHALMERS FARM
CAREY OHIO 412 E North St Fostoria, Oh1o
THE SNYDER LUMBER COMPANY
LUMBER, MILLWORK and BUILDERS SUPPLIES
Roofin gs Wallboards Coal
Phone 49, Carey, Oh1o
Phone 61, Vanlue, Oh1o
When in Fostorn Stop at
BERT S RESTAURANT
Made PICS and Good Coffee
3 COURSE SUNDAY DINNER
Come In 'md Make Yourself
BERT AZZAR Proprxetor
Joke Edltors to1l and d1g
T111 finoer tnps are sore
And then some boob pxpes up
Oh Ive heard thfzt before'
Mr KlCffCf declfmred before the De
mocracy class than the pl1otogr'1
phel should be selected early to
fmfford 111 opportumty to take the
football p1ctures Wlnle the boys
"Am oss 1 om Courthouse
PARKER LUMBER CO
We Solzczt Your Busmess
216 232 West Crawford St
- -K . . .
I . U I . S
f Cl , 3 C -35
Good Food, Choice of Meat, Home- 1
C K . 1
9 I '
ff ' ' ' ,J
Page 5 3
FOSTORIA PRODUCE 2' 0 le f fo 0 C
Poultry Cream Za e K But I ve saved S10 O00
1 a s Gve me o e more esso
ldy Do you k ow you
do g eve ty iv 3
tty D I t t marveo s'
FOSTORIA OHIO s d to d v est 11
312SMa St Phoe14
MOSE LAMFBOM CLOTHING
"DRESS BETTER and YOU'LL FEEL BETTER"
Standard Oil Company
I . . Fr nces E.: UI cann t a n I V
1 n : If 7 , .33
, Ir nce : " i n 1 n.'
Wayne Feed Olficer: "Hey! Pull over to the curb,
a . n were
. in s rx - e."
. ln . n 4 ,
Be : " sn' 1 I u . And
I ju t learne ri e y erd y."
Pg' S4 A
H. 0. HLE IUS CG.
James La Roche: "I say, I guess you've
been out with worse looking fel--
lows than I am, hz1ven't you?,'
James: "I say, I guess you've been
out with worse looking fellows
than I am, l1aven't you?"
Lois C: "I heard you the first time.
I was just trying to think.
N E U H A U S E R
"GOOD LUCK" CHICKS
"Chicks That Earn Checks
116 E. North St.
W. E. KINNEY
CHRYSLER - PLYMOUTH
1 Sales and Service
131 West Crawford Street
Phone 2 8
' Page 55
SHOE CC' SANDWICH SHOP
We Check Our Shoe Fitting
bY X-Ray Malted Milks
Come in and see how your shoes fit.
No charge. Hardin and Main
FINDLAY OHIO FINDLAY OHIO
James R.: "Who was the peach I saw
you with last night?"
Eugene H.: "She wasn't a peach-
she was a grapefruit."
James R.: "Why a grapefruit?" H Q M E
Eugene H.: "I squeezed her and she
hit me in the eye." "Q"""W
Marilyn H.: i'Do you really love me?" 13110116 21
Dick Thomas: "Well, I've tried as
hard as I could." Fostoria Ohio
H. L. Perry, Dentist
Dr. W. G. Emery, Dentist
Pure Milk and Dairy Co.
Lowery and Chapman Jewelry
W. D. Zuber Harness Repair
Findlay Carpet Store
Daifodille Beauty Shoppe
Alice Beauty Shoppe
Trout and Jackson Furniture
W. L. Roller, Chiropractor
N OLLER and SNYDER
ARCADIA, or-no E
Collingwood Motor Sales
FORD SALES AND SERVICE
Take the initial of your first name from the first column and the initial of your last
name from the second column and you have two very descriptive words that apply
cockeyed cradle rocker
loony lap dog
sniffling stool pigeon
' Vexing villian
To the Freshmen--Our doubts are
traitors, and make us lose the good
we oft might win, by learning to
To the Sophomores-Keep going, but
don't make life's road so crooked
you will meet yourselves coming
To the Juniors-Stand close to all but
lean on none, and if the crowd
desert you, stand just as fearless
To the Seniors-People who lif in
glass houses should der vindows
To Everyone-Be not simply good-
be good for something.
Traffic Cop: "Come on! Wl1at's the
matter with you?"
Alyce H: 'Tm well, thanks, but my
They're hidden, sitting in the swing
in the moonlight alone. N0 Word
broke the stillness for an hour un-
til- "Suppose you had money,"
Marilyn said, "What would you
do?" Foster drew out his chest
in all the glory of young man-
hood. "l'd travel." He felt
Marilyn's warm young hand.
Wlien he looked up she had gone.
In his hand was a nickel.
"And now," asked Miss Rosencrans.
"will anyone give me an example
of indirect tax, please?l'
Charles H: "The dog taxes."
Miss Rosencrans: "Wl1y do they call
that an indirect tax?"
Charles: "Because the dog doesn't
Betty Jacobs: "Eugene is such a dear!
He's going to teach me to play
cards so that 1'l1 know all about
For it after we're married."
DODGE in PLYMOUTH Maxine Bloom: "That's nice. What
game is he going to teach you?"
Phone 2621 Betty: "I think he called it solitaire."
Mary Hazel Fry: "Oh, look at that
Raymond B: "I looked at that years
FINDLAY OHIO ago,"
FOR CONFECTIONS AND ICE CREAM
533 North Main St. Harris Theater Bldg.
Phone 569-W Phone 975
FRANK O. WEAKLY
SHEET METAL AND PLUMBING CONTRACTOR
Duro Water Softeners and Pumps
Heating Furnaces and Boilers
PHONE 439-W 434-436 E. Sandusky St. FINDLAY, OHIO
Motor Trucks Tractors
QUALITY FARM MACHINES
Phone 3 6 8
FIND LAY OHIO
R E E S E ' S
Confections For All Occasions
Corner of Sandusky and Main
Mr. Beane: "Does your Wife ever
claim to have made a man of
Mr. Kiefer: "She doesrft go that far,
but I have heard her say she has
tried her level best."
Miss Byrne: "Harold, why were you
late to class this morning?"
Harold M.: "I had fish for breakfast:
therefore, I had to pick the bones."
Coppus Clover Farm
Fresh Fruits and Vegetables
117 N. Main St. -- Fostoria, Ohio
Jeweler: "Why do you want me to
refund your money on this en-
gagement ring? Didn't it suit?"
Harold B: "The ring suited all right
-but I diCln't."
Mary Louise: "Say Isabelle, why
were you so sharp in English
Isabelle: "I had razor soup for din-
Cut-Rate Drug Store
Prices As Low As Any
EXPERT BELT and TRUSS
Her-" FosToRIA oH1o
Compliments 0 f
MENNEL MILLING CO
ALL STEEL ARCH BUILT
SAFETY SCHOOL BUS BODIES
DEMANDED BY PARENTS
CRITICAL SCHOOL BOARDS
HICKS BODY CO., INC.
E. M. JOSEPH, Manager
FINDLAY PAINT 5: GLASS CO.
Distributors for the Dean 85 Barry Co.
HIGH GRADE PAINT PRODUCTS
Phone Main 71 517 South Main Street
We Now Take Care of Your Doctor and
Hospital Bills, Along with Your
Earl Ebersole, Agent
Mr. Blose: "Can I get a room for
Clerk: MI-Iave you got a reservation?"
Mr. Blose: "What do you thing I am,
Mary B.: "Did you see Robert B.
singing as he came into English
class? I wonder what was wrong?"
Tom S.: "Must have had bird seed for
ARCADIA oH1o breakfast...
Ladies' Wear Diamond Watches
K E R R E Y ' S
H E I.. E N C H A R I.. I E
Exclusive, But Not Charlie Will
Expensive Charge It
Mr. Blose: "Our team fought pluckily
but they were overpowderedf'
One evening, after basketball prac-
tice, Juanita Roller saw Miss Ros-
encran's knit purse lying on .1
bench. Not thinking, she picked
it up and said, "Is that your hat?,'
"I don't like the looks of your hus-
band," said the doctor.
"Neither do I," replied Mrs. Kieffer,
"but he's good to his children."
EDISON CUT RATE
Lowest Prices in Ohio
Most Complete Line of
Fostoria, Ohio Main Bc Center
PARTY GOODS, LEATHER
GOODS, BOOKS, NAME
Students Are Always Welcome
The Fmcllcry Prmtmg
and Supply Co
406 S Ma1n St Fmdlay, Ohio
Wfhen lt s newly Washed Mother s
Wfhen It s just been overhauled
When there IS a dance on Daughter s
When 1t needs repaus fresh pamt
ive new CIYCS and a tank full of
Belle IS the femmme for gong
uartz lb a number of pmts
An ep1stle IS the W1fC of the apostle
Ardmelle T My husbfmd IS so care
ess of h1s JPPCZIIJIIICC It seems
like he just cfm t keep buttons on
Mlxlne K Are you sure xts care
lessness9 Perhaps they 'are uh
well sewed on unproperly
Ardmelle T Maybe youre r1ght
He IS telrlbly careless wxth hx
Hughes Dry Clecmmg
51 Dye Works
Bell Phone 617 W
112 West Front Street
We Sell Drugs That Don't Come Back to Customers Who Do
Foot and Truss Expert 1n Attendance Da1ly
218 SOUTH MAIN STREET
Dry Cleamng, Pressmg,
F INDLAY OHIO
Hancock Countys Largest
Sanitary Meat Market
Where Better Meats Are Sold
- y 1
. , .
n - I I S ... '
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an G -
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K an -
i K I .-.. .....
' I, '-
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V - v
. . ,
Rage 6 3
DR. E. I. HALL
For a Good Hot Dog
PAINTS - GLASS
For Every Purpose A
Window Shades-Wall Paper
-- PICTURE FRAMING
119 North Main St.
120 E. Tiffin Street Phone 644
FOSTORIA OHIO FOSTORIA OHIO
DILLON AUTO PARTS
We Specialize in
AUTO PARTS and
Phone 1 8
In History class one day one of the
boys wrote on his paper in an-
swer to a question, "Louis XVI
Jaunita R.: "If you try to kiss mc,
I'l1 call mother."
Emmet H.: "Vfhat's the matter with
Jaunita R.: "Oh, he isn't as deaf as
Dr. Roy Schoonover
210 E. Sandusky Street
522.50 - 525.00
The Fruth Hardware Co.
Good Hardware Since 1907
Electric Ranges and Refrigerators
Hoover Electric Cleaners
FOSTORIA, OHIO ARCADIA, OHIO
PHONE 33 PHONE 80
"Pleasing You Means
Charles G: "Come on, I'l1 show you
how to milk a cow."
Doris J.: "Perhaps l'd better start on
Many Cl High School girl thinks her
one 2369 heart is broken when only her
1.-+....... imagination has been strained.
40 S d No day is more wasted than one in
4 econ Street which we have not laughed.
H. J. HARRINGTON CHEVROLET
Complete Body and Fender Work
"HOME OF O. K. USED CARS"
Phone 1 17
H O T E L H A Y S
' ommumty Serv1ce
Thelma S They tell me you have 1
Ruth M Yes but he :un t .1 work
mg model hes just a blueprxnt
Mxldred E I wonder why If 1S that
a nautlcal mlle IS nearly 11 seventh
longer than a mxle on land?
Fred I-I Well darlxng you know
thxngs swell 111 the water
'Look Your Lovellest at A11 Tlm
PERMANENTS S2 50 S5 00
WALTER S BEAUTY SHOP
118 Tlffln Street PHONE 55 Fostorla Ohxo
FOSTORIA TIRE SERVICE
F1Sk and Umted State TIICS VUICaIl1Z1Hg and Repaurmg
125 East Tlifm Street
HERFF IONES COMPANY
DESIGNERS AND MANUFACTURERS OF
School and College Jewelry, Graduation Announcements,
Medals, Cups and Trophies
jewelers to Arcadza Hzgh School
. f . u I
V I ' re ' x I
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Page 6 6
C W BLAKE
Buyer and Shlpper of Cream and Eggs
Mack Parker I can tell you the ex
1ct score of the game before xt
Lucllle M Ill blte What IS nt?
Mack Nothmg to nothing before
the game starts
Mr WISEICY Where was Caesfxr
A U11 Jmc Monday Clesar wfms born
n tr urnph to the Capxtal
Boles Dandurand Studlo
123112 South Washington St. Phone 2439
- 1 u a - - - v
I U . .
' ' cc
. . 4
. . . " .
I .. I . 4 I
. . . ,,
l 1 .
' Page 67
Specxal Mxllwork Lumber Glass
Paint and Bullders Hdwe
635 701 W Tlffln St
FOSTORIA Phone 3 8 3 OHIO
Buyers G Grocerxes
Phone 2 0 7
E885 General Merchand1se Drugs
Mr Kxeffer If you added seventy
sxx thousand mne hundred ani
twenty three to exghty one thou
sand four hundred and ten what
would you get?
Harold Peters A wrong answer
Career stones are ddferent 1n Russm
Over there 1ts at che end that
the trnls begxn
When Hungry See the
114 E Center St
F A Luce Mgr
B CS B OIL COMPANY
CITIES SERVICE PETROLEUM PRODUCTS
40 5 Walnut Street FINDLAY OHIO Phone 1 70 1 -W
a s 7
. . , .
Y .. .
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4 . 5 . L
S 7 '
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' ' --v-og-Q-Q-l
. , . . , .
. . .
P g 68
PAINTING Compliments of Your
and CLOVER FARM
Kirks Wholesale House
3282 E. N. Street
CAREY OHIO FINDLAY OHIO
Mother.: "Paul! 3What's your brother G- R-
crying about. Didnt I cell you
to give him anything he wanted?"
Paul: "Yes, Ma, but now that I've , or
dug him a hole, he wants me to Gifts That Last
bring it in the house." Diamonds Watches
An answer to a paper in English class.
A passive verb is one in which the
subject is the sufferer, such, "He
107 Court Place
N. S. GATES 6 SON
Roofing and Sheet Metal
Heating and Air Conditioning
Office: Main 412 201 N. Main St.
PETER CLOTHING CO.
Fostoria's Largest and Finest
Clothings, Furnishings and
FOR MEN AND BOYS
Mr. Beane: "Have you a few moments
to spare, sir?"
Capitalist: "Young man, my time is
worth 55100 an hour, but I'll give
you 10 minutes."
Mr. Beane: "Thanks, but if it's the
same to you, I'd rather have the
"Few auto driversf' says Tom Stacy,
"live to admit their mistakes."
L. I. COOKE
Niles Building Phone 1 6 5 -I
Compliments of the
L. M. ORTH
Embalmer License No. 950A
Funeral Director License 1382
Day or Night
FINDLAY OHIO ARCADIA 01-110
FLOWERS All Makes
i....,..T SOLD - RENTED - REPAIRED
4 Doors South of Harris Theater
FINDLAY, OHIO '1"'+"'i
?..+,.,.. FINDLAY TYPEWRITER
"Flowers of DISTINCTION for
1 1 5 Court Place, Findlay, Ohio
Tel. 478-R C. W. Oxley, Mgr.
VALUE FIRST CLOTHES
Exclusive at The
Z IE R O I. F ' S FRUTH HARDWARE
"Findlay's Leading Men's and I
Paul's teacher flocking over his home
workj: "I don't see how it's pos-
sible for a single person to make
so many mistakes."
Paul Plotts: "It isn't a single person,
teacher. Dad helped mef'
It isn't hard to live on a small salary
if you don't spend too much try-
ing to keep it a secret.
. Page 70
Telephone .4 6 2 -W
Cooper Electric Arch
521 N. Main St. Findlay, Ohio
A Coldren Funeral Home
W. G. COLDREN DIRECTOR
PHONE 6 0 0
20 5 West Sandusky Street
If ames Relcl wmnts 1 flower w1'l
If Vlfglnla has some cheese w1ll Max
If Edna Stacy wants 1 chan wlll
If Helen has a bxrd house wlll she
catch a Mdftlllg
lf Isabelle falls w1ll sod1 jerker up
If Carolyn wflnts 11 cur could xt be 1
General Insurance and
Phones Offxce 64 Res 173
ALLEN S SHOPPE
Allen s the Talk of flue Town zn
WOMEN S WEAR
Next to Flrst National Bank
Personal Fmance SerV1ce
IS Courteous Convenient
334-M S Main St
Fmdlay, Ohlo Phone 323
P C VAN VOORHIS, Mgr
J . 2 , .
. , If
' KK ' I, Q
, . .
- : ' .
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3 ' . -
, . . .
ALL KINDS OF FLORAL DECORATING
Hardy Plants ,P Bulbs
Bridal BOUq'l18tS Cut Flowers
Funeral Designs Potted Plants
PETER FLOWER GARDENS
4-M miles south of Fostoria on West Independence road to Maple
Grove Grange and M mile West
PHONE ARCADIA 234 R. R. 2 FOSTORIA, OHIO
Compliments of Compliments of
FRED KLEIN 6: SON-
Sheet Metal Work
110 N. Main St. Findlay, Ohio
Art Dealer: "This is the only Rem-
brandt for sale in all Europe."
Miss: "But you told me you had two."
Art Dealer: "Yes, the other one isn't
quite ready yet."
If Maxine said she were a fly, would
If Ruth wants a gift, will she wish
If Frances complains of the quiet,
would Edwin Russell?
VV ISSIN G FURNITURE
Complete Furnishings for
Corner of E. N. and Potter
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