Arcanum High School - Arcette Yearbook (Arcanum, OH)
- Class of 1936
Page 1 of 116
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 116 of the 1936 volume:
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n 1935-56 approximately thirty students reported at the staff-meetings to
do their part in getting out a school paper. This paper was scheduled to
come off the press every two weeks at three cents a copy or subscriptions for
fifteen cents a semester.
The staff was organized with certain rules to be obeyed. The staff is as
Boys' Sports Editor
Girls' Sports Editor
Mrs Ro E0 Finch.
Mary Jean Fowtlo
Della Mae Melling
La Rue Driver
During the year the staff put on two assembly programs. Staff meetings were
held every Monday the fifth period.
We dedicate this book to Superintendent
Gordon Starr in recognition of his out-
standing service and loyalty to Arcanum
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Back Rowe-Left to Rights
Mr. Newland--Music Teacher, Band and Orchestra Leader
Mr. Niemi---Coach, Junior High and Sophomore History, Geography, Hygiene, Gym.
Second Rowe-Left to Right:
Mr. Finch-Commercial Subjects, Seventh GladesEnglish, Junior Business Training,
Mr. Starr--Superintendent, Physics, Algebra,
Mr. Starr-Principal, Geometry, Advanced Algebra, Industrial Arts.
First Rowe-Left to Rights Miss Ramge--English '
Miss Rowland--English 8, Latin, History Miss Youman--General Science, Homec,
A Hygiene. Gymn
It so happens our Arc-Hi sponsor,
Mr. Finch, was rebellious when asked r-A-ease tai ,nurse
for his picture. He even tore up a '
picture and ruined the negative. J
And so there was "MUT1NY ON THE
The arrow points to the fatal spot
just in case anything had happened to
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"WJ sail to-nightg Where shall we anchor?"
Eldon Rinehart ' '
Chorus, Tracks Vice President-4Quiet, calm and collected, Eldon moves through
this sphere unruffled in any ways With a hih scholastic, he and Herman are
friendly rivalii X r . - ' -'
Martha Fellerh ' -
Chorus, Chapel Choir, Clubs-Martha is one of the quiet members of the Senior
Class. Jolly and good natured she should always find happiness.
Ross Baker ' ' Q '
Chorus, Chapel Choir, Bend, Orchestra, Operetta, Junior2Class Play, Track,
Foot-ball, Sn ior Treasurer-Ross came from Gettysburg. He is active in both
sports and musical organizations. -
Chorus, Chapel Choir, Clubs, Class Plays--Loredda is a loyal friend to the
true. Very willing to do her share, she has entered wholeheartedly for it.
La Rae Driver- . '
Class Plays, Clubs, Chorus, Chapel Choir--Everyone knows dark-haired, blue-
eyed uRueyn, Voted Venus of the Senior Class, La Rue has an unusual ability for
Deo Troutwine ' ' ' '
President of Class in 1935 and 1936, Band, Orchestra, Chorus, Chapel Choir,
Track, Foot-ball, Basket-ball, Operetta, Class Plays, Clubs--Deo has made a most
capable class president. A born leader, he has helped a lot in more than one
way. Splendid in sportmanship, he has helped to bring glory to our school.
Helen Arnett ' '
President of Class in 1934, Chorus, Clubs, Office girl, Girls' B.B. Manager.
Calm and unruffled in every way Helen has many friends. She likes Fords and
Kenny. Both afford her pleasure and hope.
Basket-ball, Clubs, Chorus--Kenny helped to bring more than one glory to A.H.S.
His pastime-----.Helen and the Ford. M
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Darrell Fryman '
Chorus, Band, Orchestra, Chapel Choir, Senior Class Play. The saying nlt is
quiet people who aece plish muchn, fits Darrell perfectly. Hb is interested in
music, and wevr gpure he will make good. ,
Esther MbGriff A' - - 5
Glee Club-Esther came here in her Jr. year from the Verona High School. Rathm
er quiet she is willing to let others lead, but is glad to help wherever she can.
Leon Snyder '
NAU Club-Rather quiet around school, and in activities, yet full of fun, Leon
has been a good follower. May he have the best of luck!
Clubs--Nadean is one of the more domestic girls of our class. Always busy with
a bright smile for everyone. we hope all her desires may come true.
Clubs, Senior Class Playa-nDickn, a free-going, cheerful fellow, is a grand
dancer. Late hours become him as does sleep. Should we blame Mid Swank?
Clubs-She is the fair blond of our class. Quiet, but jolly she will undoubt-
edly not remain a MeGriff long.
Bob Gnagey ' ' '
Chorus, Band, Orchestra, Foot-ball, Chapel Choir, Operetta, Class Play, Clubs.
nBobn came to Arcanum from West Milton. Charaoterized by his nbig bass hornu he
has enjoyed music more than scholasties. Bob has contributed in dramatios and
athletics as well.
Velma Mcquayv .
Clubs, Chorus, Senior Class Play--Velma is a coy maiden, but always happy. we
hope she will have many friends throughout life.
Lowell Corwin A '
Chorus, Chapel Choir, Class Plays, Operetta, Clubs-uTom'sn pet diversion in
life is to appear disgusted and argue. He spends his spare moments attending
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Commercial Clubs-nOden is the live wire of the class. He seams to get a lot
of fun out of life, and his delight is teasing every one.
Foot-ball, uAn Club, Stage Manager--Clarkey has proven to be a most efficient
s ge-manager. Football has been his main weakness in sports.
Miss Ramge '
Q English Teaoher, Senior Home Room Teacher, Senior Class Play Director-nMiss
Ramge is just one of the kids when it comes to a good time, although she is hard
'sn her pupils in class if they don't get their assignments.
Junior Gebhart ' '
Basket-ball and Foot-ball Manager--Everyone knows Buck, Tarzan, or Snaybell
He s a jo11y5,5o0 fellowy ready to help anyone and al .
' Chorus "A" Club--Hobarty, shy of laoiiesfnis not shy of sports.
of High School days. '
A , ways on hand for a good time.
He will have
Ruth Bidwell .
one of the.more quiet girls of the Senior Class. She is very
efficient in work and has done her share. A if-
Chorus, Choir, Operetta-Kendall seems to have with the 4
girls. He in teasing, enjoys life, and is not May he
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J.w. Henry fb ' P if if '
Basket-ball, Ch0rus,'nAn Club--1934. Basket-ball, Foot-ball, 'An Club, Chou ,
rus--1955. Basket-ball, Foot-ball, Track, nAn Club CSeeretaryj, Chorus, Chapel
After you know him nwimpyn is an all-round good fellow. He's especially fond
of athletics, fords, and Twila. He carries good luck with him. we hope he nflys
Glee Club--19555 Girl Reserve, Glee Club--19343 Junior Class Play, Girl Res-
erve, Com ercial Club, Office Girl, Glee Club--19353 Art Editor of Arc-Hi, Sec.
of Class, Senior Class Play, Speak-Easy Club, Chapel Committee, Glee Club--1936.
uMidu has had four busy years. Office work appeals to her and she performs
it very efficiently. Always in a goodwhumor-you can have loads of fun with her.
If you want to find Mid, look for the ford.
Herman Raile '
Band and Orchestra--1955,54,55,and 56. Arc-Hi, Track, Class Play, Operetta-'SS
Herman brought to himself and the school the honor of taking first place in
the county scholarship test. He enjoys sports and music. But we all know that
Mary Jean is his pastime, hobby, diversion, et cetera and so forth.
Sec. and Treas. of Class, Glee Club, Girl Reserve--1955. Waitress for Jr. and
Sr. Reception, 1954. Clubs and Chorus, Class Play--1935. Girls' Basket-ball
Manager, Class Play, Chapel Choir, Clubs--1956. Ruby is a business girl, willing
to help, ready for fun. we doubt if she remains in a business world for long.
Here'e to their happiness!
Basket-ball, foot-ball. Waiter at Jr. and Sr. Reception, Senior Class Play,
Clubs and Chorus. In sports Cobby has been outstanding, fighting hard to bring
glory to A. H. S. He seems to enjoy life thoroughly, taking and giving.
Basketiball and Girl Reserve--Perhaps to those who do not know her, Nellie may
seem'bashful, but once acquainted she's an all-round good sport.
Twila Julien--Clubs, Choruses, Orchestra, Drum Major of Band, Operettas in Soph.
and Sr. years, Editor of School Paper in Senior year, Senior Class Play. Twi1a's
laugh introduces her. An all-around good kid, accomplishing what ever she under-
takes, she has made a leader for her class. Her pastime? Shall we say J. W.?
Gene Long--Chorus, Clubs, Class Plays, Sports, Waiter at Jr. and Sr. Reese-
Commercial Club--Marvin is about the most quiet boy in the class. Undoubtedly
farming will be his life work.
Jane Reed '
Chorus, Clubs-Jane came here from Gettysburg. Jolly, good-natured she is
domestically inclined,and we believe she will always be happy.
Leon Stutz - T
Commercial Club-Leon does enjoy stage shows more than school. But then he
will only be young once. we appreciate his willingness to cooperate.
Helen Howell '
Chorus, Chapel Choir, Clubs, Operetta, Class Plays--Coming here from Beaver,
Penn., Helen has found much enjoyment in music, dramatics, and journalistio work.
Like the rest of the crowd she loves fun and can tell more than one nThe night
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Clubs, Foot-ball, Track--nDizzyn has always been more interested in athletics
than scholastic affairs. Spelling the word mischief, he is always cutting up.
Kathryn Loy '
Chorus, Chapel Choir, Class plays, Clubs-nKaten went to Verona High School
her Freshman year. She finds a great deal to laugh about,and we hope she will
always have and keep many friends.
Chorus, Commercial Club--Kenneth may be characterized by his incessant teasing.
He craves good times, and has them. He will surely always be happy.
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DLNHQJQ Claw WILL
I, Helen Louise Arnett, will and bequeath my calm and collected manner to Evelyn
I, Ross Everett Baker, will and bequeath my insane desire of pinching to Warren
I, Ruth Evelyn Bidwell, will and bequeath my studious nature and curls to Joan
I, Marvin Eugene Bright, will and bequeath my bashfulness to Raymond Millikin.
I, Kenneth Albert Bristley, will and bequeath my standing room at locker 92 to
Harvey Ressler and Dorothy Whitee .
I, Lowell Silas Clark, will and bequeath my ability to cut in on other fellows'
dates to John Balla
I, Lowell Dewitt Corwin, will and bequeath my winning way as a politician to Ed-
I, Doris La Rue Driver, will and bequeath my dancing ability to Marianna Torrell
I, Martha Ellen Fellers, will and bequeath my ability to skip classes to Gene
I,.Martin Luther Fourman, will and bequeath my ability to play cards to Beoin
'I, Darrell Calvin Fryman,'will and 'bequeath my position on the Arc-Hi Staff' to
l"" . Tl 'I
I,,Junior Eugene Gebhart, will and bequeath my ability to get to school C?Q
minutes late to Leonard Clark.
I, Robert Wesley Gnagey, will and bequeath my ability to play the bass horn to
I, Ruby Esther Hangen, will and bequeath my good behavior at church to lone Nix-
I, Kitohel J. Harleman, will and bequeath my ability to tell tall stories to
I, John Wesley Henry, will and bequeath my position on the B. B. team to Otho
' Eruners '
I, Marlan Naiean Irwin, will and bequeath my smile to Gwendolyn Houdeshell,
I, Twila Lavon Julien, will and bequeath my position on the Basket-ball team
and Arc-Hi Staff to Noma Etzler.
I, Richazf-d.Jarrett, will and bequeath my love of' sleep to "Chick" Auker-
Lowell Ned Kendall, will and bequeath all my girl friends to Russell Harpest.
Carl Franklin Lehman, will and bequeath my ability to shoot baskets and
. thumb rides to Leonard Wogoman.
I, Gene Maurise Long, will and bequeath my clownish manner to Stanley Weber.
I, Clara Kathryn Loy, wifi and bequeath my shorthfid ability to Helen Myers.
I, Esther Leona MoGriffa will and bequeath all my.soeince ability to Mary Karr,
and a Chevrolet to any Junior girl who feels the need of one.
I, Garnet Lucille McGriff, will and bequeath my unruffled manner to Evelyn
I, Velma Almirda Mcquay, will and bequeath my shy coyness to Kate Haugen.
I, Loredda Nixon, will and bequeath my sarcasm to Dorothy Reese.
I, Herman James Railc, will and bequeath my place in scholastic standing to Bud
Rice. . A
I, Elden Max Rinehart, will and bequeath my slow perpetual motion to Jin Trump.
I, Orla Leon Snyder, will and bequeath my ability to talk incessantly in home 3
room to Virgil Wilhelm.
I, Rebecca Jane Reed, will and bequeath my giggles to Betty Warner.
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I, Kenneth Swank, will and bequeath my "way with women" to Harold Pease.,
I, Mildred Eileen Swank, will and bequeath my office ability to Mae Krickenbarger.
I, Deo Carroll Troutwine, will and bequeath my all round sportmanship to Ivan
I, Nellie Marie Vance, will and bequeath my frown to Gladys Kemp.
I, Hobart Gerald Wick, will and bequeath my ability to write poetry to Pharon Cor-
I,'Helen Louise Howell, will and bequeath my gossipy nature to Evelyn Brown.
We, the Senior Class under the supervision of Miss Bernadenc Hannah Ramge, will
and bequeath to the Junior Class our Chapel Seats, our Home Room, our Honor
of having a complete Basket-ball Team, our ability to go to funerals, and
our dignity and sophistication.
dl 1 J
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J' NDR SQNIQR
X mace new
t is the custom in the Arcanum High School for the Juniors to give the Sen-
iors a reception to honor them in their last year of school.
This year it was held in the gymnasium. The scene took place in Holland.
The decorations were difficult to make, but the result was very satisfactory.
The alu ni used the same decorations for their banquet. '
The waiters and waitresses were chosen from the Sophomore class by a vote
of the Juniors. The following: Marjorie Long, Rosalie Julien, Evelyn Hans-
barger, Marjorie Fourman, Bob Baker, James Kemp, Junior Metzger, and Russell
Hurpest.were chosen. 7
The program consisted of:
Toast Stanley Weber--President of the Junior Class
Response Deo Troutwine--President of the Senior Class
Talk Mr. G. G. Starr-Superintendent
Vocal Solo Noma Etzler
Reading Gene Munn
Vocal Solo Howard White Tu,
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SENJQR CU-X55 HETQRY
Cf- ne beautiful autumn day in 1932 forty-six students started forward to build '
X-!Dtheir great battle ship, which would some'day become outstanding. Our motto,
"Tonight We Sailg Where Shall We Anchor?", was chosen. We were to be aided
and superiissd by Mrs. Harner Cnee Miss Kenworthylg President, Deo Troutwineg Vice
President, Twila Julien, Secretary and Treasurer, Ruby Haugen through our hard-
ships which seemed very entangling for us. Our work was new begun.
By the fall of 1933 our ship was in its making although two of our crew dropped
out. There were left forty-four to continue the work, Our determinations were
great, and soon our hardships were overcome by success with the help of our pil-
ot, Mr. Shafferg our President, Helen Arnett, Vice President, Guy Bakery and Seo-
retary, Nadean Irwin. Our ship was developing quite rapidly,
But in the fall of 1934 the biggest task was confronting us--the picking of
our play which was to be presented on March 22, 1955. By the aid of Miss Rowland,
our supervisor, our President, Twila Julieng Vice President, Deo Troutwineg Sec-
retary, Loredda Nixon, Treasurer, Ruby Hangen, and thirtywseven other members
"Meet the Family" was chosen, La Rue Driver, Ruby Hangen, Helen Howell, Loredda
Nixon,'Kathryn Loy, Mildred Swank, Gene Long, Deo Troutwine, Ross Baker, Lowell
Corwin, Robert Gnagey participated in the play.
The ship was to be finished now before the spring of "56". In the fall of
1955 forty of our crew showed up for work and to bring an end to our lone fought
hardships. The crew selected as their officers--President, Deo Trcutwilhg Vice
President, Elden Rinehartg Secretary, Mildred Swank, Treasurer, Ross Baker, and
their pilot, Miss Ramge. To put the finishing touch to our battleship the senior
class play, nThe Ghost Parade,n was chosen, while the following of the crew part-
icipated: La Rue Driver, Twila Julien, Helen Howell, Ruby Haugen, Kathryn Loy,
Loredda Nixon, Velma McQuay, Mildred Swank, Gene Long, Dec Troutwine, Lowell Cor-
win, Herman Rails, Carl Lehman, Richard Jarrett, Bob Gnagey, and Darrell Fryman.
After our work was completed and the ship was ready to be launched, a great
reception was held with the main room decorated in red and white while red and
white roses were everywhere, The class was smiling as they knew their long cruise
was now at hand with the unknown before them.
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gl,n.a rainy day while sitting alone I noticed a flash come from my Red and'.
White Chinese Burner. As I watched it closely two figures came into sight
which were a three and a six. M raduating class came into m, mind. As I gazed
Y S Y
along I saw a big building where I recognized Ruth Bidwell welcc ing many guests,
one of whom was Ross Baker, who was playing a slide trombone in a noted orchestra.
This vision vanished and again the smoke come from the burner. I saw a big
gymnasium at a college where Dec Troutwine coaches the world's best basket-ba11
team, and on the field whom else did I recognize but Carl Lehman and his famous
foot-ball squad. 1
Now comes into view a beautiful home, the home of Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Brist-
ley, nee Helen Arnett, with a maid attending to the house. It seems to me that
I should know the maid, ahn-I do. It is Martha Fellers.
A newspaper comes into my view. Two pictures are shown by some airplanes.
Let me see-fwho could it be? No other than Lowell Clark and J. W. Henry. They
are aviators taking people up in the air for the thrill of their life. Other
names on the paper coming into my view area Kitchel Harleman, Editor, Darrell
Fryman, Art Editor, Junior Gebhart,Sports Editorg and Martin Fourman, Advertising
LOOK! A large office-the door of which bears this inscription--HKENDALL AND
RINEHART, ESQUIRES". While I was looking, the door opened and out walked some
people. Through the open door I saw a lady seated at a desk busily typing some
important doou ents. Closer observation proved that this was Kathryn Loy.
Several farms camo into my view where I notice Mrs. Harold Trump, nee Garnet '
MbGriff, driving a tractor out in the hot sunshine. Others I see are Leon Snyder,
Kenneth Swank, Leon Stutz, Marvin Bright, and Hobart Wick trying their best to
have the best farm products on the market. Esther McGriff is seen selling chickens
that she and her husband have raised. Above the building I see a sign with this
inscription, 'We buy Poultry, Eggs, and Cream." Manager: Paul Furlong.
Ruby Haugen and Nellie Vance have reached their goal for I now see them as de-
signers for a London firm. I see a huge church in a big city. The pastor, Gene
Long, is seen and also a lady, whom I should know, is leading the choir. It is
no other than Helen Howell. Nowg a business view comes into my sight. I see l
Herman Rails teaching Mechanical Engineering to students. Twila Julien and Lowell
Corwin are teaching Com ercial courses. Richard Jarrett is in a big garage tear-
ing machines apart and putting them back together. Nadean Irwin is teaching a
class of first and second grades in a small school house.
A huge restaurant comes into view. Two girls are seen waiting on the tables.
I should know them, yes, I do. It is Velma MbQuay and Jane Reed. An enormous
building I now see. Alas! It is a hospital. I see Bob Gnagey taking people out
of an ambulance, A nurse in white uniform is standing by, Loredda Nixon. La Rue
Driver is seen on a stage where she can now show her ability for dancing to a large
and intellectual audience.
I sit long and earnestly, watching the burner, hoping that perhaps more visions
might come. But alas-y'tis'all in vain. The figures are gone.
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'Twas just a week or so ago
While lying 'neath the tree
And drinking in God's springtime air,
A wee voice came to me.
And locking round, to my surprise,
I was indeed alone--
But on a second glance I saw
A worm upon a stone.
nCc e a1ong,n the wee voice said.
nMany a thing I'l1 show
To him who is a wanting it,
And you are one I know.n
Now this indeed quite startled me,
But still I went along.
Then stopping me beside a hole,
He sang a funny song. A
The minute he began to sing
I started getting small.
Till when his song was sung clear
I was an eighth inch tall. Qthrough,
My escort led me in the holeg
we kept on going down,
Until we saw the shining lights
Of the quaintest little town.
There at the gates were Kenny Swank
And Marvin Bright as guards,
Who only let the friendly folk
Into the city yards.
Just as we stepped inside the gates,
A funeral passed us by
So we joined the short procession
To bid the dead good-bye.
The undertaker--Lowell Corwin--
Who was quite solemn indeed
Was burying the sixth body
Of the former Jane Reed.
You see, down there when one grows tired
Of the body thoy.hdve that day,
They can easily order another,
And bury the first away.
we then went through what people called
Gebhart's cosmetic shop,
Where fingernails and golden ears
Were sold without a stop. ' i'
we soon became quite interested
In Furlong's latest suits,
Which had been shipped right straight
With their latest boots.
Fryman and Leng were models thereg
Much fame they had acquired.
To get to paint their portraits once
Lady artists never tired.
All the town was much excited
Because Miss Howell would sing
From Venus o'er the planet-phone, ,
nCharlie5sW latest thing.
The Rocket, which Rinehart ccm ands
Had flown her over there,
With Ruthie Bidwell and McQuay--
Hostesses of the air.
Henry, Bristley, Baker, Wick
Ihre of the farmers there,
Who plowed their fields by radio
In on a kitchen chair.
The Martin--Lehman Co pany
Owned the electric sun,
Which shines on crops both day and night
All records were outdone.
Farm women ordered all their meals
Brought out to them fr m town.
McGriff and Loy and Vance were se e
Who were the leisure crown.
On many of the farms were mines
Which, fro my information,
Were owned by people of the nRuby--
Now at the largest theater
Was sponsored for the night
Miss Julien's concert orchestra.
Unsurpassed? Yourte right!
Some of Miss Julien's players were
Bob Gnagey and Troutwine,
Who have small engines on their horns,
Which blow the horns quite fine.
The next night's special feature was
La Rue's great dancing chorus,
In which Miss Fellers spent her time,
But called herself Miss Morris.
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The Raile airplane factory--
A large concern indeed-
Employed Lowell Kendall for the job
Of testing airplane speed.
The greatest architect was Jarrett,
The candy lady-hSwankg
And Leon Stutz held down the job
Of President of the Bank.
No town could boast of having such
An immense institution
As the one Doc Harl man
Founded and was npushin9,W
The doctor operated on
A person in a short time,
Dyed his teeth just like his suit
For a dollar and a dime.
Loredda Nixon was his nurse,
Who helped to replace eyes
Of patients who were not content
With the color or the size.
The Harleman Institution
Had also as a part,
Departments for experiments
Of the stomach and heart.
The major specialists in this
Were Arnett, and Nadean.
The former studies of the heart,
The latter--the stomach and spleen.
Before we started out the gates,
I saw a face, But whom?
Oh, yes, Miss Ramge was the one!
But when she came in view,
She faded right away and then--
And then to my surprise,
I looked about me and I saw
The tree, the springtime skies.
we are the members of the Senior Class,
Now to depart, Now to depart. 1
First came the Freshmen with plenty of brass,
Lung, long, ago, Long, ago,
Then from the shadows the Sophmores came along
Next, on the ladder the Juniors belong.
Lastly the Seniors with step sure and strong
Now, we must go, we must go.
schedule for the Senior Class Activities was as follows:
May l4---Senior Class play entitled uThe Ghost Paraden, a three-act mystery comedy
May 17--Baccalaureate with Reverend Whitenaok giving the Invocation, and Reverend
Wolfe giving the address.
May 18---School Exhibit where all the work of the students for the past year was
May 19--Junior - Senior Reception
May Zlm--Commencement with Welliam Eg Alderman, Dean of the College of Liberal
Arts, Miami University, Oxford, Ohio as speaker, and Herman Raile
- being Valdictorian, and Elden Rinehart giving the Salutation.
May 22---Alumni Reception
FRESHMEN YEAR: SENIOR YEAR
Chapel Programs Chapel Programs--Class Play
Class Party Operetta--nChonitau
Class Students in the Operetta, uThe Piratefs Daughteru
Chapel Programs, Class Play
Participants in the Operetta, nwindmills of Hbllandu
Too numerous to mention
Favorite Dayc-.-Sunday night
Experiences-----Has worked too hard
His delight----Playing in the band
Recreation ------ Dancing
Occupation ------ Anything
Known For ----- -Missing lots of school
Recreation ------ Base-ball
Occupation ------ Farming
Famous For ------ His girl friends
Experiences ----- Basket-ball
Occupation------Flying an airplane
Experiences-----Running out of gas
LA RUE DRIVER
Famous for ----
--Her boy friends
-Lead a practical life
Anticipation---To live in peace
Peculiarity----Nerve and Nervousness
Favorite sign---UI Love Youn
--Going to Greenville
Known by-------Her smallness
Experiences-----Trumpet and Drawing
JUN I OR GE BHART
Known for ---- -
--His being tardy
Occupation ---- --
Experiences-----A nBlack Eyen
Known by -------- His driving
Occupation ------ Undertaker
Has many ------- -Girl friends
Occupation ------ Cooking
Known by -------- Her liveliness
Famous for ----
J. Wk HENRY
Known bynu-an -nu
--Flat tires on cold nights
Pastime---------Going to Arcanum
Best liked car
--Teacher of music
--Operetta and Plays
--Never to stay up late
Favorite Pastime-Telling of Experiences
Favorite flower--Four Leaf Clover
Experiences ------ A date once a week
Occupation ------ Anything P
Experiences ----- Driving a Model HTW
Known for- ------ Skipping Classes
Favorite Song-I'm Just an Ordinary Human
Occupation ------ Teaching
Favorite Song---Boots and Saddle
Experiences ----- Clerking in a store
Known for------Her giggles
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Favorite Song---NI Wbnder Who's Kissing
Noted for- ----- His talking CHer NmM'
Favorite recreation--Going to school
Famous for ------ Likeness of girls
Pecularity----Can not be misled,
Experiences-----Too numerous to men-
Known by--------His jokes Ktion.
Occupation------Beating other fe1low's
Recreation-.-..-Going places ltime
Favorite part of town--Post office
Pastime --------- Writing editorials
Experiences ----- Riding in a rumble
Known by-------Her glasses
Experiences- ---- Basket-ball
Nick name ------- nLilyn
Favorite food--No creamed dishes
Known by-------Her quietness
Experience- ----- Birthday surprise
Ambition------Wanted: A Man
H RMAN RAILE
Occupation----Looking in a mirror
Experiences----Band and Orchestra
Favorite expression-nl Ainft Sayinfn
-Never says much
Known for--------His colorful sweaters
-Tending to his own affairs
Noted for--------Being a nPesin
-Wait and see
---nI'll never tellu
Favorite recreation--Driving the ford
Experiences- ----- Ro antio
Favorite ---- ----- UI Love Men
Famous for ------- Her unconcern for boys
Experience ----- --Hitch hiking
Occupation ------- Traveling
Experiences-----Getting his picture takd
Recreation ------- Football
Pastime ---------- Going to school
IQ HE SENIOR Clf ""
The Senior Class of
Has finally reached
To A. H. S. it will
And on the paths of
Carl Lehman and Deo
Have been heroes in
life must stroll.
While Ruby Haugen and Twild Julien
Have heeded the typist call.
The band will miss Bob Gnagey
Since he is the onl bass.
Darrell Fryman and german Raile
Also liked music's taste.
Helen Arnett and Mildred Swank
Loved office work the best.
Ruth Bidwell and Velma McQuay
Very seldom missed a test.
The leaving of'Ross
Baker, Gene Long,
Martin Fourman, Hobart Wick,
Lowell Clark, and Paul Furlong,
May make the football team look sick.
We see Loredda Nixon and her smiles,
Junior Gebhart, who has a tread so li
And Model T's have gone many miles
With nDickn Jarrett
or Marvin Bright.
Kitchel Harleman and Lowell Kendall
Have been out-ups about all the year.
As for Kenneth Bristley and J. W. Henry
No basketball play they fear.
So e people are supposed to be graceful
But wait till La Rue Driver does her da
A solo can be oredited to Helen Howellg
A basket-ball suit for Nellie Vance.
Stenographers fappear in the form ofl
Martha Fellers, and
Also Jane Reed, Kathryn Loy,
And the gentleman typist, Lowell Corwin.
Farming will flourish in every way
For Leon Stutz, Snyder, and Kenneth Swank
Elden Rinehart will be able to help them
Carry the money to the bank.
Garnet and Esther McGriff so far
Have had no need for tears.
May good health and cheer be with them all
Throughnout the coming years.
1 j,, m
l ' " "" A 1 1
JUPHQR Clif- SS
The Juniors have had many interesting experiences during the school year, as
nearly all High School Juniors have had in the past. It seems that this is one
grade that undereclassmen can hardly wait to reach.
Upon class organization in the early autumn the following members were trust-
ed with their respective offices: Stanley Weber, presidentg Gene Munn, vice
presidentg Helen Myers, secretary, Arlene Holsopple, treasurer. Miss Rowland is
our class sponsor.
To start the year right the entire class was invited to a surprise party for
lone Nixon October 9th, The party was a great success, and Ione was wished '
nmany happy birthdaysu in addition to being given many presents.
The class decided upon a Hallowe'en party which was given at Gladys Kemp's in
their barn. The evening was well enjoyed by students and teachers alike due to
the many games and fine refreshments.
The Juniors were very prominent at the home basket-ball games as those who
did not play the game sold candy, soft drinks, and pop-corn, while three of the
boys took tickets at the doors. Every Junior did his or her part to boost the
class. What could be better?
In December the class rings were ordered, every one seemingly pleased with
the style. Those were long days--while waiting for the rings.
Now for a little class history. When school opened there were thirty-two
Juniors including four new ones: Dorothy Marklyn, Ralph Aukerman, James Kessler,
and Stanley Weber. Marie Davison and Mary Baker discontinued their schooling
during the year while Wesley Hemp lost his life during the sum er, leaving a
class of thirty.
Plans are now being made for the annual Junior-Senior Reception. The planning
is under three committees. The decoration cmmnittee under Leonard Ckmrk in-
cludes: Helen Myers, Cathryan Hangen, Gladys Kemp, Howard Hanes, and Beoin
Corzatt. The refreshment committee under Evelyn Brown includes: Dorothy Reese,
and Mae,Kriokenbarger while the entertainment committee under the leadership of
John Ball is composed of the following: lone Nixon, Dayle Clark, Raymond Mil-
likin, and Gene Munn.
' .J 1:11.
X' 215: S
SQPHQMORF C 3 A55
n September, nineteen thirty-five, fifty Sophomores started on the second
lap of their voyage to grasp some of the many opportunities afforded by Arcanum
Mr. Niemi was our faculty advisor for this year. we elected the following
President Rosalie Julien
Secretary Glenna Hoke
Treasurer Ruth Zimmerman
A few weeks after school had begun all the classes went back in the Chatauqua
Grounds for a picnic. Each of the classes furnished their own food,
The class was very loyal to the schools in participating in many of the var-
ious activities. They were well represented in basket-ball, orchestra, track,
foot-ball, band, and glee clubs.
For the assembly programs we gave two in which one was a pantomime, and the
other was a radio progrmn.
we hope that a large class will graduate in 1958, and each will be able to
reach his highest ambition in life.
nil-ff.i.., ,F J
!X lthough the Chapel Choir did have e few engagements, it hasn't been very
active in public this year. Cnc program was given as a part of the Easter
Program at the school of Good Friday as well as various other programs.
This group is composed of a group of selected voices of the entire high school
chosen by Mr. Newland. The Group studies and sings sacred music,,nogro spiritep
uals, and various other types of songs.
The Chapel Choir was the group that represented the Mixed Chorus at the Coun-
ty Music Festival.
At the beginning of the school term the following officers were elected:
President Marianna Terrell
Vice-President Bob Meyer
Secretary. J. R. Julien
Treasurer Merlene Floyd
For two consecutive times we won the Attendance and Promptness Banners of
of which we were very proud.
On October thirtieth a Ha11owe'en party was held at the home of Dick Simpson.
Most of the pupils attended, and a good time was had by everyone.
we presented our first Chapel Program, November twentieth, consisting of an
Indian Play and Pantomime which represented the founding of Arcanum. we gave
the play again for P. T. A. January sixteenth.
The Junior High basketball teams met Butler at Arcanum in two basketball
games. The girls' score was twenty three to zero in favor of Butler. The boys'
score was sixteen to eight in favor of Butler. February sixth we played Monroe
here. They won both games. The score was fifteen to six for the girls and
twenty-four to six for the boys.
The class pictures were taken March twenty-seventh, ninteen thirty-six.
Our second Chapel Program was given April 29. Songs, dances, and a play by
eighth grade pupils were given. we pretended it was our class play as we all
hope to be Freshman next year.
Ili' X! MN
At the beginning of the school term the following class officers were elected
President Jane Terrell
Vice President Bruce Moore
Secretary Orpha Fellers
Treasurer Sanford Myers
On October 50 the Freshman Class had a Hallowefen party.at the woods which
was enjoyed by all. On November 6 they gave their first Chapel Program which
consisted of a play entitled nThe lnitiation,H In November the Freshmen won the
Promptness Banner and have been fortunate to keep it up to the present time.
On March 12 they presented a second Chapel Program which consisted of an accord
dean solo by Katherine White, a guitar solo by Lowell Bright, and a radio tele-
vision program. ,-
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- hursday, May 14, 1936, the Seniors presented their annual class play, nThe
T Ghost Parade"--a mystery-comedy.
This contained a cast of 16 members which is as follows: Absalom Hawkes, an
old inhabitant--Herman Raileg The Sheriff, and other things--Lowell Corwin, Hir-
IDM Hawkes, the village sheik--Carl Lehman, Rastus, who believes in h'ants --Rich-
ard Jarrett, Abe Higgenbottom, a paying guest--Robert Gnageyg Jonas and Matilda,
into mysterious guest-Darrell Fryman and Kathryn Loyg Mamie Rose, Ufreshn from
New York-Twila Julieng Anne Watkins, who inherits the hotel--La Rue Driver, Ap
leok Smart-uDeo Troutwine and Ted Lewism-Gene Long, headliners in vaudeville,
Miss Abigail Jones, just a sweet young thing of fiftyy-Helen Howell, Billy Lamont,
of the Red Ruby Film Companyu-Ruby Hangeng Claudiaa-Loredda Nixon, Flo--Velma Me-
Quay, and The Pest--Mildred Swank, Movie Actresses.
The time of'the action was the present,and it took place in the office of the
Hotel Imperial, Littleboro.
Pretty Miss Anne Watkins inherits this hotel from her Grandfather. She and her
friend, Mamie Rose, arrive finding the Sheriff nkeeping house.n Absalom Hawkes
kms made Anne and offer for the hotel, but she refuses to sell. In the meantime
tmm hands me young men, Ted Lewis and nleek Smart, come to the hotel wanting rooms
Fnstus, the colored boy, says he saw ghosts walking and has everyone nervous.
Doors slam, lights bo out, ghosts are seen in doorways, arms are extended from
the stairway, everything happens. Billy Lamont, Claudia, Flo, and The Pest are
also rooming here. It seemed that Anne's Grandfather had left her a buried treas-
ure, but the map was stolen. In the end Jonas and Matilda were detectives acous-
ing Higgenbottom of stealing the map.and treasure which they found. Poor Miss
Abigail Jones walked in her sleep, Rastus thinking her a ghost. Like most younf
mmm, Hiram Hawkes admires women.
The stage managers were Lowell Clark, Junior Gebhart, J. W. Henry, and Kitchel
Barleman. Nadean Irwin apted as Business Manager, and the play was directed by
Miss Ramge, the Senior Advisor.
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s is the yearly custom, the Juniors presented their Class Play, nHe Landed
From Londonn, a farce, in three acts. This play was given in order to raise
Jf- money to give the Seniors a reception at the end of the school year. The
coach for the play was the Junior Advisor, Miss Margaret Rowland.
The play was centered around the problems of ten people: Robert Dahm CStan-
ley Weberj, a worried banker, whose wife and step-daughter are always nagging at
himg Lola Dahm CEvelyn Brownj, the second wife of Robert, who, together with
Florence, spends "all the money Robert has, and what he doesnft have besides" 3
Florence Barlow CGladys Kempj, Lolafs daughter, who is very sophisticated in her
way Caround all but her Motherj, but tries to "land" Cecil, Lord Beachamg Peggy
Dahm CGene Munnl, is Robert's daughter, who is supposed to be in love with a
life guard, but finally falls in love with Cecil, Cecil, Lord Beacham fHoward
Whitel, was brought to the Dahm's for F1orence's benefit. He falls in love with
Peggy and leaves Florence without a "title or money", John Mason Clioward Hanesj,
turned out to be the Urichu uncle of Robert'sg John Lake CJohn Bally, the crook,
and Mrs. Dahm's uncle, got away with a lot. This character brought a lot of
laughs and mysteryg then the character that no farce could be complete without,
Dinah fDorothy Reesej, the colored mammy, who also helped to bawl things up, the
Willis twins, Babs and Binks CNoma Etzler and Helen Myersj, added to the amuse-
ment of the play. They had Cecil so twisted' that he didn't know which way he
was going. They baffled every one, except Peggy.
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honita, the high-school operetta, was presented in the
December 17, 1955, under the direction of Mr. Newland
X , Ramge for the speaking parts, and Miss Youman for the
crowd which came to see it proved its success.
Arcanum High School,
for the music, Miss
dancing. The large
The story is centered around the romance of a couple in
a Hungarian gypsy
In the first act was found the lovely Chonita KTwila Julienl being crowned
the Princess by her tribe. Just as Stephen, the minstrel of the tribe CRoss
Bakerl, declares his love to Chonita and announces it to Chonita's father, Mur
do KB b G ' 4' ' '
o nageyl, Murdo tells Chonita that ne must fulfill a promise made to his
dying wife by sending Chonita to visit her mother's people who are white people.
Though it is against Chonitais wishes, she goes to Budapest, accompanied by her
old nurse, Daya fHe1en Howelll.
The second act takes place in the Stanescu home in Budapest where Mr and Mr
Stanescu CLowell Corwin and Gene Munnl and their son Konrad fDeo Troutwinej re-
ceive Ch 't ' ' ' '
oni a into their home. Their butler CLowell Kendallj and Daya furnish
much comedy. One of the Stanescu's first attempts to ucivilizeu the gypsy prin-
cess 18 made by having a ball in her honor. Here Konrad fall ' l
s in ove with her.
Stephen, hired by Mrs. Stanescu as the entertainer, upon his arrival at the
h Q n
ome overhears Konrad confess his love for Chonita. When Stephen sees how lit-
tle he can offer to Chonita compared with Konrad, he sorrowfull ives her
f Y S UP
to Konrad. Word comes of an accident at home in which Murdo is the victim. The
gypsies return to their camp, taking Konrad with them.
In the third act everyone is back at home around the
group is Konrad, who, though at first he found it quite
bored. Murdo is almost recovered, but the love affairs
cated. At last Daya comes to the rescue by.reading the
to return to his home for a great trip is awaiting him,
old love d Ch ' '
, an onita to return to her tribe where her
campfire. Among the
romantic, is now quite
are still quite compli-
stars which tell Konrad
Stephen to return to his
over is awaiting her.
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- he Assembly Committee meets on Monday of each week. Its membership is com..
posed of' three students of each of the classes and from each of the alma,
The first activity of the club was to outline a schedule of assembly pro-
ggrams for the year. After the dates had been set for the various assemblies,
several meetings were spent in discussing the many types of assemblies which
could be given by the different groups. A card for the rating oi' assembly pro-
grams was devised and used.
The object of the committee was two-fold: First, it attempted to offer help
to the various ciubs and classes in selecting material for their programs, and
to provide suggestions for presenting the materialg Second, to offer training
and experience in the prejariig and presentation of programs of' various types.
It was hoped that this infomation and training would prove to be beneficial to
the students after they had graduated from school,
Assembly programs were given by this Committee during the year at Thanksgiv-
ing, Christmas, and Easter. Mr. G. G. Starr was sponsor of the ocxrnnittee. Nom
Etzler acted as secretary for the first semester and Evelyn Brown for the seo
cond semester. '
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1.he Com ercial Club, with Mr. Finch as its sponsor, had forty-three members
participating. , , 0
The club decided to sponsor a show every two weeks andgattem t t h
p o ave a field
trip every two months. Although the latter was notqasprevalent as the former,
three trips were taken.
The first field trip was taken to the Dayton Dail N
h y ews, and the WHIO studio
in Dayton. The students learned the course of a daily paper from beginning to
end and also the Wire Photo machinery. Although no broadcast was witnessed sev-
eral members played the pianos, and several selections were played by an organ-
ist of the studio.
The club also visited the power plant and the tennis racket factory in'Arcet
Another trip was taken to-Wright Air Field in Dayton. 'A'
Motion pictures played the most important part in the club Pictures we
shown at the noon hour to provide entertainment for those who stayed for their
1 o o
unches. They proved to be very interesting and also educational.
The officers of the organization area
President----- ---------- --------Helen Arnett
Vice President ---- ---- ---- -------Kenneth Bristley
Secretary---- --------- -- ------ ---Lenore Garrison
Treasurer ---------------------- -Dayle Clark
'R 'X V J V fi F U 'Q'
Of the many clubs in school probably the least known it the "Radio Club".
This is an organization for those interested in the now promising field of radio,
meeting two periods a week, which time is spent in tecknical study and repair
work. There is a good su 1 f 1 t '
I pp y o e ec rical apparatus in the laboratory and many
good radio magazines. '
wa lu 3
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f- ignicg, parties, chapel programs..-all these co e in the year of activities
for the Girl Reserves. ' .
On September 26, the Girl Reserves enjoyed a picnic which was to be in the
Ivester Park, but due to bad weather it was held in the Home Economics Labora-
tory. To this picnic were invited all the girls of the high school.
The Girl Reserves presented two chapel programs during the year. On October
2nd they had candle-light installation services. For their program April 1, they
presented a variety program from the Gay Nineties.
April 2, they enjoyed a delayed April Fool's Party. Games were played in the
gymnasium and refreshments served in the Home Economics Laboratory.
In the latter part of the year they enjoyed a hike and a party for the Motherl.
At the regular weekly meetings they discussed many interesting subjects--such
as, hobbies, book reviews, movie reviews, make-up, vocations, and many others.
The officers of this group are as follows: President, Lorodda Nixong Program
Chairman, La Rue Driverg Vice President, Ruby Hangeng Secretary, Rosalie Julien:
Treasurer, Gladys Kempg Social Chairman, lone Nixong Devotional Chainman, Helen
Arnettg Membership Chairman, Twila Julieng Song Leader, Marjorie Longg and Fac-
ulty Advisor, Miss Ramge.
Due to basketball, Marjorie Fourman replaced Rosalie Julien as Secretary
Noma Etzler replaced Marjorie Long as Song Leader,and Dorothy Reese replaced
Twila Julien as Membership Chairman.
Purpose: To find and give the best.
Slogan: To face life squarely.
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a A he I. B. Club holds in its name the initials of a woman who has meant
for many ideals in the field of ha e econc ics.
Her name, Isabel Bevier, is high in the list of pioneers who have built in
meaning and significance the art of heme making. They have elevated the home to
its rightful place among the arts of society.
We have kept secret the meaning of the initials until now, disclosing it to
appease much curiosity.
The officers are:
President Cathryan Haugen
Vice President Nadean Irwin
S ta - Kathl Sl
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SCHQTARSJ-HP CUNIES I '
To that one who attains the highest grades in his class each year is award-
ed a letter in recognition of his work. If there is a tie, two letters are a-
warded. Such was the case last year in the Sophomore, Junior, and Senior
In honor of all the scholarship students of Darke County a banquet is given
each year, .Each school takes its turn in giving the banquet. This year the
banquet will be given in Pitsburg, June 2A
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The General Edward Sigerfoos Post American Legion is again offering this
year medals to a girl and a boy in the high school. These medals will be award-
ed to those outstanding in honor, service, courage, leadership, and scholarship.
Chester Landis, Walter Eisle, G. G. Starr, Miss Rowland, and Hr. Finch are
members of the Legion Committee. Together they will select six boys and six
girls for the students to vote on in this contest.
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'or those of the Arcanum High School who were interested in dramatics and
I-,public speaking, a dramatic club was organized in September, 1955, by Miss
Rowland and was named the Speak-Easy Club. The officers which were elect-
e were: President, La Rue Driverg Vice President John Ball S
, g ecretary,
Gladys Kempy The club met the fifth period on Thursday of each week. T
In order to enter the club each member was required to tell a fairy tale,
Under Miss Rowland's instructions the members learned of the different kinds
o speeches, how to make outlines,for each, and then how to give the Aft
A m. er
studying prepared speeches, time wus spent in.giving extomporanious speoches5"
The correct pronunciation of words often mispronounced made man f t
y o he meme
bers wonder if they had been really speaking English or not.
'Experimenting with the voice and learning of the different kinds of inflec-
tions, qualities, and pitches that one might develop with his voice added much
interest to the club.
After studying the procedure of debating the club presented a debate for the
school in a chapel program. '
Two plays in which each character speaks only one word in each speech were
contributed to programs given at the Arcanum, Versailles, and Monroe schoolss
To end the year with something which each might always have to remember the
club by, everyone memorized a reading which he may find will bo of use to him
in later years. -
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The band, under the direction of Mr. Newland, enjoyed this season and learned
many new pieces.
At the beginning of the school year, the following officers were elected:
President Deo Troutwine
Vice President Arlene Holsopple
Secretary M Treasurer Ross Baker
Librarian Rosalie Julien
The band consists of thirty-four members, several new ones. Five Of the mem-
bers will graduate this spring, but hope to play during the summer.
During the winter the band played at many special programs of the school, at
exchange programs, pep meetings, and County and Local Music Festivals. In Oct-
ober several members enjoyed a weiner and marshmallow roast.
The band is preparing for an enjoyable summer and extends an invitation to all
who are interested' in music to join.
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Direetor------ ----- Mr. Newland Drum Major --n---- ------Twila Julien
Trumpets--Phyllis Dohner--Sophomore Clarinets--Arlene Holsopple--Junior
Gladys Kemp--Junior Helen Myers--Junior
Darrell Fryman--Senior Raymond Millikin--Junior
Marianna Terrell--Eighth Mary Jean Fowble--Sophomore
Junior Metzger--Sophomore Paul Williams--Freshman
Beverley Floyd--FreShman Charles Stutz--Eighth
Dickie Simpson--Eighth Norman Dohner--Eighth
Trembones--Ross Baker--Senior Snare Drums--Jack Roll--Eighth
J. R. Julien--Eighth 1 Bob Davisonp-Sixth
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pieces were learned this seasons
The officers of the orchestra were as follows:
President Ross Baker
Secretary Evelyn Hansbarger
Librarian . Bob Gnagey
During this season the orchestra played at many special occasions. Thanks-
giving Program, Celebration of Public Library, County Music Festival, Local
Music Festival, and many other programs.
The orchestra gained five new members and will lose six of the total by gra-
Gla dys Kemp-- Juni or
' Beverly Floyd--Freshman
Pianist--Mary Jean Fowble--Sophomore
J. R. Julien--Eighth Grade
Snare Drums--Jackie Roll--Eighth
Bass Drum!-Keith Gilbert--Eighth .
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Ro 'Jul ien-- Sophomore
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Evelyn Hensbarger--Sophomore Bill Jarrett--Eighth
' 'Dorothy White--,Sophomore
Marjorie Fourman--Sophomore Bass Drum,-Keith Gilbert--Eighth
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while effortg that of training the young people to
read and interrupt their music
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girlsh glee club sang at the United Brcthern Church.
County Music Festival. The officers of the clubs ere:
Both clubs sang at the
Presidentwe-----Deo Troutwine .President--m--e--La Rue Driver
Libsarian ------- Bob Gnagey
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t the beginning of the season only thirteen boys came out for football, and
' since the weight average was only 139 pounds, a poor season was predicted.
Jr- In view of the obstacles toward success, though, the opposite happened, The
season got under way at Osborn Bath when Arcanum trounced Osborn by a score of
25-6. In the year's only home game Arcanum won over Versailles by a score of
18-6. At West Alexandria Arcanum won her third straight game by a score of 21-7.
The fourth game was a O-O tie with the Sidney Holy Angels. The last game of the
ear was played with Trotwood Madison. Madison won by a score of 15-7. The sea
son ended with Arcanum making 71 Points to her opponents 32, Arcanum winning 5,
tying one, and losing one, and Arcanum averaging 14.2 points per gave. Individp
ual scoring honors are held by Troutwine with 28 points, Henry with 18 points,
Lehman 12, Harold Clark 7, and Reese 61
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F001 BML RANQUET
if he Arcanum Football boys were given a banquet in honor of the seasong win-
ning three games, tying one, and loosing one. Those present at the banquet
were Mr G. G. Starr giving a talk and doing some tricks, and a number of other
speeches given by Miss Margaret Youman, Miss Bernadene Ramge, Mr. C. H. Starr,
Coach Niemi, and others who were present,
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uring the middle of November approximately twenty members reported for the
fsxifirst basket-ball practice. The managers were chosen--Mary Baker and Ruby
Hangen--but due to Mary's leaving Helen Arnett was substituted.
Being the first year for Miss Youman as coach of a basket-ball team, everyh
thing went off fairly well with but two defeats during the season. The girls
won from every team in the county with the exception of Palestine and Gettysburg
whom they did not play.
The following: Gladys Kemp, Margaret Lehman, Rosalie Julien, Cathryan Han-
gen, Twila Julien, Dayle Clark, Nellie Vance, Marjorie Long, Phyllis Pearson,
Orpha Fellers, Mabel Byrd, Virga Vance, Willowdecn Rex, Charlotte Cullers, Eli-
zabeth Burke, Gwendolyn Houdeshell, and Helen Porter were girls who strived to
become star players and owners of letters for the year of 1956.
The scores for the games are as follows: .
Ansonia 6 Arcanum Zl there
New Carlysle 9 Arcanum 37 here
Monroe 17 Arcanum 26 there
Franklin 8 Arcanum here
Hollansburg 6 Arcanum here
Versailles 14 Arcanum there
New Madison 6 Arcanum here
Monroe 15 Arcanum here
Franklin 14 Arcanum there
Jackson 26 Arcanum Union City
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The final test came--the tournament. Arcanum, entering in a tie for first
place, drew for their battle, Franklin. The result of the game was Arcanu 19
and Franklin 15. The next Saturday our opponents were Versailles with the sec-
ond defeat of the year, the score being lO-ll in Versailles' favor. The last
game of the year was the one with Jackson--Arcanum winning with a score of
17-14. This game placed Arcanum third in the county standing.
Throughout the season Arcanum scored 280 points with the opponents scoring
WHAT COACH YOUMAN SAYS
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OJ' Vliili CJJKLD
CATHRYAN HANGEN--One of the pluckiest fighters when the score was dangling on
Arcanum s side. Kate saw to it that the ball came her way in the defensive,
had fine spirit of team play embodying cooperation with other guards to get the
ball up the floor.
ROSALIE JULIEN-4With dependable aim for those strategic shots which meant yes or
no. p ayer who kept her head, and played with cool deliberateness when the
DAYLE CLARK--As persistant fighter and outstandingly well balanced, quick in aim
and fast to the defense, fine team worker.
TWILA JULIEN--Excellent speed and a high ju per, rivals Kate in pluck and fight-
ing spirit, gave a season of polished play and showed versitality for all parts
of the floor.
MARGARET LEHMAN--Maker of brilliant baskets from trick places on floor--more of
a sporatic player--gifted with genuine understanding of game both in its spirit
and rules. '
GLADYS KEMP--Height co bined with good passwork places Gladys in Key position on
the team. ' n
NELLIE VANCE--Gave herself a good showing in carrying tense moments dependably
through to a good finish.
MARJORIE LONG--Filled in the holes on forward position capably.
PHYLLIS Psfmson.-A good substitute in the position of guard. T
RUBY HANGEN--Old Faithful herself.
HELEN ARNETT--A checker upper.
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- he first game of the basket-ball season was played at Ansonia on the 15th
of November. The team received quite a bit of practice at this game by
ohalking up 44 points to 10 for Ansonia's Tigers.
New Carlisle was the next team to bo victimized by the Arcanum players., This
game, held on the home floor on the 22nd of November, proved tc be one of the
most exciting of the year. In the last minute of play Arcanum wasonn point be-
hind. Aukerman, while dribbling down the floor, was fouled and "knocked out".
He made his free throw good to tie up the game. In the first overtime Lehman a-
gain tied the game, which had been endangered by a
New Carlisle basket. Bristley proceeded to win
the game, 26-24, by a long shot in the second over-
Not nearly so exciting but much more necessary j?ff
to Arcanum's success was the 16-IO beating our Z?q'f9
team handed our old rival, Monroe , on the Monroe 7,
floor. The winning of this game is credited to r-al.
the splendid guard-work of Reese, who kept the ball V f,
fro Arcanum territory time and again during the ,zur Ah is
last mis. ,N
The next game, against ' x
West Carrolton, was play- X' Q
o p pp g ed on our home floor. Arc- e W l N e
y y anum started out with a
0 I Q . bang to lead 15-7 at the
, ef. 4 half, but found the game
' , A tied 18-18 as the gun was fired at the fourth quarter.
I Bristley remedied this difficulty, however, by making
good the foul attempt which was allowed him. This left
,FX the final score 19-18 in favor of Arcanum.
Little should be said of the Union City game which
"- followed, as Arcanum, not up to proper form, lost by a
y ' score of 21-12.
Next came another walkover for Arcanum with Franklin,
the loser. This was a home game, played December 20th,
which Arcanum won by the truly lopsided score of 35-13.
Then 09-me 8 game in which was evidenced the true Arcanum spirit--that of coming
from the bottom to overcome difficulties. At the end of the first quarter Hol-
lansburg led by a score of 5-2, and at the half the score was deadlocked at 9-9.
Then in the last half Arcanum "turned on the steam" to swamp Hollansburg by a
Following this came'the easiest game of the year--played with Versailles on
the Versailles floor. In this game Troutwine went on a rampage to obtain the
highest individual total in one game per year--17 points. Lehman added 13 to
this and the other members of the team chipped in till the total reached 46 points
In this game Shelley distinguished himself by making five points. To oppose the
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46 points of Arcanum, Versailles could muster only ll.
The day after the Versailles game canm another tilt with Union City. Arcanum
kept the score tied till after the half, but then Union City started more trouble.
It seems that Arcanum should have saved some of the thirty-four points that were
wasted against Versailles to use against Union City, but such was not the case.
Union City won, 26-20,
Following this game came the battle royal with New Madison. Although not so
exciting fperhapstll as the previous game, the result was much more gratifying
Qto Arcanumj. At the half New Madison led by a score of 7-6. In the last minute
Arcanum found its team to be holding the host end of a 16-15 score, only to have
all hope blasted by a lucky New Madison shot which placed the score at 17-16.
Troutwine stepped in the emergency, though, and dropped the ball through the hoop
with only a second to play, This left tho score 18-17, favor Arcanum, Then cane
another game with Franklin. Although Franklin led 15-lO at the half, Arcanum pul-
led through to win, 28-19. Aukerman played a fine game against his former school-
On February third a delayed game with Monroe was played off on the home floor.
Very little difficulty was encountered in polishing off our traditional rivals
to the tune of 29-15, In this game "Baldy" Corzatt came through with flying col-
On the seventh the team journeyed all the way to Union City, Indiana, to play
a game against Jackson. The game was very well-played by both teams, and it was
due only to superior defense that Arcanum held the five-point margin required to
win the game, 26-21.
Then came the last home appearance of the year--a non-league game with a very
powerful Lewisburg aggregation, At the end of the first half those Arcanumites
who weren't completely dazed saw that Lewisburg was on,the big end of a 32-12'
score. In the third and last quarters an Arcanum offense was led by Aukerman,
whose ten points helped bring the score to 31-50, favor Lewisburg, in the last
minute of play. The Lewisburg team, however, had its own idea of how the game
should end, and so came across with the four points necessary to win the game and
to leave the score 35-50 at the final gun.
Then, on the twenty-second of February, nrcanum won its first tournament ganm
at Greenville. Hollansburg, the unfortunate victim, was lucky to receive the 16
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points which it was able to accumulate. Arcanum, led by Lehman's 14 points,
piled up a total of 52 countens.
The next Saturday Arcanum played two games. The first, against Jackson, we
lost by a score of 14-17. The game was lost in the last quarter when Jackson
came from behind to tie and then monopolize the score. The game was outstanding
for the rather dull and listless playing of both teams. The second game, played
in the evening against Franklin, was much
more successful. . rY.ba - nChickn Aukerman gave his
most outstanding d A performance of the year
when he paced ij" the Arcanum team with ll
points to the 27- Z' QII' y :gf '-,V 18 win which placed us 3rd
in the county tour- H ' nament.
The last, but V - f 4 certainly not the least,
game of the year I was held at Dayton. Center-
ville defeated Z Arcanum 23-21 in the first
elimination of the K X' 4 sectional tourney. Arcanum
made a remarkable N N 'Si and brilliant showing when
they led Center- Qt ville throughout tjfroeoqunrq-
ters of the game 4 p and held the ball for the
same period. L :gf gl? f Troutwine and Lehman were
in great form and W: if accounted for 17 of Arcanum's
Points- ., 1 d. I u
In the 18 games played durinQ.t scored 465 points to 329 for
her opponents. The Arcanum averaged h sVip"' ctically 26 points per game.
The highest individual scorer was Troutwine, who averaged about 8.5 points
per game and whose total for the year was 152 points. Lehman was next with 132
points, while Aukerman came in third with 84 points. Henry scored 40 points,
Bristley 26 points, and Reese 115 points. Corzatt totaled 9 points, Shelley made
8, and Hanes contributed 2. Wagoman performed will in several games as relief
center, but did not succeed in scoring any points.
The second team showed up 1011, winning three out of four games played.
Of the regu-
lar team of five
f I ' Troutwnlne, Henryk.. 1. , j 1 5,
fa ' " X eriseiey, and 'ff' qfv? M
4 'Qi Lehman graduated, A 1
' y This left Auker- ' Qt .
' CH I man, a Junior, ,
Y the only regular 5 E: A
I f to carry on the if '
wp-1:5 : honors. Several y
f , good substitutes 1
,U who will became K f
..-.z,..,.i,SsM, 1, Y, n X , V
star players 1n- V gpey ,,-p
J eluded Shelley, ,Q
' ' orzatt'
7 all 'wh' MT and
e I i -.75 55 65" . . . ' '1 ' ' 1 A
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- his season twenty-eight boys came out for track. New equipment has been
D purchased, and, since the coach has won his letter for track at Miami, a
good season was expected. The boys tried sprints or dashes, distance run-
ning, high ju ping, broad jumping, discus throwing, shot putting, javelin throw-
ing, and polevaulting. After this prelime
inary training the coach took a picked team
to the District track meet at Dayton, the
,,, ig,-S 2 " Lanier relays, and some meets at Miami and
Qi gg f,,fj,flf other colleges.
sfiiief 1 .
ff G , At the Lanier meet at the Eaton Fairgrounds
, iii? f Ithc team made a remarkable showing consider-
Lxrg 4 the :ing the small amount of training they had re-
, ,!Z7' Qceived.
lf!! Xxpjj place wasV.n. , EQ- 1
' ' Q 1 aken in f f- ,,--
Q pp , the seo ,
motor re- N' 5 ,- ,
team composed of Williams, Baker, Henry, and
Troutwine. The time 1 minute 39 seconds for ,
the distance. Each man on the relay team re- lqqtfp
oeived a medal in the form of a track shoe. f Xxfxvffi-.-.ggfd--gp
Second place in the 220 yard dash was captured . U'
by Troutwine in 22.2 seconds, while it took J.
W. Henry just 10.5 seconds to capture third
place in the hundred. U
f my by ap
The Kentucky-0hio meet was held at the Miami University stadium at Oxford,
Ohio, May 8 and 9. On Friday the preliminary events were run off. Henry won
his heat of the 100 yd. dash in 10.4 seconds, while Troutwine placed second in
a heat in which the winner clocked l0.3 seconds. In the 220 yd. dashes, Henry
won his heat in 25.7 seconds while Troutwinc won his in 25.6 seconds. The 880
yd. relay team was bracketed with Upper Arlington, Terrace Park, Lebanon,and
Milford. Since the first three of these placed 1-2-5 in the finals, the Arcanum
time of 1 minute 58.3. seconds was not good enough to qualify. The other heat
was won in 1 minute 59.1 seconds. .8 second more than the Arcanum time.
On Saturday the finals were run off. Henry came through with second place in
the century, finishing close behind state champ Saunders of Glendale who clocked
10.3 seconds, and two places ahead of Yockey of Lockland. Troutwine pulled in
fifth behind Yookey. In the 220 Troutwine took second place a foot behind Yockey,'
who ran the distance in 23.6 seconds. Henry, severely handicapped by a soft track,
did not place, coming in sixth.
As reward for their efforts Henry and Troutwine each received a handsome medal
for second place, while Troutwine also received a ribbon for his fifth.
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SEPT E M BER
9 First day of school.
10 Pupils discover new teachers.
ll Chapel by 1935 Seniors.
12 Seniors wish they were Fresh en.
13 Hoorahl One week over.
16 First football practice.
17 Girls' Glee Club meets.
18 Cheer leaders and song leader selected.
19 Com ittee working on Operetta.
20 Everyone working a little harder.
23 Class officers eleotedq
24 First meeting of the bind.
25 Chapel Entertainers fre-,f.1 Frankl in.
28f High School Picnic.
2? Committee chose uChonitan as the Operetta.
30 Band picnic, and one month has rolled by
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OC T O BE R
1 Chorus meeting to get acquainted with Operetta songs
5 A very pleasant day for all.
4 First football game--Beat Osburn Bath Z5-6.
7 Football pictures awarded.
8 Operetta tryouts.
9 Junior Class has the chapel program.
10 Dramatic club organizes
ll H me game of football with Versailles.
15 Girls' Glee Club sang at Sunday School Convention.
16 Sophomore Chapel Prognmn.
17 That great West Alexander football g8.m8g
18 End of first six weeks -------- Some are sad.
21 What do you know? It rained again
22 Couple of grade cards returned already.
23 The Arc-Hi chapel program.
24 Play the Holy Angels a game of football.
25 Teachers meeting at Dayton.
28 "Blue" Monday.
29 Classes are going at nfull speedn.
gg Halloween parties.
First girls' Basket-ball practice.
' slimy,-Awmlklw M11 'MM md-A .w:a9m!1.iw, ,-1 A J 5 ' 'J mua4.,.:,-5 1 r .Y xv, ' 'Q X1 ,. M" xf Jw Lmzomwviwlmfumfw' HM -1'-41,119-W:15.ml-ilaugnilfifnfw ' . ' Killmfmnm
Trotwood Football game
4 Visual Education Pictures
5 Boys' Basket-ball practice
6 Freshman Chapel Program
7 Colder weather coming on.
8 Everyone is having a good time doing nothing
ll Armistice Day
12 Versailles Program
13 The Senior Chapel Program
14 Seniors get pictures taken, and then what a time!
15 First Basketball game, the game with Ansonia
18 Everyone sleepy from the night before
19 Picture show
20 Junior High Chapel Program
21 Helen Howell makes grand break
22 New Carlisle Basket-ball game
25 Beginning of a short week
26 Whom was Howard White with that night?
27 Thanksgiving Program-----Basket-ball game at Monroe
28 No school CThanksgivingJ
29 No school plfacationj
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2 Few students return to school after the vacation
3 Banquet for football boys
4 Arc-Hi students go to Greenville
5 Christmas play selected
6 Darke County Teachers' Meeting
9 Why did Helen Arnett skip school?
10 uThe hand that rules the world, rocks the cradleu.
ll More lessons
12 High School Operetta, nChonitau
13 Girls play the Darke County Teachers a game of basket-ball
16 Christmas Tree decorated
17 Dreary weather. Bad Tempers
18 Woman from Dayton speaks to girls
19 Music by Quartet from Mississippi -------- P. T. A. meeting
20 Christmas program- ------ Santa Claus in person.
2 Vacation ended, but it looks like more school
3 Baakutaball game with Hollansburg
6 School cafeteria started
7 Just school
Se 1 Rev. Wolf and Rev. Whitenack gave the Chapel program
Janitor finds a Uchewing gum parkn T
1 Mmmmar-wawlwmm :m2:+,11'.,aaw11":E Ufww Ai' fm' . ., 'L .,,,,an:liMlunmmIwflmwMw1mmm.w L
10 Versailles basket-ball game
13 yM d rush for the Country Gentlemen
14 The Operetta party, all had a grand time
15 Nixon is put in the waste paper basket
16 Just another P. T. A. Meeting
17 The end of the first semester, the grand New Madison game
20 Bum lessons
21 What! Oh! The Amateur Contest
22 Mrs Starr crowned nChief Bald Eagleu
23 No school--just a habit!
24 What? No school today either
27 Who fell on the ice? '
28 Reports that no school is today either, but tomorrow
29 Seniors get bawled out Cas usual?
30 American Heritage Essays
31 The good old Franklin game
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Owing to the bad weather, the team played Monroe tonight
New rules made
Students of Miami University speak
The Jackson basketball game
Beginning of another new week
11 The out of the county game with Lewisburg
12 Linco1n's Birthday
13 Girls get their new Basketball suits
14 Pep meeting is held to start the Girls' Tournament
17 Ooh! Old man weather brings 14 below zero
18 New couple found in school
20 Beginning of the picture shows at noon, and P. T. A. Meeting
21 nAl1 play and no work makes uDizzn a dull boy.n
24 The Faculty has a party at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Finch
25 Look!!! Lowell Corwin attends his aunt's funeral
26 Several Senior boys find grades slightly lowered
27 More bad weather
28 Girls are seen taking advantage of nLeap Yearn
A' La94i'imz1LtQi!:n2wazm'um'TL'i 1, , dh- S wmnawum uwmnw Eviwv 1-maxim-:Bair4-'?:m.IHC,.ot'Wa, -:f.M.,ew,uammmlm
2 Ruby Haugen is working very hard
3 Guess what happened today?
4 Gettysburg gives a school program.in our auditorium
5 Girls still talking of the good looking boy fro Gettysburg
6 What a game the Centerville team showed the Arcanum team
9 Picture show
10 Program is given at the Monroe P. T. A. Meeting
11 Freshman give another Chapel program
12 The Juniors select their play, "He Landed From London"
13 Friday the 13th, the Frazers present a program
16 Book binding demonstration
17 St. Patricks Day, and look at the green
18 Monroe school presents a chapel program
19 Beginning of the work on the Hand-Book
20 Junior class play cast is selected
23 Mr. Niemi looks rather sleepy
24 Numa Etzler sings a solo
25 Band and orchestra rehearsal for Festival
26 Chorus rehearsal for Festival
27 Darke County Music Festival
50 Mr. Finch is "as happy as a lark"
31 Alva hukerman was born on this date 15 years ago
Looms TOWARD THE
SUM M E R MDN TH S
ef 70 '
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2 Spring fever is beginning to get oontageous
Can you imagine? Archie Lacey wasn't .April Fooled today!
iitwrw-m ?iW 4mwls'SlvhlmHuumEinnfl7w4azq, +-mb-aarwfmlhi.
Girls are wearing Spring dresses
Arc-Hi News receives their diploma
Picutre show held at the Ritz theatre
Leon Snyder had a birthday today
Senior Co mittee selected their play 'The
Work on the School Annual beginning
Hand-Book has at last been completed
Troutwine bumps his head while nsneezing
The Junior Class play is presented
Everyone seems to be in a daze and also sleepy
Tryouts for the Senior class play
Boys are preparing
Guest speaker from Greenville
P. T. A. Meeting
Guest speaker from Japan
Motion picture, UA Day At Sohooln
Jarrett is late to Shorthand class
Henry sports a loud colored, striped tie, Nellie Vance
on a bicycle
Seniors working hard on their class play
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Lois Arnett must have had a Birthday, today
Lessons not so bad
School Music Festival
Drawings.for the Oxford Track Meet
School Annual is well on its way to
Everyone is busy
Arc-Hi Chapel Awards given
Senior Class Play, nThe Ghost Parade
Last Day of School for the Seniors
Senior Class of '36 Chapel Prognmm
Last Day of School--Alu ni Banquet
for Lanier Relays to be held at Eaton
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C OM PUMEN T5
I FJ FJ F'
Our Cheer Leaders,Grace Ritz
and La Rue Driver gave us a
fine year of service, These
two girls did much to Vpepn
Visitors have asked if the two
girls were twins, but we have
replied that they were just
Noel R. Myers acted as a very
capable assistant to the cheer
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GO TQ SPITLEKS FOR
L mmswamo L
F' r- - r-" f- r"
WEL-'CUM INN DH VLSND L
L oo oo H L LUNCH RQOM1
SAVE WITH SAFETY ,S F
M YOUR GAJOLIN..
F H X F KEKOSENE
Jfififxlol. 'TJTOKE JXACJTCDR Q15
BRANDENBURG GCLINE KAJLLE 55 MQKKJSQN
HQUK Bs MILLER
VARJET Y ST GRE
For your patronage
During the p t y r
Sp 1 Croqui 1 P rmanent W
T o for 35.00 o L5,oo each,
Finger Wave 55d
CMrs. Ruby T utwinel
LOUISE BEAU TY Si-ICP
Ph 18M A um, ohio
- - 413-1
SCHOOL DAYS ARE OV ER
EDY'II'IEfS KIIC I'I E N
'II-miss mf: sfuoams fox fxI,IqfI-1:2114
AND mugs .afxcn ,Iwo ALI,
SUCCESS AND COOD LUCK
'II-IROUCIII LIFEJS JOURNEY
ALWAYS READY 'I' O SERV E YOU
PE R M ANEN 'I S AND
AMEE FI.. OY D
PHONE 155 ARCANUM, OHIO
, , , Y Y W- r
I ROUIWIINIE AUTO
sms Amo SERVICE
BUICK- PONTIAC AND
Arcanum, Ohio Pho 75
Friendly, Helpfulg and
Three reasons why your f d
y ur neighbors,and y ill
joy doing business ith
ARCANUM NATIONAL BANK
I rcanum, O 10
MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE
- ax. 1
,. .Liz , '- 1
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