Archbold High School - Blue Streak Yearbook (Archbold, OH)
- Class of 1936
Page 1 of 108
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 108 of the 1936 volume:
Four years ago we
launched our good ship in
unknown waters. Our
charts are made. Our log
is almost complete. In this
volume we endeavor to
present the activities of the
school on its voyage during
the year 1935-36. It is our
sincere hope that it may be
of interest to all its readers
in the present as well as in
Dr. E. A. Murbach
President of the Board of Education 36 years.
Member for 39 years.
A man having an outstanding character and a
congenial personality who has served long and
diligently on our school board, and whose every
thought as president of this board was for the
welfare and advancement of our school, we dedi-
cate this volume of
THE ARCH HI CLIPPERm nifw? mj
The class of 1936 is the
sixth to disembark f r o in
this port. Its first use as
an active port was Septem-
of TWF WflFW tfl riFFFf?
Kathryn Dimke Naoma P'agley Clarence Rich
Associate Editor Ediior-in-Chief Advertising Manager
Robert Short G. W. Gaiser A. J. Vernier
Business Manager Faculty Adviser Circulation Manager
Martha Jane Bourquin
Carl Lovejoy Ruthanna Rupp Helen Neuhauser
History Typist Typist
TypistDr. E. A. Murbach ...
H. F. Stotzer ...
A. T. Desboeufs -
Peter Rupp C. 15. Funkhauser
O. A. BourquinFflrVlTY
H. G. Miller
K. J. Masson M. Nofziger
Music Jr. High
G. W. Gaiser
C. M. Brown
T. L. Parker
R. L. Lorton
M. A. Fariikr
Science - Coach
O. Buehrer W. Spiess M. C. Winzeler E. Swalley K. Rupp
Elementary Elementary Elementary Elementary Elementary
Sanr HimCRUISE OF THE CLASS OF 36
’Twas in the year 1932 when a group of studious young people, 54 in all,
boarded the great liner, A. H. S. Education. Before we could weigh anchor we
had to appoint a captain, so we elected Louis Winzeler to guide us through the
first year’s voyage.
The first few weeks of our four-year voyage through the seas of experience,
afforded us no little sea-sickness brought on by the rough waters. Rough because
of the disorganizing and humiliating initiation and the ridicule by older members
of the crew for our awkwardness and inexperience at sea. Of course, like all ship
crews, we were not prepared for a four-year period without stops, so we docked
several times for refueling and rest. This was sometimes provided by parties,
sometimes by basketball and baseball games, and always by the increasing number
of friendships. After disembarking for the summer vacation and getting some
variety in our experiences, we resumed our journey, now as a crew of 46, with
Renny Beyst in command. During this year the boisterous winds, as always,
brought with them the usual “storms” of exams. These tempests were heroically
braved by all, for we were fortunate enough not to have cause for undue alarm
during these portions of the voyage, as we were an intelligent group—“no foolin’.”
After more refueling and resting for a whole summer, we continued our
voyage with Kathryn Dimke at the helm. Under her command was a merry crew
of 41. We, as juniors, were imbued with that feeling of superiority and would
“turn up our noses , so to speak, at all except seniors, and sometimes even at
them. But we, for the most part, proved what respect we did have for them by
giving them a big “feed” in the ship’s salon.
Now, life was becoming more serious to us and we were no longer obtaining
a “compulsory education,” because we were beginning to realize that this ocean
voyage would be, to some extent, a determining factor in our later life—whether
we would be a success in certain fields or not.
Again came that interlude of leisure when we docked, following the junior
year. After these months of recuperation, we, 40 seniors, began the last leg of
the journey, with A. J. Vernier in command, and Clarence Rich acting as his first
mate. We intrusted the crew’s gold and silver to Bob Roedel. We all thought that
the voyage was, so far, such a success, that we resolved to publish the ship’s log.
Therefore, getting busy, we chose Naoma Fagley editor-in-chief, and she in turn,
appointed a staff of helpers, who at once were set to work at their various assign-
ments. Through the cooperation of the instructors and the rest of the crew, their
tasks were lightened, and The Arch Hi Clipper became a reality and was pub-
lished. By this time we were nearing port, so our wireless operator Hashed a
message, warning the public of our arrival. Consequently, upon leaving the ship,
we were immediately ushered into the commencement routine, and finally—the'
finale—we received our certificates for service aboard the A. H. S. Education.
It is with heartfelt regret that we leave this life with all its joys, friendships,
and storms. And it is our hope that this journey, with all its experiences, will be
of some benefit to us in pursuing new joys and in overcoming new obstacles, for
they are bound to confront us again and again on our next voyage aboard the
5. S. Life.
14Victor “Vic” Eash . . . class crooner . . .
pied piper of V me St... one-man oand ...
tapping-foot baton . . . glee-dub basso . . .
crowd comedian . . . prankish, even in Sleep
. . . happy-go-lucky . . . takes adversity with
a smile . . “Up In The Air” . . . "In
A ready” . . .
Sarabelle "Sally” Auncst . . . musical
editor . . . life is a song . . . soprano in glee
club . . . ranked third in state English-test
. . . ambition, another Rosa Ponselle . . .
debut “Up In The Air” . . . “In Arcady” .. .
weakness for “Short” men . . . orchestra.
Pauline "Polly” Baker . . . the girl who
came back . . . from Delta . . . Betty-Boop
laugh . . . nothing can Hinder-er . . .
“chicken-hearted” . . . watch the Fords
Dale “Cy" Gigax . . . airplane designer . . .
builder . . . and embryo Hier . . . mechanical-
ly minded . . . quiet . . . sober.
Lois “Pook” Barger . . . gathered humor
for the “Clipper” . . . likes her basketball
games well won . . . especially by the cap-
tain . . . soprano in glee club . . . giggler be-
tween notes . . . danced in chorus of “Up
In The Air” . . . trilled in chorus and
danced “In Arcady” . . . thinks “Sugar” is
sweet . . . snappy black eyes with a mean-
ing all of their own.
Robert “Prince" Heer . . . man about
town . . . prefers blondes . . . glee club . . .
sowed his wild oats with motorcycles . . .
dislikes English . . . may be the Irish in him
. . . baseball . . . “A” association.
Donald “Pat" Hollincshead . . . glee club
tenor . . . track star . . . league record in
Hundred-yard dash . . . baseball player, also
basketball .'. . “Up In The Air” . . . “Man
From Nowhere” . . . “In Arcady” . . .
“Attorney For The Defense” . . . under-
takes anything .. . the original great lover
. . . “Clipper’s” calendar chronicler.
Martha Jane “Jane" Bourquin . . . salu-
tatorian . . . literary editor of “Clipper” . . .
“Man From Nowhere” . . . “Attorney For
Defense” . . . Bowling Green Scholarship
Contest . . . viola in orchestra.
Kathryn “Kay” Dimke . . . the auburn-
haired associate editor . . . mayor’s daugh-
ter ... a masterful temper ... a kinship
for Packards . . . district typing-contestant
. . . secretary (the unusual type) in “The
Attorney For The Defense” and “Man
From Nowhere” . . . must be an ambition
... saxaphonic wail (or appeal) in band and
orchestra . . . contralto in girls’ glee club.
Ralph “King” King . . . man of many
schools . . . dictionary is his friend . . .
sticks closely to facts . . . studious, scien-
tific, inventive . . . disarming drawl . . . de-
pendable . . . “Clipper’s” historian.
16Donald "Don” Lantz . . . timid but reck-
less . . . “Why Print That” printers ap-
prentice . . . track squad.
Grace "Grade” Dominique . . . graceful
flirtatious eyes. . . dancing feet . . . she’s
got rhythm . . . “It’s the French in me” says
Naoma “Of ” Fagley . . . “Clipper’s” edit-
or-in-chief . . . fourth-district shorthand-
contestant . . . has a yen for “Napoleons”
(little men with big minds) . . . mind of
worlds and whirls . . . mezzo voice in glee
club . . . innocent, fragile, defendant in “At-
torney For Defense” , , , chorus in “Up
In The Air” . . . “In Arcady”.
Carl “Lovey” Lovejoy . . . mile winner...
track letter-man . . . good nature wins him
many friends . . . bass section in glee club
. . . “Man From Nowhere” . . . “In Arcadv”
. . . “Up In The Air” . . . “Clipper’s” his-
torian . . . band and orchestra.
Walter “Waldo" Mahler . . . athletic
manager, two years . . . “A” association . .
glee club . . . “Up In The Air” . . . “In
Arcady” . . . genial . . . playful.
Virginia "Jo” Fetters . . . alumni editor
of “Clipper” . . . head cheer leader . . . her
life is Vernier-ed . . . “Attorney For De-
fense” . . . “Why Print That” . . . “O-Kay”
. . . “The Man From Nowhere”.
17Imogene "Jean" Harvey . . . County’s 4-H
representative at Columbus . . . basketball
team . . . Katharine Hepburn coiffure . . .
dislikes “Red Sails In The Sunset” . . .
growing hope chest, stitch by stitch . . .
first 3 years at Ridgeville . . . “Clipper's”
Clayton "Clatc” Nofzinger . . . track
squad . . . scoffs at difficulties . . . glee club
the quartette’s warbler . . . chorus in "Up
In The Air” ... In “Arcady” . . . admirable
Clarence "Rich" Rich . . . advertising
manager of “Clipper” . . . Bowling Green
Scholarship Contest . . . district bookkeep-
ing contestant . . . high tenor in glee club
. . . “Watch the Fords go by”.
Bertha "Toots" Keim . . . quiet and pleas-
ant little miss ... her slogan—“The way to
a man’s heart is through his stomach” . . .
takes bookkeeping to heart . . . looking for-
ward, maybe . . . loves chatter and drone of
radio as she lies in bed . . . school librarian
. . . favorite song is “Alone” . . . “G”-man’s
Clela "Kinky” Lugbill . . . sparkling per-
sonality . . . dancing brown eyes . . . attract-
ive smile . . . contestant in state English
test . . . “Clipper’s” joke editor . . . laughs
like the tinkling of bells.
Robert "Bob” Roedel . . . class secretary-
treasurer . . . third sacker . . . “A” man . . .
crowd’s wit and clown . . . news reporter
. . . sports editor of “Clipper” . . . says the
punniest things . . . hobby—automobiles . . .
makes his music go “round and round” on
18Orville “Peanuts" Roth . . . glee club . . .
poly-dexterous band man . . . clears the bar
“with the greatest of ease” . . . eel-usive
Blue-Streak sureshot . . . Ridge grass looks
greener . . . “Attorney For The Defense”
. . . “Man From Nowhere”.
Helen “Blondic" Nelhalser . . . ’’Clip-
per” typist . . . play, fiddle, play . . . Oh
reed where is thy squawk . . “Up In The
Air”, “In Arcady” . . . glee club . . . band
. . . orchestra . . . fourth in district typing
Melba Rlfenacht . . . class’s tallest
blonde . . . rather have “Day” at night . . .
band and orchestra ... in glee club goes
“way up there” . . . “In Arcady” . . . “Up
In The Air” . . . “Clipper” snapshot editor
. . . crabby housekeeper in “The Man From
Fred “Kitty" Ruffer ... a lamb from the
northwest . . . “Clipper’s” artist . . . pro-
fessor in "Man From Nowhere” . . . Attor-
ney For The Defense” . . . “Why Print
That” . . . ambition—commercial career.
Dale “Sut ar” Ripp . . . Blue-Streak cap-
tain . . . three year “A” man . . . bass in
glee club . . . bridegroom in “Attorney For
The Defense” . . . “In Arcady” . . . pleas-
ingly bashful . . . goes in for “Variety”.
Joan “Jude” Rcffer . . . “Clipper” typist
. . . second place in district shorthand con-
test . . . “Up In The Air" . . interest
“centers” in Blue Streaks . . . school librar-
ian . . . she’s been Schang-haied.
19Ruthanna "Rudy” Rupp . . . “Clipper's”
typist . . . district typing contest . . . able
pianist . . . accompanies glee clubs . . . bass
drummer in orchestra and band ... re-
served, yet expressive in her art.
Kenneth “Kenny”- Schang . . . one of
Blue Streaks’ Big 5 . . . hot horseshoe toss-
er . . . prefers butchering to blacksmithing
. . . bass crooner . . . does not like to sing
Carl “Tubby-Dovey” Schlatter ... re-
receiver in baseball . . . utility on basketball
. . . plural “A” man . . . congenial . . . quiet
but expressive . . .dual lover.
Pauline “Pauly" Seiler . . . brown-haired
typist of “Clipper” . . . shy . . . agreeable
. . . the Ford is her favorite . . . district
shorthand contest . . . ambition—keep the
Arlene “Tess” Spengler . . . smilingest
senior . . . jovial . . . mystery stories her
specialty . . . enthusiastic . . . exuberant.
Robert “Bob” Short . . . business manager
of “Clipper” . . . dispenser of Golden Glow
. . . “Attorney For The Defense” . . .
“Man From Nowhere” . . . “Why Print
That” . . . prefers Golden Eagle biscuits
. . . baritone in band and orchestra.
20Edwin “Ed" Spengler . . . likes dramatics
. . . baseball’s second sacker . . . “A” associ-
ation . . . two years at Waldron, Mich. . . .
early training in China ... “In Arcady” . . .
baritone in glee club.
Geneva “Honey” Stamm . . . blonde fun-
maker . . . the life of the bus . . . “Why
Print That” . . . aspires to teaching . . .
has to be shown . . . goes for “Spud and
the Plymouth” . . . another calendar chron-
icler of the “Clipper.”
Virginia “Ginny” Terrell . . . talks in her
sleep . . . bird-like . . . perpetual motion per-
sonified . . . affable . . . pallish . . . giggles
away the hours . . . listen to those black
eyes click . . . typist for “Clipper.”
A. J. “Amiel” Vernier . . . senior class
president . . . “Clipper’s” circulator . . .
curly headed hero of ‘ ‘Man From No-
where” and “Attorney For Defense” . . .
slides the trombone . . . another “Streak”
. . . outfielder . . . “A” man . . . valedic-
torian . . . master of a voluminous vocabu-
lary . . . Fetter-ed heart and soul.
Louis “Louie” Win zeler . . . unruly black-
hair . . . Brush-Creek-Valley native . . .
weakness—sleep anywhere . . . basketball
. . . “A” association.
Pauline “Peewee” Thomas . . . graceful
chorus girl in “Up In The Air” . . . genial
. . . good scout ... a talkative giggle . . .
she speaks for herself.
Sunday Evening, May 24
At Eight-thirty o’clock
Processional Graduating Class
Music Mixed Quartet
Invocation . Rev. J. Ringenberg
Scripture Reading . Rev. J. Ringenberg
“God of Our Fathers” High School Chorus Roberts
Violin Solo K. J. Masson
BACCALAUREATE SERMON ... Rev. T. J. Klaudt
St. John’s Reformed Church, Archbold, Ohio
“The Silent Sea” ................................... Neidlinger
Benediction ................................ Rev. T. J. Klaudt
Audience SeatedCOMMENCEMENT EXERCISES
Monday Evening, May 25
At Eight-thirty o’clock
Prelude ............................ High School Orchestra
Processional ............................ Graduating Class
Vocal Solo............................... Sarabelle Aungst
Invocation............................... Rev. Paul Baker
Violin Solo................................... K. J. Masson
COMMENCEMENT ADDRESS ...................... “Dusty” Miller
Editor, Wilmington Journal, Wilmington, Ohio
“Allegro” from Symphony Number 12—Mozart ....... Orchestra
Presentation of Diplomas............... Board of Education
Overture—“Fair Maid of Perth”—Widdell........... Orchestra
Benediction ............................. Rev. Paul Baker
Honor To Whom Honor Is Due
Scholastic achievement for seven semesters was the founda-
tion for this Honor Roll. Because of the excellent record of so
many, it was necessary to include twenty-five per cent of the
1. A. J. Vernier
2. Martha J. Bourquin
3. Naoma Fagley
4. Joan Ruffer
5. Clarence Rich
6. Kathryn Dimke
7. Robert Roedel
8. Sarabelle Aungst
9. Clela Lugbill
10. Robert ShortWVFV TWT WFffF YWV5
TVFIF FIFFT YFfflSIGHTING LAND
On September 5, 1933, a menagerie of males and females, best described as
et ceteras, joined the crew of A. H. S. On this memorable day, these greenies
were feeling like a spring onion—strong enough for anything. The strength how-
ever, was found lacking on the eve of their initiation when they were delivered
over to those hard-hearted, merciless sophomores, to be dealt with as they pleased.
When the ordeal was over, and the roll called at school the next day, it was
found that no lives were lost during the tussle. They were now ready to uphold
and increase the prestige of Archbold High School with vim, vigor, and vitality.
The ship that year was manned by Bill Murbach as captain. That year our present
juniors found themselves the targets of many jokes, well aimed. To every high
school student, the freshman year is seemingly the longest and most drawn out
of all the four years, but as all good things must end, so did this Utopia, and we
next see these freshies playing the role, in our high school drama, of the “Sophis-
So these “ex-freshies” launched their sophomore year with Robert Rupp at
the helm. Three months of vacation played havoc with their number, but the
remaining were full of hope and determination for the future. As freshmen,
these cieatures laughed at anything, but as sophomores, shiver my timbers, their
sophistication was peeping out, and they were afraid of losing their dignity if
they chanced to follow an impulse. “I am a sophomore” was very plainly writ-
ten all over their countenances. These budding genii were soon discovered by
their superiors as having talent, and eagerly shared it in the glee clubs, band, or-
chestra, and on the basketball, baseball, and track teams.
Their junior year started off with a bang and continued so, throughout the
year. Their dramatic skill was portrayed in the annual junior play, entitled
"Shirt Sleeves,” under the direction of Mr. Gaiser, the English teacher. Follow-
ing this, their art as hosts and hostesses was very masterfully displayed, “plain as
print,” when they treated the seniors to a royal junior-senior banquet. This is
always considered the crowning point in the life of a junior. Robert Rupp was
again found directing the policies of his class.
And now, anchors aweigh, for we must bid adieu to these old sea calves
until we again find them in their last act, their senior year!
Robert Rupp Miss G. Miller
Martha l.ughill L. Bernath R. Crossgrove E. Vernier
Berniece Short Doris Stuckey Blanche Weber
Glen Rupp Edwin Bourquin Lawrence Rupp V Buehrer
Florence Rupp Florence Fraas Martha Dimkc
Helen Walter Leanna Nofziger Georgia Frey Catherine Ruger
Donald Rupp Owen Hayes Richard Polite
Velma Roth Alta W'yse Merle Sayers Ruth Heer
Vern Ruffer Fred Replogle Carl Winzeler
Floyd Becker Arlene Nofziger Berneda Stuckey Walter Stamm
Fern Rupp Edwin Hinderer Eleanor RuppCRUISING MIDWAY
With a crew of 36 able-bodied seamen, the new
freshies embarked upon a long four-year voyage on
the sea of education.
This seamanship was put to a severe test by those
experienced sophomores to whom they were nothing
more than taffy, but they proved sea-worthy and went
home that night with the seal of Archbold High
School stamped upon them. They placed Kathryn
Hinderer, as tine a sailor as ever sailed the Spanish
Main, in command. Now, before my blessed dead-
lights, turn these greenies “alow and aloft” to pro-
duce the finest bunch of sophomores you ever "clap-
ped" your eyes on.
As they launched into their second year at sea,
they suffered from a loss in number, but, as masters
of their fate and true sea dogs, they soon regained
their equilibrium, with Robert Mahler on the bridge.
As sophomores they find themselves on their "Pedestal
of Glory” for they have advanced from the “unwise”
to the “wise”. They have learned that they must row,
not dritt, if they are to remain one of the crew.
So, we leave them ship-shape and sea-worthy,
ready to take their place before the mast, and pilot
this ship of knowdedge, starboard and larboard.
Charles Leupp G. Gaiser, Adviser Flossie Roth
Hilda Armstrong Robt. L. Mahler Alice Roth
Esther Pock llva Short K. Ann Wysc A. Goldsmith
Kenneth Lauber H. Ncuhauser Victor Merillat
Maynard Short Billy Gcgax Clifford Heer Fred. Winzeler
Mary Fetters Marjorie Short Dorothy Yedica
Velma Stuckey Irene Rupp K. Hindcrcr Fannie Nofziger
H. Hohenberger Paul Leichty Chas. Dominique
Kenneth Stamm J. Ringenberg Joe Burkholder Donald Socie
Marilyn laylor Marjorie Wyse Catherine Eicher
J1PUTTING OUT TO SEA
Our present batch of freshies have
proven themselves as unconquerable as
a wad of chewing gum, but we are all
hoping for the best and praying that by
the end of the year they will be old
salts with the rest of us sailors. By the
time that October 25 rolled around, these
scrubbers were feeling like the symptoms
on a medicine bottle. “So Ho, mates,
why’s that?” Why that’s the night they
must walk the plank to the tune of these
old buccaneers, the sophomores. But
they were true sea dogs and came out
with a smack of the sea about them,
full-fledged frosh of A. H. S. As cap-
tain on the bridge to steer their ship
through its muddy waters, they chose
And now, seaward ho! For you, too,
must Weigh anchor for better lands
N. A. Aeschliman K. Clingaman Mildred Gearig Anna Grime
F.ugene Hernath Theodore Dimke Gertrude Gigax Dorothea Grime
Evan Harter Helen Hinderer Grace Johnson M. Klopfenstein
Ralph Heer J. Hollingshead Doris King Helyn Kutzli
Herbert Lantz Leon Lughill Myrl Miller Lorene Nofziger
Glen Lauber Walter Maust Dale Nofziger Mary Nofziger
Tommy Polite Orville Rueger Jack Ruffer Harriet Rupp
Kathryn Roth B. Jane Ruffer Pearl Ruger James Rupp
R. Myrtle Rupp Lowell Seiler Lawrence Short Velma Short
Viola Rupp Ada Short Pauline Short R. Snowberger
Florence Spiess Ivan Stuckey Betty Vernier Jane Zeschke
Robert Stotzer Madalyn Taylor Henry Walter Jr.
Ervin Wyse No Picture
C. Rufcnacht vviw my iwm
Dick Barger Gale Pace Lodcnta W'yse M. Kiegseckcr
Evelyn Buehrer H. Schroeder Kenneth Short B. Nofzinger
Eva Baker Helen Goldsmith L. Nofzinger Martha Rupp
Donald Rupp Paul Bock Harold Merillat John Dominique
Beulah Cassidy B. Hollingshcad
D. Marie Grime
t 'tTOTH 1 □
Gretchcn Spocrli M. E. Nofzigcr Phyllis Rupp
Charles Rupp Rhonda Bacon Christine Lauber E. Marie Bruns
Faith Ringenbcrg Luella Yedica Evelyn Nofzinger F.lon Eash
Glen King Rachael Walter Loretta Lugbill Doris Nagel
Gayle Leavy Dale Schlatter Kathleen Bruns Billy Jones
Glenadcne Hitt John Erbscorn Eunice Mahler Suzette Vernier
Orpha Cassidy Carabelle Lauber Billy Lorton Clenuna Nofzigcr
Gra e 5
Gra )e 4
Osee Bi ebrer Grade 3
Kathryn l vpjp Grade 1
U iitna S iess
Grademw w wt m um
This elementary building of the present school plant was
erected in 1891, at a cost of $20,000. For thirty years it housed
all elementary and high school grades. In 1924 the P. J.
Vernier property on Stryker street was purchased for use as a
home-economics cottage. The three buildings then housed the
school until May, 1930, when the new high-school building was
erected. Since then, tne first six elementary graded only are
taught in this building.
Coach Farber, Vernier, Lovejoy, Hayes, L. Winzeler, Hollingshead,
Schang, Bourquin, Capt. Rupp. C. Winzeler, Roth
Coach barber, R. Rupp, Hohenberger, Winzeler, Replogle, Gigax, Crossgrove,
Schlatter, Merillat, Stotzer. Frev, Hollingshead, Lauber, J. Rupp, Snowberger
40INSPIRATION AND PERSPIRATION
Even as a sea captain is master of his vessel and leader of his crew, so Coach Farber
guides the athletic ship of Archhold past the treacherous shoals and develops and instructs
his crews. The elements presented no difficulties which couldn’t he handled hy the personnel
of his organization.
W alter Mahler and Charles Dominique were the chief’s first and second mates respect-
ively. These two handy men nursed aching bodies, cared for athletic equipment, and per-
formed innumerable other odd jobs, for which they received no pats on the back. No wonder
superior teams are brought into being with Coach Farher and his aides at the helm.
The feminine division of this great ship lent moral support to the basketball squad. No
matter where their services were needed, at home or abroad, these three comely
misses were doing their utmost to fire the hearts of the hoys with inspiration and encourage-
ment. Three cheers for Fannie Nofziger, “Jo” Fetters, “chief chcercr", and Martha Dimke.
41Dale “Sugar" Rlpp
A polished forward with a surplus of
driving power—an untiring, relentless
team leader who instilled the lust of battle
into the souls of his cohorts. His agile de-
fensive calisthenlics proved to be a log in
many a scorer’s path—scoring accuracy
was the second asset. Graduation will bring
about a vacancy that will seriously affect
the smoothness of future teams.
Edwin “Eddie” Bolrquin
As guard, Ed manuevered the ball
down the court, even if it meant swiping
the cow-hide from the opposition. This
battling eager knew no obstacles. Equipped
with stamina and resoluteness, he was hard
to get around. His presence will mean a
great deal to next year’s team.
Orville “Peanuts" Roth
A forward in every sense of the word.
Roth was sure to meddle in the opponent’s
stratagem and cop the ball for the Blue and
Gold. Being every place at once, he desig-
nated no certain spot at which to swish the
net. His scoring feats will be lost to future
A. J. “Amici" Vernier
A combination hawk and G-man
rolled up into one. Amiel gave enemy
players no free tickets to score but hamp-
ered their style plenty. Another super-
charged human whose speed and wariness
will not aid teams in 1936 and ’37 due to
Kenneth “Kenny” Schang
The increased height which Kenny
supplied was sorely needed and was put to
good use. Under the basket his added
inches invariably guaranteed the Streaks
possession of the ball. Schang filled center
and guard positions. Another eager to be
replaced in games to come.
Carl "H. C. L.” Lovejoy
Carl, as substitute, brought much need
ed height into the game. He was about as
rangy a center as could be desired and em-
ployed his inches with disastrous results to
the opponents. His final year with th
Owens “Chink” Hayes
Hayes didn’t have much chance to
prove his worth this season as substitute
forward although his three points in the
last minutes of play won the season’s open-
er. Next year will open up opportunities
aplenty for this complacent lad.
Donald “Pat” Hollinushead
Due to track abilities Pat was never
left in the lurch by any opponents. He could
be counted on to withstand the withering
pace effortlessly. Pat played guard and will
be another eager absorbed by graduation.
LOUIS “Louie” WlNZELER
More added inches were donated to
the cause when Louie, substitute guard, was
put into the fracas. No need to relate what
inches can do if put to the test. Louie has
also seen his last basketball season parade
Carl “Carl" Winzeler
Winzeler successfully coped with two
positions; on the offensive as forward and
on the defensive as center. His arm-spread
put the damper on many a center floor shot.
Carl’s powerhouse of energy and stick-to-
it veness most always landed him in the
thick of the scuffle. Another year will re-
veal even greater accomplishments.
Nov. 29 LYONS here. Events on the court broke with a tough case; the score
read 19 all until Hayes decided the verdict in the Streaks favor with a free toss
and goal, as th gun concluded a 23-19 triumph—new suits probabl ylent added
Dec. 6 at WAUSEON. The Streaks sensed the first pains of defeat as they re-
luctantly bowed to the “County-seat Rivals” 24 to 22, in a nip-and-tuck affair,
which meant revenge in the next Blue Streak-Indian encounter.
Dec. 13 at WEST UNITY. Friday the 13th! Bah! To ridicule this supersti-
tion, Rupp scored 13 points to aid the A. H. S. in humbling Unity 40 to 35 in
the first league victory.
Dec. 20 FAYETTE here. Continuing a dizzy pace, the Streaks broke the tape
ahead of the Purple 32 to 29, to cop the league lead, midst great rejoicing in the
home camp. That was one attraction, the other concerned the cheer-leaders who
were splendidly bedecked in new attire.
Dec. 27 at LYONS. Leading until the fourth quarter, the Streaks had not fully
dealt with a certain Wood of Lyons who sank baskets by the threes to ease his
club out of the mire 24 to 21.
Dec. 28 NAPOLEON here. Not succeeding in their offensive to rout the Streaks,
the Corporals were awarded the smaller portion of the 34 to 26 spoils of battle.
Rupp cannonaded the enemy entrenchments with 9 long range shots and 2 short
shots—total hits 20.
Ian. 3 Kl NKLE here. Percentage standings went unmarred as the Streaks top-
pled another league contender 37 to 13 in smooth style,
ban. 10 at STRYKER. Fighting desperately against overwhelming odds, the
local lads met their first league downfall 28 to 20, after pacing Stryker to no
Jan. 14 PETTISVILLE here. Another cracker-jack encounter with the Pettis-
vdle powerhouse overpowering the Blue and Gold 27 to 23. Not without un-
due exertion, however.
Jan. 1 CHESTERFIELD here. After two gruelling encounters, the Chesterfield
contest proved to be quite a picnic. Regulars and subs enjoyed the scoring privil-
eges to the extent of 62 to 7.
Jan. 2-1 WEST UNITY here. Unity pocketed no glory, but returned to the North-
west with one ot the worst defeats the A. H. S. ever administered sticking in
its side—the thorn was in the form of a 44 to 21 setback.
Jan. 28 at I E TT IS ILLE. Almost, but not quite. The gun’s opportune bark-
ing probably prevented a Black and White defeat, for those Streaks were
streaking basket ward in whirlwind fashion. Well, anyway the outcome was 36-34.
Jan 31 WAUSEON here. The sparkling basketball display exhibited by the
Streaks dazzled the eyes of the Indians 21 to 16. Accounts with the cagers
trom Wauseon were square.
Fe,M f FAYETTE Fayette rules the league waves as she disposed of the
local boys 30 to 4 Messrs. Stewart and Stoner proved to be the hurdles of
unconquerable height. U1
I'L'1’,14 STKYKER here. Another hotly contested league fray with Archbold
tallied l poims S bonus 30 to 26- Roth unleashed some scoring fury and
Fe.b' }y at KUNKLF The Streaks easily quelled the Kunkle disturbance 49
to 1 . the game had been postponed due to weather conditions.
I-eb. 21 META MORA here. Metamora was the eleventh victim to succumb to
Archbold s onslaught 42 to 28, as the Blue Streaks completed a commendable
Feb. 28-29 TOURNAMENT AT WAUSEON. Fayette was eliminated from the
race 48 to 21 This helped ease the pain caused by the results in the last tangle
1 hen Fulton s tall quintette definitely ended the Streaks basketball activities
in the tournament.
44s J i l ! O 114
-f 9.1 f I f ”
U % Cti -m v „ Jm • ■ ’• 1 f - l Al i V
When the hands of the sports clock point to brisk autumn months, a young
man’s fancy lightly turns to thoughts of—baseball. Archbold is no exception to
the rule, therefore a motley crew of future Ruths, Martins, and Greenbergs, vis-
ited the local diamond to acquire knowledge in the sport for which the L. S. A.
The 17th day of September saw these same apple-knockers leave their dear
Alma Mater and cruise over to Pettisville to engage the neighboring school in the
season’s opener. Our outfit had to be content with a 5 to 4 setback.
On the following Friday, the Archbold horse-hide sockers provided Pettis-
villt’s nint with more diversion as they overpowered us 14 to 7.
Our old rivals, in the form of a Chesterfield aggregation, conveyed them-
selves here September 26 not realizing the fate which we had in store for them.
Our wrath was spent upon the hapless fellows 6-3 midst great rejoicing from our
retinue of followers. Pee Wee’s apple barrage caused them no little concern.
October 4 revealed the fact that the A. H. S. had arrived at Chesterfield. In
this game, since we had no maps to aid us in our course around the rugged ter-
rain, we chose to give them the privilege of showing us how to traverse home
plate. Catching on after their eighth round we explored the course once for our-
selves. Too late, however for the final inning had inopportunely reared its head.
A match with West Unity wound up the final game of the fall series. In the
fifth inning, Hayes wielded a club and attacked the ball ferociously. The sphere
soared out leftfield way, bounded over a fence, and completed its journey in a
cow-shed. Hayes, bewildered, rounded the first sack. After hurdling said fence
to retrieve the pill, (Hayes still somewhat mystified prepared for the home
stretch) the left fielder exerted a herculean effort and sky-rocketed the ball home
for a put-out. What a hit! What a run!
Our record this fall wasn’t 1000 percent, but this in no way detracts from the
benefits derived. Joys of competition and new friendships, will out-weather any
records and will reap lasting rewards.THE RUN-AROUND
Inasmuch as the cargo of points assumed bulky proportions, a brilliant sea-
son was realized by the tS'35 track team.
Proceedings got under way with an indoor meet featured a: the Toledo Uni-
After Fayette was swamped 52 to 27. the Blue and Gold hooked passage to
Aletaniora to boondoggle the local athletes into submission. 67 to 23.
tryker-16: Fayette-la; Archbold-9: West Unity-3 Kunkle-l: so the results
Scott Hi next provided the stamping grounds for the speed-test with the
stop w atch included in the opposition. Again the A. H. S. secured for itself a
The county meet at Delta followed on the heels of this jamboree.. The lads
procured a third place : Delta and Lyons, broke the tape ahead of them.
Arch!.», id's relay team was responsible for the sensational climax presented
at the encounter with West Unity on the final day of school. A 54- to 50 score had
L nitv inclined, to think the contest was cinched, but tins a f o re-men tinned crew had
not been reckoned with as yet. for diis inspired group of Mecuries defied 'Father
I ime and L mty to snatch victory out of defeat’s mitts and triumph 55 to 54. A
bang-up conclusion to a laudable season. Tea Team! ea Coach!
I rc ''
Wit'tr'S' SSS, v
9. School opens! Lots of
green, freshmen. The
faculty, new and old, are
introduced with many com-
10. Seniors have class meet-
ing. New officers elected.
11. Baseball practice begins. SEPTEMBER
12. Lost—Leon Lugbill! Found—in the hospital! They say he couldn't find
his English room.
13. Friday the 13th! Nobody hurt.
16. Just plain Monday.
17. Baseball game at Pettisville. Gose game, but we lost 5-4.
18. Rev. Baker gives talk in chapel.
19. Dale Nofzinger writes theme entitled, “One of My Duties is Milking and
Pealing Potatoes. ’’
20. New teachers are initiated. Mr. Masson plays his fiddle; Mr. Gaiser recites
23. Some of the teachers look sleepy. Out late, huh?
24. Pettisville here. Lost again 14-7.
25. Chapel. Entertained by Miss Valette Taylor, pianist, and Mr. Masson, violinist.
26. It rained all day today (no kiddin’).
27. Freshmen are paddled—I mean initiated. Chesterfield here—baseball game.
30. Freshmen are the center of attraction. Some still can’t sit very still.
2. Chapel. Letters awarded.
“A” association explained
by Pat Hollingshead.
3. Nothing happened.
4. Baseball game at Chester-
field. We won 6-3.
7. Seniors learn who dis-
covered America and when. OCTOBER
8. The same thing over again. Will they never learn?
1 HK GIRLS' GLEK CLUB
As the calm night breeze floated along on the
moonlit water, the soothing strains of "Calm Is The
Night, ’ sung by the girls’ glee club, were wafted
through the air into the ears of the pleased listeners.
Truly this is one time when the crew, of our Arch Hi
Clipper is grateful for the presence of girls on a sail-
At certain times they could be heard singing selec-
tions from the operetta IN ARCADY which was one
of the ship’s outstanding entertainments of the season.tvf m
9. Chapel. Owen Rice, Attorney, gave talk.
10. The events of this day are kept secret.
11. Community meeting. Hon. F. C. Kniffin gives long and interesting speech. Go
to Chesterfield and lose 8-1.
14. “Irkie” seems to be spending too much time in the new building.
15. Rain! Rain! Rain!
16. Ball game at West Unity. We were beaten again. Chapel. Kathryn
Gardiner gives recital.
17. Six weeks’ tests! !
18. School play—“The Man From Nowhere.” A good mystery comedy.
21. Everybody’s thrilled about tomorrow. I wonder why?
22. Grade cards. Some could have been better (how unusual).
23. Chapel. Public Speaking class give talks.
24. Sophomores get return party from freshmen. Those foolish freshmen!
25. No school. Teachers are at Toledo trying to learn something new to teach
28. Did we learn something today, or no?
29. Our parents visit school to check up on us.
30. Highway patrolman gave safety talk in Chapel.
11. Chapel. Armistice program. Town band played. Mr. Rice and Mr. Parker
12. The manual training class is being taught how to make tabourets.
13. Chapel. Mr. Preston of Dallas, Texas, spoke on “Character Building.”
14. One of those dear dead days beyond recall.
6. Chapel. Eighth grade
sang two songs. Dr. E. H.
1. Community meeting. The
crowd is fed doughnuts,
cider, and coffee.
Murbach gave an address
entitled, “My Trip to
NOVEMBERTHE BOYS’ GLEE CLUB
As the sun arose through the eastern sky, the boys could be heard singing
“And So Excuse It Please” while tugging at the ropes. They were a jolly bunch
of sailors. They always seemed to til their songs to their job. “Waterboy” is an
outstanding example. The boys, through their work in the glee club, have be-
come acquainted with the length and breadth of vocal ensemble music.
On December 10, 1935, before a capacity audience in the high-school auditor-
ium, the elementary grades participated in the operetta, “Under the Sugar Plum
All the children in the first six grades appeared in the operetta, children in
the sixth grade taking the leading roles.
The scene was laid “under the sugar plum tree’ in the land of make-believe.
The plot consisted of the adventures of a group of young hunters and picnic-
ers searching for a mysterious people, the Squidgicum Squees, said to be able to
Even though these children were somewhat small for the job of steering
such a venture to success, they nevertheless carried their part well for mere land-
15. Mr. Lorton's glasses are broken. He blames his son, but we wonder! !
18. Everybody working hard to make a success of the Fall Festival to be given
19. Lois Barger has her picture taken with her Thanksgiving dinner (Turkey).
20. Chapel. Musical program given by people of the home, school, and com-
21. Seniors vote for the making of this annual.
22. The Fall Festival attracted a very large crowd and a large amount of money
was taken in.
25. Chapel. The first and second grades sang several songs. Rev. Klaudt gave
a Thanksgiving message.
27. We are dismissed earlier than usual because tomorrow is “Turkey Day.” This
is the beginning of a three-day vacation.
29. We took Lyons into camp with a score of 22-19. This was the first game of
2. Seniors go to Livingston
Studio, Toledo, to have pic-
tures taken. Most Romeos
of the class had dates.
3. Grade cards again. Too
bad for some people.
4. Miss Miller’s first chapel
program. Shows pictures
of ancient Rome.
5. Teachers go to Swanton. School dismissed at 2:30. No rest for B. B. boys;
6. Confusion r Well, I guess, but we got our proofs. Wauseon takes us on
and sends us home with the small end of a 24-22 score.
9. Seniors make their decisions. Select the proof for their pictures.
10. Grade School Operetta. Big success (“Under the Sugar Plum Tree”).
11. Chapel. Dr. F. R. Murbach gave talk on tuberculosis to boost the sale of
A canopy of gloom hung over the heads of the infant midship-
men in Archbold High School on the evening of September 27. Their
fate lay in the palms of a mere 33 sophomores, but oh me! oh my!
what forboding creatures they appeared to be with their mysterious
air and manner! Before these babies were formally installed into the
crew, they had to show us what stuff they’re made of. In other words
they must prove to their superiors that they “can take it.” Vague
memories of the Spanish Inquisition are recalled as the sophs wielded
the “big stick,” over the frosh. Games succeeded the initiation (for
those who were yet able to participate), followed by refreshments
served in the cafeteria.
On October 18, the cards were reversed—the freshies entertained
the sophomores. By this time they have learned all the tricks of the
trade; artistically and hospitably the freshies earned their ship’s
stations. The guests, upon arriving, were seated in a circle on the
gym floor. For about an hour, all took part in games and stunts. Mr.
Parker turned magician for the evening to baffle the guests. Later
a program was presented by members of the two classes consisting
of musical numbers and some readings. When the program ended,
the group filed into the cafeteria to refresh themselves with sand-
wiches, doughnuts, pickles, peanuts, and sweet cider.
Old Sol. looking down upon the village of Archbold, the bright
and sunny day of Friday, November 22, was overheard to exclaim,
“Shiver my timbers, now why on earth are all those clothes out on
the lines?” A young man-about-town, chuckling to himself, hastily
replied, “Why, matey, haven’t you heard, the stupendous Fall Festival
is booked for to-night at the high-school building and all the finery
of the elite must be free from musty odors and moth-ball smells by
six bells to-night to do honor to this festive occasion.”
At the crack of the gun the evening’s gayeties began with a
chicken dinner, served in the cafeteria at 5:30 o’clock. Following
this, the guests passed into the auditorium where the side-shows and
concessions claimed their undivided attention.
Included in these entertainments were two plays, “Pay the Rent”
and “Veteran Vetinary,” a tango stand, shuffle board, and a novelty
turtle race. Then, to climax the evening’s revelries, a turkey was
raffled. During the whole evening the auditorium and the corridors
resounded with the gay, carnival shouts and murmurs of the festive
crowd wandering from booth to side show.m m
12. Jo and Martha are practicing- cheer leading tactics after school on the stage
for some reason. I think we should ask A. J.
13. Friday the 13th is luck to us. Beat West Unity 40-35. It was the first league
game. Took State Every-Pupil-Test.
16. Got results on our state tests, which weren’t too high. Catherine Hinderer
was highest with 93 out of a possible 100.
17. Bob Heer and Bob Short had somewhat of a battle over a certain girl’s lip-
stick. Bob Heer is in possession of it. I think Dale Rupp ought to look into
18. “A” association votes Fanny Nofziger as assistant cheer leader. Maybe
Ralph will make a better showing.
19. Another big day. Seniors receive their pictures, and was there a rush! Ruth
Rupp, Glen Lauber, and Paul Bock earned kick-outs.
20. Grades came over and gave us a good Christmas program. Rev. Ringenberg
gave a talk on C hristmas Spirit. ’ Won another league game— from Fayette.
Off to Christmas vacation.
25. Merry Christmas.
27. Basketball team goes to Lyons. Were beaten 21-24.
28. Took Napoleon into camp 34-26,
30. Back to school again. The best things never last.
31. New Year’s tomorrow, no school Everybody celebrates tonight.
2. Martha Jane comes to
school with her eye in very
3. Won another league game
over Kunkle, in fact we
won all three games.
6. Another blue Monday.
7. The teachers made use of JANUARY
the pink slips again today.
8. Chapel. Mr. Gaiser in charge of chapel this month. Rev. Wacke gave talk.
9. Louie is puzzled why he was kicked out of Senior room. Explanation fol-
10. Went to Stryker to play basketball. This is the first league game we lost. Final
31 .Mr. Parker made a deep analysis of all note writing.
14. Lost another game. This time to Pettisville with a score of 23-27.
15. Chapel. Boys Glee Club sang two songs. Naoma Fagley and Martha Dimke
gave talks on safety and temperance respectively. Mayor'Dimke was the prin-
16. Exams this afternoon. Enough said.
17. More exams, all day! Basketball game with Chesterfield here. Had a track
meet. We won with a total of 62-7.
20. Some of the basketball boys who have dates after the game will either have
to give up love or basketball. Others who smoke, eat pie and cake will have to
refrain and get down to training for the coming tournament.
21. Grade cards. Not hard to see the first semester is over.
22. Chapel. Girls Glee Club sang several numbers. Geneva Stamm gave a short
talk and Rev. Francis Miller of the Catholic church spoke.
23. Everyone sees what monkeys really look like when they got their pictures for
the annual today.
24. Archbold wins another league game with West Unity with a large score of
44-21. School is in sympathy with Mr. Gaiser. His father died.
27. Finklestein, world’s greatest mathematician, gives lecture and demonstration
of his calculating ability.
28. Archbold loses its second game to Pettisville. We came home with a score
of 34-36, somewhat better than the other game.
29. Chapel. Members of the staff give speeches in order to sell annual. A success!
30. Operetta try-outs today.
31. Archbold travels to F'ayette. But luck was against us.ORCHESTRA
The orchestra has played for several assembly programs and for the high-school operetta. IX ARCADY.
It has played selections in the concert repertoire of leading operatic and symphonic orchestras, maintain-
ing its reputation of being a sensitive interpreter of musical literature.
Like other first-rate orchestras, it does not need a piano as a crutch to further its progress.BAND
On our journey on the Arch Hi Clipper, the band played a very important part. On days when every-
one was depressed, around 3 o’clock on every Monday, the cheerful martial and also classical music would
arise from the ship’s auditorium, putting pep into the captains passengers and crew. When it did issue from
this room, the music not only went around, but it came out—right.
Its instrumentation was quite full, and it boasted of a number of senior veterans.m m
4. No school, too cold and
11. Rack in the harness again.
12. Chapel. Librarian Sarah
Levi gives talk on the li-
brary and explains all the
numbers we see on the back
of the library books. Hats
off to Lincoln today.
13. School called off on account of bad weather again.
17. The public speaking class is working hard on the play, “Why Print That,”
which will be given soon.
IS. The mercury went down to ten below again this morning, but we have school.
19. No chapel this Wednesday. Usual routine.
20. Community meeting at school. Page Dairy Company furnished the enter-
tainment by showing talking pictures. Boys and Bills Glee Clubs sang.
21. Another victory in Archbold’s favor over Metamora.
22. Went to Kunkle to win another game tonight.
24. Basketball boys getting down to business in preparing for the tournament,
Friday and Saturday.
25. The Glee Clubs are working on the operetta "In Arcady” to be given April 17.
26. Orrin Taylor gives talk today in chapel on the newspaper game.
2 . Last basketball practice before the tournament.
28. Archbold defeated Fayette in their first game.
29. Archbold was defeated in their second game by Fulton but by one point only.
2. March is coming in like a
lamb all right. Signs of
spring are showing up.
3. Grade cards again.
4. Chapel. Mr. Masson in
charge this month. The or-
chestra played several num
bers and Mr. Kluepfel gave
a talk on the history of the
MARCH“THE MAN FROM NOWHERE”
Presented by Archbold High School
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1935, at 8:00
“A man from nowhere” comes to Smallton. Around this un-
known stranger all the incidents of the play are laid. Traps are set
for him by the villain, the disappionted lover, to keep Romeo from
winning the love of his fair Juliet. But he emerges from the spider’s
web victorious, you may lay to that.
The play was made a rip-roaring success by the superb acting of
the stranger and the absent-minded professor, by the impersonation
of the old maid, Miss Prim, who was all her name indicated, by the
characterization of the typical Swedish maid, and by the portrayal of
the gum-chewing stenographer. The rest of the cast must also be
complimented, and much credit must be given to the director, Mr.
Mrs. Craddock, who keeps the boarding house.......Melba Rufenacht
Hilda Swenson, her maid ..................... Martha Jane Bourquin
Anne Royce, a boarder ........................... Sarabelle Aungst
Dora Pry, another boarder..................................Kathryn Dimke
Professor Holmen, still another...............................Fred Ruflfer
Miss Prim, another .................................... Jo Fetters
Mr. Graydon, president of the bank .................. Carl Lovejoy
Henry Holt, who works in the bank ................... Robert Short
Mr. Cox, who asks questions ........................ Robert Mahler
Rodney Baxter, the stranger ......................... A. J. Vernier
Presented by the Junior Class
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 1935 at 8:00
The pampered Rand family shows its medals after facing the
problem of a sudden bankruptcy in which the various members of
the family luckily, rescue their true and positive abilities from the
ash heap of an effete existence.
The interpretation of the characters, under the direction of Mr
Gaiser, vividly portrayed the average American business man facing
failure and showed the general cohesive or loyal characteristics of
the rest of the familv. Two cavorting high school imps supply the
contrast to the high drama of the despair of the depression-engulfed
The play was vividly brought to its close by the denouement,
the defeat of the villian, depression, through the able support of the
Midge Waring L. Nofziner
Donald Rand.....Carl Winzeler
Richard Crandall. Ed. Bourquin
Auctioneer .... Walter Stamm
Elmer ...... Lawrence Bernath
Alpha ...... Catherine Rueger
Omega .....Emmagene Vernier
Margie Scanlon .. Florence Frass
Esther Rand .... Martha Dimke
Theodore Rand .... Vem Ruffer
Diana Rand ..... Helen Walter
Norman Aldrich .. R. Crossgrove
Franklin Rand .... Robert Rupp
Julia Rand......Doris Stuckey
Kitty ..... Virginia Buehrer
Clarissa Scott .... Georgia Frey
..Owen Hayes—Fred Reploglem m
5. Track team is getting in condition for their first track meet at Toledo U.
Indoor Meet, March 28.
6. Ask Mr. Gaiser for a definition of sophistication.
9. Mr. Farber tried to take some pictures in the gym, but Lew Winzeler
couldn’t stand still long enough.
10. Ed Bourquin gives a chicken dinner for the basketball boys.
11. Chapel. Junior band placed. Rev. Klaudt gives a lenten talk.
12. Mr. Farber is teaching sleight-of-hand tricks in chemistry and trying to col-
lect 50c a trick.
13. Public speaking class gives play entitled “Why Print That?” F'irday the
15th! ! Who says it’s unlucky!
16. Bi-county league coaches meeting here.
17. St. Patrick’s Day. A good bit of green comes out. Juniors had a party.
18. Chapel. Rev. Baker continues with lenten talk, entitled “A Man Without A
19. Kenny Schang said to Mr. Gaiser, when he was asked what he got out of the
discussion, that he had a stomach ache.
20. Miss Brown does not allow basket shooting during typing; singing was also
23. Monday. More ram! Seniors give a mock Republican Convention.
24. Bi-county League Basketball dinner at West Unity.
25. Chapel. Miss Winifred Masson, guest flute soloist, and K. J. Masson accom-
companied by Miss alette Taylor give a musical program. Rev. Ringenberg
26. Convention is still on. Seniors certainly make noise. Ask “Bob” Short.
Georgia Frey is collecting rubber heels.
27. Scholarship contest tomorrow. They are all getting tuned up.
30. Bowling Green Glee Club gives concert in Auditorium.
31. Public speaking class is working hard on a debate.
1. April Fool. Anybody get
3. State Test in English.
6. Not even Fords run with-
out gasoline. Ask Heer for
7. Turtles — marbles make
their first appearance.
Much credit for the excellent condition
of our school plant can be given to our faith-
ful custodians. It requires faithful attention
for a building to be in good condition after 45
years. Mr. Hourquin did his share in making
the elementary building a very healthful and
attractive school home for the first six grades.
He also takes care of the high-school audi-
Mr. Bruns has kept the new building
classrooms in first class condition for six
years. He is a licensed fireman.
THEY CARRY THEM SAFELY
Through all kinds of weather, over
all kinds of roads, these three licensed
drivers hauled 100 pupils more than 150
miles daily without trouble. But “high
speed was off the air.”
These men are required to give “a
satisfactory and sufficient bond” as a
token of unerring service. Consequent-
ly they accept the responsibility of the
job with complete awareness of the folly
of carelessness. Their excellent records
have merited complete confidence.
8. So this is spring.
10. Good Friday. Union services.
12. Easter fashion parade is slightly marred by atmospheric conditions.
13. Novels were discussed in senior English class today.
14 Only four weeks of school, seniors. Think we can stand it?
15. Operetta practice.
16. Full dress rehearsal. “Lousey.” Dual track meet with Fayette.
18. Commercial contest at Defiance. “Good Luck” to the future stenographers.
20. Seniors are kept busy.
24. We are so sorry this is Friday.
25. Fulton County Track Meet at Delta. Now we can’t come back to school for
two whole days.
27. The “A” association had a meeting. Eats.
28. Some of the great baseball players complain because we aren’t having spring
29. The track team, in perfect condition, is winning meets.
1. Track Meet at Adrian.
4. Our janitor’s talent in un-
limited. He not only takes
care of the building, but al-
so takes pictures of it.
8. Bi-County Track Meet at
11. Seniors begin last week—
heavy hearts! !
12. “Guess Again,” first senior class play.
14. Seniors are preparing for their last entertainment.
15. Seniors dismissed—Junior and Senior Banquet, a memorable occasion.
16. District Track Meet at Scott High School.
20. Everyone studying exceedingly hard. Exams. Rather unusual for some.
21. Exams! First day of misery. They are surely jaw-breakers.
22. I’icnic! The best day of the year. “Apple Blossom Time,” second senior class
24. Baccalaureate service. Rev. T. J. Klaudt preaches.
25. Commencement. Farewell to the dear old A. H. S., the Blue and Gold, and
to our “high-school days.”“WHY PRINT THAT?"
Presented by Public Speaking; Cla s.
FRIDAY, MARCH 13, 1936 at 8:00
Martin Fenway, professor of ethics at Brandon College, suddenly finds himself
burdened with the editorial responsibilities of the yellow Brandon Gazette, inherited
by his wife. An idealist, the new editor innocently believes that men commit them-
selves to evil ways and practices through ignorance and that TRUTH is its own jus-
tification, even in a newspaper. His native honesty in printing news and views cf
social significance stirs up the malign influences in business and politics. This faith
in the essential goodness of men appears to be responsible for a quick succession of
reforms in city affairs and human nature. The real forces of reform, however, are re-
leased through a clever maneuvering of a cub reporter who turns detective, a pleasant
“crook” who turns journalist, and a wise-cracking secretary who turns men’s heads.
Crammed full of diversified action, the play contains a stimulating moral, not too
seriously insisted upon. Of course, Mr. Parker, teacher of the public speaking class,
Prof. Martin Fenway . Fred Ruffer, Jr.
Mrs. Martin Fenway ...... Naoma Fagley
Ann Fenway ........... Catherine Ruger
Gilda Muiin ................ Jo Fetters
Reeves Quinn ............. A. J. Vernier
Penelope Hopkins.....Virginia Buehrer
Jerome (“Slug”) Taylor .... Robert Short
John Swanson ..............Victor Eash
(“Skid”) Blake ......... Geneva Stamm
Frank (“Babe”) Wells.....Donald Lantz
Tom Ryan ............ Edwin Spangler
Oswald B. Potts ................ Carl Lovejoy
Mrs. Felix Bloodgood .... Martha Dimke
Dr. Emanuel Cortez .. Ralph Crossgrove
“Speedy” .............. Junior Walter
Mrs. Fitzhugh Jones .... Helen Walter
Mrs. Rex Boyne .................Betty Ruffer
John Lambert .........Lawrence Bemath
OPERETTA “IN ARC AD Y”
Whether the ship was tossing on rough waters or placidly floating along on still
waters, the passengers sometimes became restless, and as a means of overcoming bore-
dom, the boys and girls glee clubs joined to give the people “something to remember
them by.” This happened to be the operetta, IN ARCADY.
A mysterious young man from the city comes to the country to find something
“sweet and simple” but when he has attained his objective he finds she is, after all a
product of the city.
The principal roles and those students who played them in order of their appear-
Honoable James Woodbine .......................... Robert Rupp
Ebenezer Riggs ..................................... Robert Mahler
e er ........................................... Jesse Ringenberg
Jack Hunter ................................... Donald Hollingshead
William Bean ................................................. Carl Lovejoy
Silas Rankin ........................................ Walter Mahler
Amos Appleby .................................... Ralph Crossgrove
Virginia Woodbine ................................Sarabelie Aungst
Prudence Brier ...................................... Helen Walter
ane Brier ..................................... Melba Rufenacht
Maimi ........................................... Virginia Buehrer
The chorus was made up of other members of the boys and girls glee clubs. The
operetta was under the artistic management of Mr. Masson, with the cooperation of
Mr. Parker. A faithfully-portrayed and artistically-interpreted production.“GUESS AGAIN
Presented by the Senior Class
Tuesday, May 12, 1936 at 8:00
The first senior play, “Guess Again,” was presented to an
appreciative audience as the opening of the commencement round
of activities. This farce by Glenn Hughes portrays the trials of
successfully operating a non-paying hotel near Hollywood, Cali-
fornia. The appearance of an English lord and the substitution
of a pseudo-lord, when the former departs, provded a series of
intriguing confusions that are climaxed by the success of the hotel
and the addition of a bride to the pseudo-prince’s personnel.
The entire cast gave an interesting and vivid presentation of
this farce, assisted by the able direction of Mr. Parker, and adds
another hit to the long list of successful dramatic presentations
current at Archbold High School.
“APPLE BLOSSOM TIME”
Presented by the Senior Class
Friday, May 22, 1936 at 8:00
The second senior play, given at the height of the commence-
ment activities marks the end of the high-school, sock-and-buskin
career of these seniors. This comedy portrays the amusing diffi-
culties surrounded by village intrigue in which an eligible young
man finds himself when he assumes a false name and with it the
guardianship of an eighteen-year-old girl who poses as a ten-year-
Another capacity audience welcomed this last performance
of the graduating seamen. The senior’s able interpretation of
this play, under Mr. Gaiser’s direction, closes the 1935-36 Arch-
bold-High-School dramatic season with success.
CLASS OF 1928
CLASS OF 1930
Catharine M. Brown, Teacher, Archbold
Alice Buehrer Rice, New Haven, Conn.
Donald Christy, Salesman, Archbold
Earl L. Dominique, Salesman, Napoleon
Vesta Fetters Corwin Detroit
Iva R. Frey, Stenographer Fort Wayne
Nevada Frey Young Fostoria
Grover W. Grime, Farmer Archbold
Elsie Keim Wingate Grass Lake, Mich.
Lucille Keller Falor Toledo
Hennas O. Mahler, Internat'l Co. Ft. Wayne
Marjorie Merillat Beaverson, Wauseon
Anna Mignin Fagley Archbold
Erma Nofzinger Short Stryker
Gladys Rebeau Brannon Bryan
Harvey E. Roth, Farmer Archbold
A. Lucille Roth, Nurse Archbold
Viola M. Rupp, Bank Clerk, Archbold
Ruth A. Schlatter, Teacher Tiffin
Ruth Schnetzler, Defiance
Edna Trout Bourquin, Archbold
Pearl E. Trout, Stenographer, Toledo
Melvin C. Winzeler, Teacher, Archbold
Nora Schang Burkholder, Archbold
CLASS OF 1929
Charles Allen, Army, Columbus
Leanna Augspurger Eicher, Archbold
Robert W. Aungst, Student, Columbus
Gladwin Bourquin, Clerk, Archbold
Lavern C. Funkhauser. Clerk, Archbold
Ruth A. Bacon, Archbold
Anna K. Gardiner, Music Ins., Archbold
Lucille M. Grime, Teacher, Fulton Cent.
Orrin J. Keim, Clerk, Archbold
Mary A. Layman, Archbold
J. Jeanette Myers, Toledo
Helen B. Probeck, Social Serv., Ann Arbor
Lucille Helen Rice, Nurse, Cleveland
Glen A. Roth, Farmer, Archbold
Kathryn M. Rupp, Teacher, Archbold
Virgil D. Rupp, Farmer, Archbold
Myles A. Schlatter, Plumber, Archbold
John A. Schlatter, Farmer, Archbold
Gilbert L. Schwalley, Clerk, Archbold
Ella Marie Short Gisel, Wauseon
Grace Lucille Short, Teacher, Archbold
Arlene M. Spiess, Stenographer, Wauseon
Clarice Theobald Neuhauser, Bluffton, Ind.
Rolland C. Wyse, Farmer, Archbold
Mary Gertrude Winzeler, Teacher, Archbold
Ortensa Zimmerman, Student Nurse, Toledo
Vernier T. Allen, Clerk, Archbold
Eva E. Fagley, Stenographer, Detroit
Vivian Frey Rich. Archbold
Doris Heer Mohr, Toledo
F.dwin C. Lantz, Clerk, Pettisville
William B. Lauber, Ins. Salesman, Archbold
Irene Leu Eicher Elmira
Florence Mahler Roth, Archbold
George A. McNicoll
Alice Miller Trudell, Wauseon
Vesta A. Nofzinger, Teacher, Pettisville
Lawrence A. Ruffer, Farmer Albert, Mich.
Lyle J. Rupp Deceased
Geneva L. Spiess, Stenographer, Bryan
Madlyn Winzeler Lew Toledo
Grant J. Weber, Farmer, Pettisville
Blanche Ziegler Fethers, Archbold
Violet Spiess, Teacher, Archbold
CLASS OF 1931
Clare E. Bacon, Student, Osklooska, la.
Gertrude Buehrer, Nurse, Wheeling, W. Va.
Pearl Druhot Sword, Archbold
Francis E. Engelman, Student, Columbus
Bertha Flory Bednar, Archbold
Christine M. Flory, Archbold
Charles E. Heer, Ft. Wayne
Marion C. Heer, Nurse, Toledo
G. Hollingshead Funkhauser, Archbold
Marion Hollingshead Spiess, Archbold
Ellyn G. Lauber, Student, Columbus
Georgia H. Leininger, Clerk, Bryan
T. Mansfield, Stock Buyer, Richmond, Ind.
Rozella Miller Klopfenstein, West Unity
Glen W. Nofzinger, Farmer, Archbold
Herbert E. Nofziger, Clerk, Archboldm flwvvi
Robert Nofziger, Farmer, Fayette
Lester J. Rich, Salesman, Archbold
Alta Roth, Archbold
Ilva Roth, Teacher, Archbold
Hazcn F. Ruffer, Stock Buyer, Archbold
Leo M. Ruffer, Trucker, Detroit
Mary Elizabeth Rupp, Nurse, Ft. Wayne
Glenn N. Rupp, Clerk, Washington, D. C.
Felix Shibler, Factory Worker, Archbold
James A. Siegel, Salesman, Bryan
Florence L. Short, Archbold
Reuben I). Short, Student, Bluffton, Ind.
Ruby M. Spiess, Merchant, Archbold
Willow Thou rot Daley, Delta
Menno R. Trant Jr., Farmer, Archbold
Edwin B. Valiton, Car Finisher, Archbold
Catherine Winzeler, Archbold
Ruth B. Winzeler, Teacher, Archbold
CLASS OF 1932
Beverly Bacon, Student, Oskalooska, la.
Helen Dimke, Waitress, Archbold
Vivian Eash Miller, Archbold
Daryl Frey, Teacher, Elmira
Wilbur Kleck, Farmer, Archbold
Olley Lauber Jr., Manufacturer, Archbold
Golden McNicoll, Stenographer, Archbold
Maurice Miller, Factory Worker, Arch hold
Sanford Nofzigcr, Farmer, Elmira
Earl Roth, Teacher, Elmira
Irene Ruffer, Nurse, Archbold
Levi Rupp, Farmer, Archhold
Opal Rupp, Archbold
Stanley Rupp, Candy Mfg., Elmira
Edward Schlatter, Farmer, Archbold
Ralph Short, Student, Columbus
John W. Winzeler, Factory, Montpelier
CLASS OF 1933
Paul G. Stamm, Farmer, Archbold
Marjorie Dominique Ruffer, Archbold
Donald Dominique, Laborer, Maumee
Thelma Day Hoeffel, Napoleon
I-eRoy Aungst, Kroger Store, Monroe
Bernadine Hollingshead, Tel. Op., Archbold
Pauline Vernier, Student, Battle Creek
Robert Hayes, Laborer, Archbold
Hossie Leupp, Housekeeper, Toledo
Edward Fraas, Plumber, Archbold
Betty Barger, Student Beautician, Toledo
Richard Lauber, Clerk, Archbold
Anna Siegel, Stenographer, Bryan
Paul Schlatter, Radio Operator, Archbold
Lucille Eicher, Archbold
Thomas Winzeler, Clerk, Bryan
Marguerite Rupp, Student, Bowling Green
Clifford Lciningcr, Florist, Archbold
Wilson Nofziger, Clerk, Archbold
Gladys Winzeler, Stenographer, Archbold
Earl Short, Hatchery, Archbold
Bernice Spcngler, Tedrow
William Wacke, Student, Columbus
Margaret Valiton Ohens, Defiance
Glen Short, Secretary, Chicago
Harley Sauder, Farmer, Archbold
Bessie Short, Archbold
Ralph Seiler, Farmer, Archbold
Mary Edith Smith Grime, Archbold
Jesse Short, Deceased
Wilma Roth, Archbold
CLASS OF 1934
James Barger, Clerk, Archbold
Paul Bowers, Clerk, Mansfield
Mary Etta Dominique Lauber, Archbold
Adele Druhot Polite, Archbold
Gladys Erbscorn, Housekeeper, Bryan
Arthur Fiser, Undertaker, Clyde
Virginia Frey, Elmira
John Grime, Clerk, Archbold
F. Hohenberger, Housekeeper, Archbold
Ilva Johnson, Archbold
Gordon Klopfenstein, Farmer, Archbold
Lajane Lauber, Bookkeeper, Archbold
Anna Lovejoy, Archbold
Verile Neuhauser, Student Nurse, Toledo
Sarah Roth, Archbold
Sylvia Roth, Waitress, Archbold
Alicq Rupp, Archbold
Paul Rupp, Candy Mfg., Elmira
Pauline Rupp, Student, Bowling Green
Marjorie Short, Archbold
Lodema Spiess, Teacher, Archbold
Harold Stamm, Farmer, Archbold
Edward Storrer, Farmer, Archbold
John Stuckey, Farmer, Archbold
Violet Thimlar Roth, Wauseon
Phyllis Thomas, Housekeeper, Toledo
Anna Traut, Student, Toledo
Lucille Wyse, Stenographer, ArchboldTVF FIVWWI
CLASS OF 1935
Edward Bails, Farmer
Richard Kinney, Ice Man,
Mary K. Grime, Stenographer,
George Hayes, Laborer,
Jane Klucpfel Bell
Wilma Miller, Student,
Carl Roth, Student,
Evelyn Rupp, Student
Gertrude Schlatter, Student Nurse, Archbold
F'elecia Schwally, Archbold
Cornelius Short, Truck Driver Archbold
Louise Short, Archbold
Viola Short, Archbold
Alice Schmucker, Elmira
Denver Spiess, Farmer, Archbold
Myrtle Spiess, Clerk, Archbold
Joseph Storrer, Farmer, Archbold
Alice Stuckey, Archbold
Donald Stamm, Student, Bowling Green
James Valiton, Archbold
Robert Vernier, Merchant, Mich. City, Ind.
Donald Weber, Clerk, Wauseon
Edwin Winzeler, Student, Bowling Green
Blanche Wyse, Stenographer, Archbold
Mary Wyse, Archbold
tlrs. Cand. y Shop
m un m
;ISd! i IE
BM 111 II
$r. Ga.st' Why Pjciot That
"Why Print That
"ProbVy a 00
G p 6 in.
m bit iou sTo Our Advertisers
We gratefully take this opportunity to acknowl-
edge our indebtedness to and commend the splendid
cooperation of the advertisers who helped make this
edition of the Arch Hi Clipper a reality.
BUY IN ARCHBOLD
Dr. E. A. Murbach
FARMERS AND MERCHANTS
Surplus and Profits $25,000.00
A GOOD WE A SAFE
BANK APPRECIATE PLACE
A YOUR DEPOSIT
GOOD TOWN BUSINESS YOUR MONEY
Your deposits insured up to $5000.00 by The
Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation.
If you are not already a customer of this BANK
we invite you to open an account with us.
George H. Probeck
Fred J. Ehrat
C. F. Murbach
S. H. Short
E. E. Rupp
J. A. Rupp
A. J. Stamm
Vic: I have a new position with the
Peanuts: That’s fine. What are
Vic: You know the man that goes
along side of the train and taps
the axles to see if everything is
all right? Well, I help him listen.
A school girl was required to
write two hundred words about a
motor car. She submitted the fol-
“My uncle bought a motor car.
He was out riding in the country
when it busted going up a hill. The
other 180 words are what my uncle
said when he was walking back to
It was a sad movie, even the
seats were in tiers.
MILLER AUTO SUPPLY
GEORGE C. ROEDEL
Outfitters For Dad and Lad
Twenty-two Years Of Service
A SAFE PLACE TO TRADE
77ARCHBOLD SALES AND SERVICE
WHITE ROSE GASOLINE
ENARCO MOTOR OILS
Phone 34 John Rich, Mgr.
For over a quarter of a century we have been giving service to
our many patrons and friends and our ideal has always been to just
raise the surroundings of the HOME to a higher plane.
We are glad for the cooperation received from the Home Makers
and are really proud of the many beautiful Homes we have been privil-
eged to help along.
HOME—The dearest place on earth, where prestige, influence
and honor and all the high ideals of life are created, cannot be realized
to its fullest extent unless the surroundings are ideal.
----MAY WE LEND YOU A HAND--------------
Largest Home Furnishers in Northwestern Ohio
RUPP’S FURNITURE COMPANY
76uFlour, Feed, Grain, and Coal
Mark Every Grave With A
Walter M. Breniser
and 24-Hour Postal Telegraph
A. J. V.: I want to marry your
Mr. Fetters: Have you seen my
A. J. V.: Yes, but nevertheless, I
prefer your daughter.
Dale Nofziger was almost through
his literature lesson when he came
to a word he could not pronounce.
“Barque,” prompted Mr. Gaiser.
Dale looked at his classmates and
“Barque, Dale,” exclaimed Mr.
Dale, looking up at the teacher,
finally cried out, “Bow-wow.”
Friend: What is your son taking
up in high school this year ?
Dear Old Dad: Space—nothing but
78II Ralph Crossgrove and Jesse Ring- enberg were walking along a street on the outskirts of a city. They passed a large building with the sign, “Rupp Manufacturing Com- pany,” across the top. Ralph took a look at it and, turning to Jesse said, “Well I never knew before where all the Rupps came from.” WOTRING’S GARAGE General Repairing Parts Made To Order
Pat: The girl winked at me. Billy G.: What followed? Pat: I did. Bill Gegax: Where’s your brother? Kenneth Stamm: Aw, he’s in the house playing a duet, I finished my part first.
NEW YORK BOAT OAR Try
Manufacturers and Dealers in BARBER SHOP
Oars, Sweeps and Sculls, Mast FOR SERVICE
Hoops, Handspikes, Etc. “Hair-Gutting a Specialty”
: SSSSS -U YOU CAN
ARCHBOLD BUCKEYE Winner of Three National DEPEND ON High Quality Merchandise at
Newspaper Contests Comparatively Low Prices
Ohio’s Best YOUR PATRONAGE IS
Weekly Newspaper— GREATLY APPRECIATED
1930-1931-1933 RUFEN ACHT’S
Phones 171-197-105 Haberdashery and Electric
Archbold, Ohio Shop
Archbold, O. Phone 22
Dale Rufenacht, Prop.
A little negro school girl, down in Florida, in answer to this question, wrote the following: “Anatomy is a human body. It is divided into 3 parts, the haid, the cheist and the stummick. The haid holds the the skull and the brains if they is any, the cheist holds the liver and the lites, and the stummick holds the entrails and the vowels which are a, e, i, o, and sometimes w and y.” Wishing Success To All THE CITY DRUG STORE Desires To Serve You
Dale: Rather than remain single would you marry the biggest fool in the world? Lois: Oh, Dale, this is so sudden.
80E. A. BUEHRER
Eastside Furniture Store
“THE HOUSE OF
JOE L. SHORT Funeral Director
Modern Ambulance Service
Office 247 Residence 355
RED CROSS DRUG STORE
The Rexall Store A fly was walking with her daugh- ter over the head of a very bald
G. Q. Morgan, Pharmacist man. “How things do change, my dear,” she said. “When I was your
YOUR DRUGGIST IS age this was only a foot path.”
MORE THAN A —
MERCHANT Mr. Parker: (Entering assembly)
Try the Drug Store First Louis WinzeJer: (Awakening) “Ham and eggs.”
Wall Paper, Medicines, Sun-
dries, Kodaks, Drugs Pat H.: Don’t you know you
should always give a woman driver a half of the road?
Bob Heer: I do as soon as I find
Printing and Enlarging out which half she wants.
Phone No. 1 iiMr. Hollingshead is well pleased
with the progress his son is making
in Latin. He recently found in his
Boyibus kissibus sweet girliorum
Girlibus likibus wants corneorum.
Mr. Masson: You look sweet
enough to eat.
She: I do eat. Where shall we go?
Porter: Next stop is your station.
Shall I brush you off?
Kenneth S.: No, I’ll get off myself.
Vern Ruffer: (driver of collegiate
car) Do you do repairing here?
Clarence R.: Yeah, but we don’t do
TO THE CLASS OF 1936
Best wishes for a successful career
We invite you to make our store your shopping headquarters as your
friends and family have done for four generations.
STOTZER HARDWARE COMPANY
“Retail Merchants On The Same Comer Since 1838"
Fruits and Vegetables
We Deliver Phone 24
82THE PEOPLES STATE BANK
of Archbold, Ohio
WE ARE A BANK of courtesy and conservatism, extending to our
depositors a service satisfactory and sufficient.
If you allow your business to COME TO US you will be entirely
We have money to loan on farm or dwelling mortgage or other ap-
proved security. If you need a loan, see us.
Deposits in this bank are insured with maximum insurance of
$5,000.00 for each depositor.
John H. Miller, President John Munroe, Vice President
Theo. W. Dimke, Cashier May V. Miller, Asst. Cashier
C. D. Hause, Auditor
John H. Miller
N. J. Rychener
Chas. P. Grisier
S. C. Nofzinger
C. D. Hause
Wilmer J. Eicher
83BERNATH’S MARKET ARCHBOLD SEED AND
FEED STORE, Inc.
Archbold’s Most Complete
FOOD MARKET Field and Garden Seeds
Grinding and Mixing Daily
We Deliver Phone 198 Ivan Werder, Mgr. Phone 237
THE "Dear me,” said the absent-minded professor as he fell down the stairs, "What is making all that racket?”
PROBECK COMPANY Mr. Gaiser: Floyd, I am tempted to flunk you. Floyd B.: Yield not to temptation.
Hardware Implements Jo. F.: Those roosters kept me
Lumber, Coal, Builders awake this morning with their crowing.
Supplies, Electric Refrigera- Mary F.: Don’t complain. When
tors, Electric Supplies, Cole- • you get up early you crow about it for days.
man Instant Light Gas Stoves, Mr. Parker: I wish you would
Estate Heatrolas, Round Oak quit driving from the back seat. Mrs. Parker: I will when you quit
and Globe Ranges L.. cooking from the dining room table.
84NOFZIGER BROS. ELMIRA GARAGE
Six PONTIAC Eight Sales and Service Repairs and Overhauling “Keep Your Car In Shape" Clayton C. Heer, Prop.
Phone 231 Archbold, O. Phone 2390 Elmira, Ohio
O. P. KLUEPFEL Orville R.: I was talking to your girl last night. A. J. V.: If you were talking, you are mistaken, it wasn’t my girl.
JEWELER OPTOMETRISST Eyes Examined Mr. Farber (demonstrating an ex- periment). If the contents of this glass would explode, I should be blown through the roof. Then, to give the students a better view of the experiment, he said. “Come closer so you can follow- me”.
Glasses Fitted Donald L.: Hello, Bob, I haven’t seen you for some time. Bob S.: Been in bed for seven weeks. Donald: Flu, I suppose ? Bob S.: Yes, and crashed.
85There are meters of length and
meters of tone, but the best meter
of all is to meet her alone.
Mr. Lorton: Who can tell me
where the home of the swallow
John D.: Is it the stummick?
Mr. Masson: Where did you learn
that new piece?
Ruth R.: It’s not a new piece. The
piano has been tuned.
Barber: Do you want a hair cut ?
Fred: No, you nut, I want ’em all
SAM H. NOFZIGER
POULTRY and POULTRY
Archbold Phone 8250
CHRISTY MOTOR SALES
NEW and USED CARS
General Repairing by Expert Mechanics
Phone 399 Archbold, Ohio
THE COMPLETE FOOD
Samuel Miller, Mgr.
WELL BRED and WELL
HATCHED MAKE GOOD
LAYERS and PLENTY OF EGGS
GOOD LAYERS MAKE
Have been bred for High Egg Production, Vitality and Big Eggs for
nearly twenty years.
We Specialize in Three Breeds.
Rupp Bros. Telephone 1 77 and 409
"Established 1881” The GOTSHALL MFG. CO. Sarabelle: I stopped in at the bar- gain sale this afternoon. Joan: Did you see anything that looked especially cheap? Sarabelle: Yes, several men wait- ing around for their wives.
Lumber, Hardware, and Builders Supplies Phone 9 Archbold, Ohio Betty: So your brother is a barber. What is his college yell? Lucille: “Cut his lip, cut his jaw; leave his face, raw, raw, raw.” Boy Friend: Bobby, do you ever peek through the keyhole when I am here calling on your sister? Sonny Boy: Sometimes, but ma is generally there.
HOME COOKING HOME MADE PIES
P. S. NOFZIGER Plumbing Tinning and Heating Phones 335 and 186 For Your Next Meal Go To THE PARAMOUNT RESTAURANT Mrs. Ethel Bourquin, Prop. Archbold, Ohio
“We Serve You As We
Would Have You Serve
PETER EICHER SONS
POULTRY, EGGS, FEED
Mr. Farber: I wonder why it is w e
can’t save anything?
Mrs. Farber: Tt’s the neighbors
dear, they are always doing
something we can’t afford.
RED WHITE STORE
Victor G. Ruffer, Proprietor
89ARCHBOLD LADDER COMPANY
Ironing Boards, Ladders, Beach Chairs, Lawn Settees,
Interior and Exterior Trim and All Kinds of Cabinet Work
We Are Always Glad To Give Estimates
See Us Today
Phone 2R 44
LIVE STOCK MARKET
OPEN EVERY DAY
N. Y. C. Yards Office
90WALTER’S SHOE STORE Archbold Ohio NOFZINGER MARKET Elmira Ohio
Mr. Farber: Teddy, what is steam? Teddy D.: Water crazy with the heat. Mr. Gaiser: Put this sentence into Shakespearean language; “Here comes a bowlegged man.” A. J. V.: “Behold! What is this that approaches me in paren- thesis.”
Compliments of THE FAGLEY SEED CO BARGERS’ VARIETY STORE THE STORE WHERE YOU ARE WELCOME Everything In Varieties —
91A. J. STAMM
S. H. SHORT
HAY DEALER and BUYER OF DAIRY CATTLE
OFFICE—Farmers and Merchants Bank
Farber: When do the leaves begin
Dale R.: The night before exams.
Landlady: A room will cost you
two dollars a week, but no cats,
dogs, or loudspeakers.
Mr. Gaiser: Do you mind if my
92[, — = Compliments CROSSGROVE GARAGE
of GENERAL REPAIRING
TACK’S BEAUTY SHOP and WELDING
Elmira, Ohio Phone 2350
SHORT’S DAIRY for Guernsey SPIES BROTHERS, INC. "Reliable Since 1878” Manufacturers of CLASS PINS, CLASS RINGS CLUB EMBLEMS MEDALS TROPHIES FRATERNITY and SORORITY JEWELRY DIPLOMAS and ANNOUNCEMENTS DANCE PROGRAMS, BIDS and FAVORS
2b WHOLE MILK CREAM
Sales Office and Show Rooms
27 E. Monroe St.
Factory, 1 1 40 Cornelia Ave.
Chicago, 111. — ' kWE INVITE YOU TO VISIT US
VERNIER CHINA CO.
Wholesale Retail China, Glassware
MICHIGAN CITY, IND.
On Route 20 and I 2 At Pines Cut Off
“THE ARCH HI CLIPPER”
THE LIVINGSTON STUDIOS
417 Summit Street, Toledo, Ohio
Tel ADams 201 I-
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